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The Atlin Claim Aug 22, 1903

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 ffiaimiiLg^iaaW^K&Mj^jaBat. iU;..-,'"....-*->~^4r������~-,- "��������������� ���  -I** i J *��� wn*��p-i  . -     .       ��� V    , i ���  9999  KT^>.^..^'-^V ^.^v..^...r^ f^.,  - ��� --J ���  )',  ���.���Hfto.^^, Wi"'':"  "slffc...  >V#  1  la  it  i?  Ifi I  m  < \-  i  VOL.   9.  ATLIN,  B.'C,   SATURDAY.   "AUGUST    22,    1903.  NO!  n ]_  Business  to   be Discussed   at  Semi-Annual Meeting. ,  -To'be Held at Rossland on the 24th,  and 25th. of This Month.  " Notice is given of a meeting of  the executive of. the Pioviiicial  Mining Association vat Rossland,  B. C, on Monday, the'24 August,'  instant, at 8 o'clock  p. 111. to/cou-  '.sider a number 'of iinpoitant' local  matteis, which can best be discussed  , on life giounds and in the mines.  ,    There is' a celebration to be  held  there on the 24th and 25, when the  railways   will  rim     tiaius  at  low  1  rates.      , , . ,  The following is to  be discussed:  To considei the accounts, which  ���show $3,091,05 collected from all  sources, and $2,887.39 expended,  and to arrange for^more . active enlargements of the sphere of the  association.  - To demonstrate that the aims of  (he Association are provincial'and  not parochial.      - *  ���     -.     ���  '1 o discuss the  unfair operation  of the   "Water Clauses Act,"'1 its,  uncertain language and action  and  , suggest amendments ���_ ���.     .... ,    r>  To consider the interrogatories  which should be addressed, by the  members to candidates to ascertain  their views towards the mining industry, without drawiug'the Association into party - politics.  To consider the bearing of the  Boiler Inspection ' act" towards  owners of boilers who insure them.  To consider the repoits ,of the  members of the executive of the  various districts upon the prog 1 ess  made during the last six months  and' since the convention and to  provide for stimulation.  To consider and frame questions  to be sent to the various iocals-to  prepare amendments to by-laws,  and organize the business of the  next convention in January next  (probably the 15th or 16th/)1  To consider suggestions on the  coal and coke supply to the, now  numeious, industrial centres.  To receive the work and working  of the association and the results  of organization at present in force.  . To transact any other business  which may propcriy come before  the executive.  factory and much valuable plucei  ground was found, especially so on  the piopeity ol the British American Dredging Co.,,  Mr. Nash says that the Atlin  distiict piomiscs to be among the  best iu the world.  Attempted Suicide.  'Walter Cox'cut his throat, at  the ' back of'the Balmoial Hotel,  Discovery, last week, wilh a razor  aud inflicted upon himself a veiy  bad wound having Levered his  windpipe. The injuied man was  brought to Atlin 'and admitted to  the Atlin Hospital ,whure he;is now  being treated, and it is expected  that he will recover.  '"Mr.'Cox was formerly mining on  Spruce Creek, but -foi some time  past has been cooking at the Balmoral 'Hotel, the - cause of his  rash act was despondency due to  financial tioubles.  0   ' -The GuirGub.  The Atlin Gun Club' welcomed  Messrs. A.',B. Newell, Doc. Schar-  shmidt and Wynn j Johnston , aud  held a shoot on their grounds last  Wednesday. The shooting of, the  club was far behind the average,  Messrs. Newell '' and Johnston  proved themselves good all round  men. , ��  Opinion  of   Prominent Mining Man as to Atlin.  J. 11. Nash,'who has been operating a Keystone drill in the Atlin  District for A. C. Denistou, was a  Southbound passenger on the  Seattle.  Mr. Nash said while in Skagway,  that the tests had  been very satis-  A Land Mark Gone.,  " A pleasing feature took place on  the Club grounds, when' Mr. J. A.  Fraser. Gold Commissioner iu a  very able speech commented ou the  departure fiom our- midst of an  old pioneei, Mr. J.St. Clair Blackett  and wound up by" making' Mr.  Blackett a presentation in the lorni  of an address from his many friends  and a very handsome nugget chain,  made by our local jeweler, Mr.  Kggert. Mr. Blackett, wko^was  quite taken by" surprise, replied in  eloquent terms aud expressed his  regret at leaving so many good  fiiends behind him. In leaving  Atlin he said that he felt we had,  as he always believed, one of, if  not the gieatest mineral district 011  the continent.    -  Mr. and Mrs. Blackett and family  left 011 Wednesday's boat for the  coast, they will be greatly missed  by the community' here both in  business and social circles, we  wish them every prosperity and  happiness in all their future operations.  The America Cup.  New York, Aug. 20.���The first  of the series of races for the American Cups sailed today between  the  Shamrock aud    the  Reliance.  Race declared off on account of not  being within time limit. Reliance  was leading at the time, grinds  variable. '  The Premier at Discovery.  ��������������� L ���  It was one ol the laigcstand  most representative audiences pf  the Atlin Distiict that gathered at  Discoveiy last' Saturday night'to  listen to"' the- Premier, > and , the  Attorney General, and we are safe  in saying that there were no disappointments, Mr. Cancellor, ,the  chairman, pieseuted <the _Preuriei,  the Hon. Richaid .McBiide aud the  Attorney General the Hon. A. E.  McPhillips. \-  The Hon. the Premier said:  He was happy iu �� being able to  again be in our Districts and'of  being permitted to address so large  and influential' a gathering, _ ��� it  speaking well for the healthy "state  of the;- community when so many  people should-take such an active  interest in the questions of the day.  He asked for discussion 'from all  present, on thetdoeal wants and  begged the Miners to . state tkeir  grievauces so that 'same could - be  put right and, stated-, that ,he was  onlyUoo willing to learn.  . '    r  He-;referred to' tli'e 'Placer-Mining Act.and1 to the,.amendments  requested-, by the -Miners' of ythe  District and said (he could see, no  reason why'the Act should not'be  fully 'carried out' and assured his  hearers lhat the some would be  carried out to 'the letter.' iu the  future.  He touched on the question of  amending the Water Clauses Act,  and dwelt at some length on the  Oreiitial questmn, strongly condemning the Federal Liberal Government for not carrying out their  promises re the ��� exclusion of the  Japs, he charged them with  holding out a warm baud to , the  "Little Yellow Fellow" from across  the seas,- and assuied his hearers  that he would not rest till the "Jap''  plague was a��� thing of the past.  His government has already refused to issue any licences to  either Japs or Chinese. He also  touched on "Better Terms" between  the British Columbia and Dominion  Governments.  Iu closing he asked the Atlin  District to send a good strong conservative to support his government.  The Hon. 1$. A, McPhillips also  spoke along the tsame lines and  assured his hearers of the good  will of the government towards the  placer miners.  The meeting closed by the singing of God Save the King. ,.  Tried to Shoot French  Premier.  Paris.���An attempt was made  upon the life of Premier Combes  while he was driving to the prefec-  tuie from the banquet oi 'ii.  Friendly Society. ��� Two shoi?> vw  fired by au Italian anarchist iiui-nou  Sauvaire Picolc, who was humid  iately anesled. Neither, shot ii.  the Premiei or any one else.  In The County Court.  ���Before His Honor Judge Henderson,!  v!  Miller V Palmer and Talbot:- - 0>: (  the 14th. inst.   His Honor  ha wiled  down judgment 'for    the  plaintuf  allowing him  the-Victoria  GT<>up  of claims and- allowing the  Deien- '  dant Palmer  his/extension  of the  Shoemaker in so far as the  sam?  does not encroach upon the Auchoi  and ,'Alice    claims   which - clami\ "  are included in the Victoria  Group  of claims.    The  defendant' Talbot  was allowed that portion of his "A''<  claim which  does not infringe on  the Anchor   and  Alice   or on  tlio  extension of the Shoemaker.    Each .  party to pay liis own costs,"  Kappele and Grant foi\ Plaintiif.  Sawers and- .Grant  ior defendant.^  Palmer and Miller.    -  : Christopher et. al.' V Atliu Mining Co:���This"is-an .action  for any  injunction^aud for damages ,for au (  alledgecl breach/on -the part  of the/,  deteridant Co.Lof an~ agreement1 iu '  the uature'oi an optiou to.purchase  the propeities of- th^vlaintiff. - Ar,  order was made on the  application  for the  hij unction  giving  the  deT  feudants leave to cross;examine C.  Dubois Mason on his  affidavit filed -  in supportof the application.    Sinn-  mens stood, over pending   the   ex- (  aminatiou. . 1  Taylor aud Mason for plahiliff.  Kappele and Garrett^, for defendant  Company;      ���  Koppacher V Columbia Hydraulic;���Action for damages before his  Honor Judge Henderson sitting  with a jury. Trial, larted tluec  days. Jury brought in a verdict  for 1550 dollars,  Judgment entered lor Pkuuliu  for amount of veidict and co^ts.  Gariett and Fisher ici Plaintiff  Taylor aud Mason for defendant  Co. "  Scliultz V Biooks:���Action io:  $145 debt. Judgment le-jvivecl.  Kappele for plaintiff. Garrett fy.  Defendant.   '  ���Grant V Ruflher and Bamm -  Action for wages. Judgment io:  defendants.. Kappele for plainlil..  Belyea K. C. for Defendants.  In Chambers.  Christopher V Atlin Mining Co.���  Application by defendant for security for costs under oider 4. tule 1.  of the county court rules.  Order made for security in tu-  sum of 75 dollars with leave to th*  defendant Co. to apply by summons  for further security at any time.  Kappele for defendant Co. Tavi-.r  for   Plaintiffs.  ' -!*<��,  ' 1. '<���'>, IV  ,t "��y^  I fe=  '��lj  I",  not come and spoken unto them they  v  j,  I 'i <''  .rf !!  r ii  Ii.in.mii.mm.uiimmmi.mu.mj | ��� --- sin|���  Here is thc awful  "1l,rT"T11 #rrl"r> * nr,-ri'" �����" **���������������� ���    power of disobedience.    Men arc not  judged of God arbitrarily; they bring  the doom on themselves. If you will  to disobey, God's wrath must abide on  you. There is no privilege you may not  turn into a curse. Thc love of Christ  shall be to your help or harm, as you  honor or dishonor  Him. '  I desire above all else to make known  God's love. It is a realitj-', it is the.  one power that can meet every need  of man. and can lift stained, broken  lives into strength and beauty and f.er-  fectness. I have tried to do this today. Only you must face the facts ol  life," and know thc truth. God does  care for you.    He has given you  the  I THE WEATH OF GOD I  i       ���-��� '      i  S  J. K. Duryee, Minister of Grace  S  B Reformed Church, New 5'  �� , York City. |'  iiBimiiiHimiiiiiiiiimimiiuiiiiiim  He that believeth in the Lord hath  everlasting life, but he that believeth  not the Son shall not see life; but thc  ���wrath of God abidcth on him.���John  fii, 3& 1  . ' These are precious and at the -same  lime awful words. Thcv come with  the sanction of divine authority,  and   power.scopc���above all,His spirit���tint:  -no Outlook regarding Britain's ally In  the Far East :���The present navy of  Japan consists ol 6 first-class and 2 second-class battleships, 0 first-class, 9 second-class and 7 third-class cruisers. 15  coast-defence vessels, 12 gunboats, 4 despatch-boats, 15 torpedo-destroyers, 78 tor-'  pedo-boats, and 1 lorpedo-tender. Some  few of these vessels were captured from  the Chinese during tho late war, notably  the Chlnyen, a scond-elass battleship of  7,u35 tons, the Heiyen and Salyen, coast-  defence vessels, and the torpedo-boat  Fukuryu. The greater part of tho licet  has. The Outlook states, been built in  Britain, Europe or tho United States AU  the vessels are perfectly equipped and tho  personnel is all thai could be desired.  For the Farmer.  wi  ���1;  1  -1  rt  V  :k  echo the voices of tlie prophets-   They  are, spoken   by  John,  the   herald    of  Jesus, the    Messiah,   who    confirmed  them by His teaching, and their truth  is proved in human experience.  1  Note the terms,    "Life" means the  perfect possession ol  every power of'  human nature.    This includes the will  to use each power.   To have a perfect  "     .body would be glorious, but none possesses it.   When Socrates'saw one that  seemed complete he cried. "Jove ! how  beautiful!"    Wc  have his  enthusiasm. .  More splendid is the life of the spirit  in man, and it is to ,this these words  refer.    Each   of  us  knows   some   one  /    ��dio possesses in rare,degree this life. '  Such  interpret  to   us   the  divine;   we  instinctively feel they are of God. "On  God  and  godlike   men 'we  build   our  trust"        But  even  these have  their  faults; only One has ever lived on earth  perfect in all things.   Imperfection, un-, ,  .    less righted, tends to death.   We can-  ,'    not stand still, we  arc ever  growing  ^better or worse.   How we fight against  the "downward tendency, seeking help  from such as we think can  help  us  Brow  better!  So we tie ourselves to  thc physician, the-teacher, the friend.  Is It not true that the best wish  of  your best moments is thfct you may  ,   become better ? And we have all found  that, beyond a certain point, there is  no,help in a.man.    Once there came  unto o,ur world a Perfect Man, "the  Son of  God,  with-power."  lie  gave  (Himself to the work of redeeming men  from death to life,  and, throiufi  His  spirit, He is^a constant Saviou-. "He  that believeth in the Son has everiist-  ing life."  "Believeth."    It means more    than  assent to the statement of the Gospel.  (Faith is willing self-surrender to God. I  iOnly thus can His vitality impart itself t  to us. 'This is possible for every one.  iThey are self-deceived who think otherwise.   All about us'are those ignor-  .< aal ���reak and hard pressed as you are. '  ��� wtefcWcause they open heart and mind  to Him, .are growing better.   Are not.  "they who refuse to do this"fools' and  blind? .'  . The" condition for every one is obedi-1  *Hce.     It is so in all relationships. To,  ��*?ect V   cure  the  physician 'must  be  obeyed, the teacher must be followed,  the friend honored, and if the Redeem- (  er is to  save from death to  life our  part is to honor, follow and obey. |  t And now note the alternative:���"He  that obeyeth not thc Son shall not  ��ee life; but the wrath of God abideth  on hitn." Perhaps you persuade yourself that this is a visionary statement  and are indifferent to it. Remember,  there is 'relationship between you and  God. He is your "heavenly Father."  God cannot be indifferent to you. You  are and always will be His child. Il  is the worst blunder one can make to  think that God is careless about him.  Do the words, "the wrath of God,''  seem cruel words? Nevertheless, c-iu  human relationships explain them. We  are more than inhabitants; we are citizens of New York, having certain.inherent rights and obligations. Its  laws are. the measure of these. If I  choose'to go contrary to these rules of  conduct and commit crime, the wrath  of the city, the penalty of infringement of law, is incurred. The convicted criminal is stilla cart of/New York.  The same conditions hold in the family life. Does it seem strange that tho  divine government is illustrated by  these analogies ? Remember, the laws  of God are not arbitrary, they are essential to life. Still, the problem faces  us. How can the God of love, ever be  wrathful toward his child? Well, undoubtedly, the Bible proclaims this, -ind  co does Nature. She works by law,  51H to the obedient is beneficial. El;c-  tricky carries y^ur messages and moves  tour cars, but disot�� ':cr and she kills  you. This is '.the,.-'��������, ming of applied  acjence. And in tli- .-.loral world the  same-principle holds'. - It is .thus in  friendship; refuse to love and honot  you may become perfect. Identify your  life with that of thc Son, love Him.  learn of Him, follow Him, and you  shall become like Him. There are only  three steps from earth to heaven���acts,  habits, character. These same steps  may lead downward to death. Which  is your chosen way? Let this truth  possess you;- let it make you brave,  hopeful, serious : Re men of God, living in His service, happy in His love*  and you shall master any sitpation���you  shall know life indeed.    Amen,  Age of Japanese Women,  The objection made by women to letting  their age be known is not approved by  the ladles of japan, who actually display  their cycle of years by the way in which  they arrange their hair. Girls from 9 to  15 wear, their hair interlaced with red  crepe In a semi-circle around the head,  the forehead being left free, with -i c-url  at each side. Prom the ages of 15 lo '30  the hair Is dressed very high on the lore-  head and gathered up at the back in the  shape of a butterfly or^fan, with t->\ stings of silver cord, and perhaps a ilesjr-  atlon of colored balls. Beyond tho milestone of 80 a woman twists her nalr  around a shell pin placed horizontally at  tr.e back of the head. Quite differently,',  again, a widow arranges her coiffure, and  thy initiated are able to tell at a glance  Whether or not She desires to >parry  again.  . Fleets of the World.  The annual return moved for by Sir  Charles Dilko, showing thc comparative  ���tate of the fleets of the principal powers, was issued by the Admiralty. The  ' London Dally Express summarizes it as  follows :���  The   following   table   shows   the   total  number  of .vessels,   built   and   building,  to  the credit of each power :���  (��        ' Built. Building.  Great Britain      418       108  Franoe    384       131     '  Russia    242        28  Germany    203        29  Italy     209        20  United  States     99        47  Japan    127        23  The vessels returned1 as building -include those which are to be laid down  in 1803-1904. In this class Groat Brl-  . tain has three first-class battleships, four  armored cruisers, three third-class  cruisers, four scouts, - fifteen destroyers,  and ten submarines ; France has one  armored cruiser, four destroyers, twenty-five torpedo-boats, and .eighteen submarines; Germany has one armored  cruiser, two third-class cruisers, and six  destroyers : while the United States has  five  first-class  battleships.'  The subjoined tables show at a glanco  how the powers compare in 'regard to  the different classes of vessels actually  built. Following each table are notes  of the, ships on the stocks :���  Battleships.  Fust-    Second-    Third-  class,       class.       class.  In all breeds of poultry it is the largest females which will produce the larg  est offspring; hence if you want to in-  crease'-'the individual size of the flock  select eggs laid by, the largest ,hens.  The same rule holds good in regard to  egg-producing'qualities; if you want  better laying pullets select the eggs foi  setting from the best laying hens. It  pays to follow the laws of breeding,  and to use as much care in selecting  fowl as 'in buying fruit trees, farm implements or a horse.    ( <  ,    .  No experiment' station can make" a  fair and reliable comparison between  the general purpose cow and thefspecial  dairy cow covering a brief period, o)  time only. It is what a herd of genera)  purpose animals will do for their owner  through a scries of years that proves  their value. It is the income from a  herd in the form of calves, growth, animals sold, milk, meat���all combined,  that gives value to the general purpose  herd. No limited experiment can measure the value of these several parts ol  one common wholc.in a.short-time.  ���j to cool them down and break up the '  broody fit. A plentiful supply of  green food should be given. It  should be chopped up finely, and placed in a vessel at the side of the coop.  The company of a vigorous cockerel in a strange run Sometimes cures  as quickly as the broody coop.   This  'is not always available, however.���R.  G., in London (Eng.), Farm and  stockbreeder.  Many, a man who does th' right thing on  Ms wife's advice takes th' credit unto  himself an'r wonders if th' neighbors ever  realize what a1 genius dwells in their  Midst.���Reflections of Uncle Ike.  Reading the Finger Tips.  Dreams and Their Meanings.  Do you bellevo in droams and ghosts?  'Or are you one'of thoso who airily sweep  away all arguments * to the effect that  ghosts are, and that they walk forth at  the uncanny hour of midnight! and that  dreams come true by declaring that per-  eons who relate hair-raising stories of  weird spirits and uncanny dreams are  the viotims of ^hallucinations, asks a  writer In The Chicago Tribune T  '  This la no argument at all with Mr.  Andrew Lang, who is one of the- most  Interesting of all tho authors, that liavo  ���written, on the subject of ghosts. Mr.  Lang cheerfully admits that ovcry-ghost  fs an hallucination,' but that the hallucination Is a perception, to quote Prof.  James : "As good and true a sensation  as If there -were'' a real object there."  The   object   happens    not   to, be   there.  TV..,*-    la    nil  Great   Britain 42 ������"....   4       2  France    19     8       1  .    Russia    13     4       1    ,  Germany  12    4   12-  1    Italy  12     0       5 ���  United   States 10     1       0  1   Japan  6    1       0  Great Britain has fifteen first-class battleships building or on order, France  seven, Russia and Germany eight each,  Italy six, and the United States fourteen. France has one second-class battleship  building.  .���{ Cruisers.  Pro-       Unpro-  Armored.    tected.    tected.  Great   Britain..  France    Russia    Germany   Italy     United   States..  18  9  S  2  5  2  104  40  11  19  16  16  18  divided-  10  ���1  ��  20  9  into  Japan          6  Protected cruisers are  first, aecond and third class. Great Britain has twenty-one first-class, fifty-one  second-class and thirty-two third-class.  But these include three of the second-  class and one of the third-class only  partially protected. Some of the second and third class also are rather old.  but this applies also to those of other  powers. >  Great Britain has twenty-three armored cruisers building, France fourteen,  Germany four, Italy one, and the United  States eleven. Russia is building threo  first-class protected cruisers, and two ot  the second-class. England is building  two second-class and seven third-class.  Germany is also building seven third-  class.  Torpedo   Craft.  Sub-  T.B.D.s. T.B.s. marines*  Great Britain..  ..112   ....  85   ....    5  France   ..  1    14   ������������  247   ....   15  132   ....   ���  Germany    28   .,..  93   ....   ���  Italy   11   ....  145   ....     1  United States..  ..   14   ....  27   ....     3.  Japan    17   ....  67   ....   ���  The notable feature of this table is the  great reliance which France continues to  place on the torpedo-boat. She has no-  fewer than forty-three now ones, either  on the stocks or about to be built, while  the other European powers have only  twenty-four between them. She is constructing'more destroyers now than she  formerly did, and has twenty-three of  these vessels on her programme; Great  Britain has thirty-four, and Russia only  Six. France also has forty-three'submarines on her programme, and Great  Britain fourteen. Russia is going In  for two of thoso vessels, Italy three, and  tho United States  five.  Of the scouts, tho newest type of vessel In the British navy���something between a destroyer and a cruiser���there  aro four building and four to bo laid  down. No other power is building these  boats at present. The brand is exclusively British..- ���-���        --- ���'-.-������:.    In addition to tho vessels included In  the  coast defence  -,,.��� j   ���_j i,_.��� i,���_ i;r, rntiiilro'a the  above tables are   me  coast oeienco  your friend, and how her lite rebUKCS BhlpS(   of whloh  we  have  two,  France  yoiil By and by you hate the goodness fourteen, Russia thirteen, and Germany  which you will not imitate.   Judas was eleven;  and  the  torpedo, vessels,   which  cursed by the same friendship thai  ennobled John. A great teacher said':  "Men areXruiried by their best aim  dearest friends, not by their indulgent  fondness, but by'the noble example that  is never followed, and by the noble in-'  ���itation that is never answered.." Experience has taught some of us that  this is true,  Include the torpedo-gunboats���of which  ���we have "by far - the greatest number���  and the torpedo depot ships.  The same paper in its issue of May 28  says:���Britain Is forging ahead with new  vessels for the Navy, and next month  the Admiralty will place orders for three  first-class armored cruisers of the Black  Prince type. Orders have been Issued  to lay down another cruiser at Pembroke Dockyard, the. building of which  will be in the hands,of Mr.-J. D. Milton.     Nine Holland submarine vessels are to bo  Nnw so lone as God is, every soul built by Messrs. vlckers, Sons, and Max-  ���1.,.7��� I������1 Wis nnwi<r He that loves lm- In addition a boat of new design,  must feel  His power,    tie tnat ,ioves   emboayinBr   fresh   ideas  in tinder-water  and obeys is blessed in the thought oi -warfare, will be put in hand at Barrow.  God The revelation of his kindness Fifteen destroyers of the new programme  y"-.-.,. ������".;. i.������.fri_mo *i,- are also to be ordered. The design, In  is unfailing, and it >transiorms tnc view or; reoent experiences, is to be more  character that gratefully receives. It substantial, in consequence of . which  ��� ��� ..,11,. ^n�� Hut lii> that rlUobevi a drop of five knots in speed will be  is equally true that he tliat aisoDeys niade#i'In aa-aition to these orders three  must suffer loss of good, for each soul battleships and three third-class cruisers  lias to toiicSt God.and as the^do this are ^^^-g,'gi.t?Sa^-..S��3SaSS  He becomes  blessing or curse,     zou   vesgeig on the stocks, will embrace the  following  totals, which will keep Great  Britain well ahead of other nowers:���  8 torpedo-boats,   -34 destroyers.  13 battleships. 8 scouts.  32 cruisers. 13 submarines.  2 sloops. , ���  Of interest in connection with the fore-  are either a better or. worse man be��  cause God is.' And this is the Gospel! You recall how Jesus loved Jerusalem  as she had never been loved by  a son,'arid she rejected Him.     Then      vi intereBt In COIl���ecilon WIl��� ine Iore���   ���.,��. w..^.���������..��� ....��� ��� ���.~....,..~   , ...... ���  -,..,��... ������..^ v   it was Himself He could not save net    eoing Is the following statement made In   'Kee!v,n.Sf'Jth? ^o^nation from the lips   the drinking water daily greatly helps  oeoole from.     "O Jerusalem! If I bad ' " or a priest of Nipphr. K XB     ,J       V  That is all,  As  to telopathy,  under which heading  might    be    classed^-  both    ghosts    and  dreams, Mr.  Lang says :���"I do believe,  with all students    of human nature, in  hallucinations of one,  of several,   or  of  all the senses.     But as to whether such  hallucinations, among the sane, are ever  caused by psychical Influences from the  minds of others, alive or dead, not communicated   through' the   ordinary   channels of sense, my mind is In a balance  ���f doubt.    It is a question of evidence."  Mr. Lang, In his latest book, "Dreams  and   Ghosts,"   has   brought   together- a  great many stories  as evidence  in  this  matter.    As to whether the evidence he  submits Is convincing,or not depends entirely upon the individual readers.     Mr.  Lang 1 himself does not declare  whether  he regards these stories as proof positive  or not.     He does not constitute bimself  ,as Judge or jury.     He is merely the attorney who submits his case on its merits. ,   He takes the position of one who  ��ys :��� -  "It may be'true and it may not be,  I tell the tale aa 'twas told to me."  Among other dream stories he tells is  the one about the dream vision of Prof.  VL.  V.  Hilprecht,   who  has  the  chair  of  tssyriology at the University   of Pemn-  Jb-lvanla.   The University had despatched  tn   expedition   to   explore   the   ruins   of  Babylon, and sketches of the objects discovered   had  been  sent  home.     Among  these were drawings of two small fragments of agate,   inscribed  with  characters.     One   Saturday   night    in  March.  1893,  Prof.   Hilprecht  had  wearied   himself with puzzling over these two fragments, which were supposed to be broken  pieces of finger rings.    He  was inclined  from the nature of the characters to date  them  about 170O-1140  B.  C;  and as   the  first  character of the  third line  of the-  first  fragment seemed  to  read   KIT,   he  guessed that it might stand for    Kuri>-  galzu, a king of that name. .  About midnight the professor, after  long and vain work over the Inscription,  went perplexed and weary of mind and!  body to bed. Then he tells of the following strange dream:  "A tall, thin priest, of the old pre-  Christian Nippur, about forty years oi!  age, clad in a simple abba, led me to the  treasure chamber of the temple, on its-  southeast side. He went with me into a.  small, low-celled room without windows,.  in which there was a large wooden chest,  while scraps ;of agate and lapis lazuli)  lay scattered on the floor. Here he-  addressed mo as follows:  " 'The two fragments, which you hav*  published separately, upon pages 22 and  26, belong together. They are not finger  rings, and their history is as follows:  " 'King Kurigalzu (about l350 B. C:>  onee sent to the templo of Bel, among-"  other articles of agate and lapis lazuli,  an inscribed votive cylinder of agata-.  Then the priest suddenly received t5ie  command to make for the statue of U10  god Nlbib a pair of earrings of aguta.  wo were in groat dismay, since tlnre  was no agate as raw material at linnd.  In order to execute tho command, tlitirn  was nothing for us to do but cut the  votive cylinder in three parts, thus n��Uc-  Ing threo rings, each of which contained  a portion of thc original Inscription. The  first two rings ssrved as earrings- for thc  staluo of the god; the two fragments'  which hatfo given you so.much {-.rouble  are parts of-them. If you-will-'put'the  two together you will have condrrautlon  of my words. But the third t-Ittgyo't  have not found yet, and you- never will  find It.'"  Tho professor awnke. boumlert o*it of  bod, as Mrs. Ifilpreclit. IcjUIIIoh, and w,-is  heard crying from his study, "It Is so.  It is so!"  Tho  professor vcrlli-d  his dream   next  day.   The Inscription ran thus, tho mining fragment b^lng restored', "by analogy  from many similar inscriptions:"  -  ,    To the god Nlhlb, child-  Or the god Bel,  His Lord  Kurlmiliiu,  Pontifcx ot tho god Bel  Has presented it.  But In tlie drawings tho fragments  were of different colors, so that a student working, on thc drawings would not  guess them to bo parts of one, cylinder.  Prof. Hilprecht, however, examined the'  two actual, fragments in the: imperial  museum at Constantinople. They lay In  two distinct cases, but when put together fitted. When cut asundor of old, In  Babylon, the white vein of;the; stone  showed on one fragment, the 'gray surface on the other.  Prof. Romaine Newbold, who publishes  this dream, explains that the ��� professor  had unconsciously reasoned out his facts,  the difference of color in the two pieces,  of agate disappearing in' the dream. The  professor had heard from Dr. Peters of  the expedition that a room had been dls-,  covered with fragments of a wooden box.  end chips of agate and lapis lazuli. Theu  sleeping mind "combined Its information,"-,  reasoned rightly from it, and threw it,  1 The recent rains have greatly improved thc crop outlook in this Province and the west. In the Province  of Quebec the prolonged drouth has  had a very unfavorable effect dn the  growth of hay and grain." In Ontario  Up to the first week of the month rain  was badly needed, but the moisture  that has come since that has greatly  improved the condition of the growing  'crops. ' In Manitoba and the west  there has been a steady improvement  .in crop conditions, and the present  outlook is exceedingly .promising-for  another bountiful ,harvest.  Sheep Prospects in Canada.  The Farmers' Advocate writes in respect to the sheep industry :���"Now ii  their opportunity"    (referring   to tht  flock owners)   "for selection and improvement,   so     as     to    be     ready  for ,   the     upward,    turn     of.    the  tide     when     it     comes.       Indeed,  it   appears    to    be   close    at    hand.  The demand for mutton continues to  grow,'and it is quite certain    tha't iti  limit will not be reached yet    awhile  Hence breeders may, we feel sure, look  forward with- confidence,"   It is quite  certain that Canadian breeders .will be  far better and larger customers for oui  stud rams when the demand for theii  : own stock is an increasing one. - - Thus  ,the'prospects for the demand    during  the coming season from    Canada art  probably better than they^have been foi  some "time past'.   Despite "all the .drawbacks which the slieep industry has to  contend with in- that colony,, it ranks  very  high amongst the different sections of the general agricultural interest, and bids fair to become quite as  important as it is at home.   No matter  what breeders of other varieties of live  stock may say, there is no question that  the -key to successful farming, is the  same abroad as at home, namely the  maintenance upon every holding of 9  flock of sheep, either breeding or otherwise, as the character of the   holding  may determine.   The profit and' benefit  arising from sheep breeding and feeding is certainly larger and1 more gen^  eral than from any other variety of  live stock.���Farmer and Stockbreeder, London, Eng.  Broody Hens;  Ver^ soon broody hens will' be getting rather plentiful in many yards,  and a few hints as to the best method'  of dealing with them.will no doubt  be acceptable.   In the first place; it is  perfectly   na;tur^l   for   the   hens   of  incubating varieties to develop their  natural propensities during the warm  season whenever a batch of eggs is  laid.    This  propensity may be   ��ry  persistent or the reverse, according to  the race to which the fowls belong.  Cochins,    Brahmas,    Indian     Game,  'Malays, Langshans, and their cresses  or descendants, such as the Buff Orpingtons,  Buff  Rocks,    Buff  Wyan-  dottes, etc., are very   keen   and frequent sitters   during warm wcath;r,  and it takes more to break them off  the fit than birds with a milder tendency to incubate.   Birds 'which have  got rather    fat and    heavy   are also  rather difficult to break off, and it is  a rule,with those who keep incubating  varieties to keep  them only in  fair  bodily condition   during warm  weather.   They will lay all the 'better in  consequence.    Whenever .3. hen   lie-  comes  broody she    should    be kept  away from the nest or roosting house,  and for preference put in a coop/with,  a square bottom in the middle of the  yard. ; The spars should be at least  two inches    from    the ground,  and  about  two  and    one-quarter .; inches  between the spars./When a hen is  placed inside she> does not feel in a  comfortable position. Her ^overpowering tendency is to sit, and to sit soft,  while she is forced to: stand, and to  stand upon a hard and uncomfortable surface.    She quickly 'tires of it,  and in her continued anxiety- to ..secure  more comfqrfoutside the broody desire is forgotten.   One feverish desire  conquers,another.  This proceeding is  not in the least degree cruel, and'the  bird quickly returns to laying again.  , During the   period   of confincniiiit  food should be supplied sparingly/and  of a kind which    docs   riot heat or  stimulate. Broody hens drink a lot.of   , ..���....���   -.���        water, owing to their feverish condi-  own"conciusions  into" a 'dramatic - form',   tion, and a little; Epsom salts put !n  "When a bevy of maidens would whflo  away an idle hour, and foretell rate and  fortune, It is not alone the lines en their  hands that they consult, but tho linger  tips us well, says a Now York Sun correspondent.  "Let me tell your future by y��ur little  finger," says ono lively damsoi to her  companion. "Give it it'graceful curve.  Yes, that Is it.     Now, let me *oe ; you  will " '<��� 0-  "Marry a tall, dark-haired man who  looks like a pirate, I suppose," Interrupts her  companion.  "I cannot go quito so far as that, nor  tell whether he���tho future he���will be  dark and piratical, or light and poetical,  so don't expect much from mc."  Tho llttlo, finger that was held up  showed that Its posscfauor would bo lucky  In love affairs and- constant in hor affections. This was proved by Its oval  tip, with well marked lines near tho  Joints. '���  Extreme delicacy of the lines of tho  flngor tips, not woiikncfls, but threadlike .  cushions, especially of the third flngcrn,  donote an artistic talent. When studying finger tips, or phulangology, as it is  called, tho length of tho tips above tho  ball of tho flngor, must be noted. Unusual longth shows that a woman covets  power, and she usually, gets it...  , Very Jolly and gay at times Is tho woman with tho tips, of her lirst fingers  showing lines extending fiom ono &ldo '  to the other, absolutely unbroken, cxeopt  by the cushion. The pointed or tapering first finger usually indicates one who  is quick to grasp an idea and recoptlve  of new impressions. - *  The pointed second finger, with fine  lines, shows one decidedly optimistic ; if  very pointed, frivolous, fond of gossip,  and on whom sorrows make but little  impression. She is as irresponsible as a.  butterfly.  The fourth finger, if ringed with lines  near thc tip, and quite pointed, indicates  one quick at repartee, witty and diplomatic. If the linger is smooth, or not  lined with marks, or It it fs square-tipped .  and rather heavy, the possessor Is fond of  praise,, nor is flattery unwelcome.  The square little finger shows one who  would rather do a thing herself than try  to show others. She finds it difficult to  put the knowledge into verbal expression <  and is prone to say the wrong thing at  the wrong 'time.  ' That woman loves luxury and is most  extravagant whose thumbs show straight  markings.  "With a long and! narrow palm, a skin  of milk and satin and blue vein-?, a refined nature is shown, but no deep affections. Warm affections and deep feelings are Indicated .when. the "mount" at  the base- of-the-thumb i��-pronounced.  - If the mount is qitto flat, coldness and  selfishness are shown. If ft fs crossed by  many lines, the affections point > fai as  many ways  as  the rainbow.  The mount of Jupiter, under the first  finger, If wen developed, Indicates noble  ambition and love of nature, and foretells a happy marriage.  From finger nails also is character foretold. Small, round nails are associated  with an affectionate nature ; filbert nails  denote refinement ; narrow bails fncllne  to mischief; broad nails are indicative  of a gentle, dependent nature ; crooked  nails belong to qtufefe-tempereel people;  long nails to those of a temporizing disposition, one who would hesitate "to  name the day." These are nails of persons who hate scenes.  Pink   nails   show   indotence,   red  nails  gtmi temper, and nails- abnormally pale.   .  a  weakness-  that   fs  both  physical  and  mental.  In reading character from the finger  trps, the proper way Is to study the  fingers of the left hand and to prove the  reading by the right. A magnifying glage,  by the way, is needed for this study ��f  phalangology.  The Romance of Diamonds^  Mr. T. P. O'Connor tells the following  Iti his gossip of Mainly About People:���  Ia the circle whose members make a living out of dealing In diamonds, there la  a keen  Interest Just 'now  In the operation about  to be performed at Amsterdam on the "Excelsior." which Is claimed to be not only the largest diamond yet  Sound In  South Africa,  but-the largest  stone  of  its   kind   in   the  world.    So  it  may be (writes my Indian correspondent)  an appropriate moment to recall the romantic  history  of  the  Dom   Pedro -diamond,  about which there was so  much  excitement a few years ago.    When the  unfortunate Emperor Dom Pedro was deported   from   Brazil   his   groat   diamond  soon came into the private market.    An  attempt was made to sell it to tho King  ���then Prince of Wales���who did not like  to havo anything to do with the painful  business.    Then attention was turned to  India,   where' the   well-known   financier,  Mr. Jacobs  of Simla and Calcutta  (tho  original   by   the   way,   of  Marlon  Crawford's "Mr. Isaacs"), took tho matter in  hand.    Evontually   Jacobs  arranged   tho  sale of the stone to the Nizam of Hyderabad for  forty-six ' lakhs,  which  if  tho  rupee wero at Kb nominal value, represents ���,- a sum of, ��4GO,000. -  The  Nizam deposited twenty-three lakh3 with tho bank  which  held  possession   of  the   diamond,  the   deal   having   been -carried   out   by  means of a glass replica and-the expert  description . given   by  Mr.. Jacobs.    But  there's many a slip between a dear and a  diamond, and^one happened here, the interruption   coming   from   a   slip   of   an  Irish boy, Sir Dennis Fltzpatrlck, at that  time   British. Resident   at   tho   ancient  Court of Hyderabad.    It Is the business  of the1 British Resident in a Native State  to   advise���and  'tacitly    to    control���the  ohief of the State; and Sir Dennis went  to;the Nizam,  asked him if he  realized  that there would probably, on the general prospects, be a famine In  Hyderabad  the   following .'season,   and   if   he. could  imagine what his starving subjects would  do   to   him   if  they   knew   he   had Just  squandered   forty-six   lakhs   on   another  diamond for his turban.  Seldom had such  a forcible argument been used in official  or diplomatic affairs.   Shuddering at the  thought   of   scimitars   at   his   throat   or  hand-bombs 1 flung  up  into   his' howdah,  the alarmed Nizam sent off  at  once to  Jacobs to quash the bargain.    Quite naturally the latter refused to bo c<&t off  thus peremptorily,   but  In   a   few  days'  afterwards -he took steamer away, from  Calcutta.    This raised an alarm,  onae-  county of the twentyrthree lakhs deposited,  and  Jacobs was arrested before th��  vessel "got clear of the Hooghly.    After  a long trial,*in which nil the Bar leaders-  in India were engaged,  the matter waer  sottled by Jacobs returning the twenty-  three lakhs-to the Nizam, and receiving  ��5,000 to  cover his expenses   over    thfit  transaction. r^'"  ���syjwartiwiiiflmjyjifttns* iioji*;  ^^jjfc-^jS^fc.^JCjM>^��r:v,lM.,l   .~t*.*i\r, .ag^tUM.Vrttrrfet^g^Vjpea^tf^iJg-ii  ~��yi --ir' (r-��* r*J  ��� ������� ��� *-*"��� "-  .-,+. Jaft^-.^1-A^��awtfjufit.  W ���  I  (gonmm)  To Set Her Free J  By Florence Wardem  Author of "The House in the Marsh," "A Prise* of Darkness,"  etc, etc  ���bo>b**bo" - ��*����*����*$  ���*1 have not the least doubt," went on  Dr. Wharles,."that the questions which  Lady Darwen began to put to the lad the  Instant she was alone with him, the  words with which 'she prompted Mm, up-  Kt his weakened reason, and caused him  ���ay, in his delirium, things which,  When he was calm, he would,never have  treamt of."  'Norma glanced from the doctor to fcho  patient in the bed, and laughed a little.  "A very clever explanation, Dr.  Wharles," said sho in a low voice, "as  night have been expected from you."  xhen she turned upon hitn suddenly, her  tyes flashing fire. "I can trust you now,"  ���aid she, in a voice not much louder than  before, but very firm and determined,  [-"because I'm not leaving him alone with  rou, and because, if he were to die to-  sdfjht, you might find it difficult to explain away my explanation." She turned'  iway from him as abruptly as aha had  turned towards him, nnd saving simply:'  "Good-night, Mrs. ltaggctt," ran out of  tlio house to her lodging.  She would have liked to go to the polio* station that very night, hut she  dAied not trust licisclf- out alone in the  dark along the road. She felt also that  titers was no need now to fear an imnie-  tilt* Attack upon poor Ned; as she had  1 Mid, the matter, would look too suspi-  ajpiu, when her story camo to bo-heard.  $M lay awake, 'however, wondering what  the doctor's next stop would be, and  whether he would have Mrs. Raggett for  to foe or an ally when she, in her turn,  Aould hear her stepson's delirious words.  On tie following inoining, before ten  o'clock, she wa3 in the 1 own, on her way  to the police station. She passed Dr.  Wharles, starting on his rounds in his  gigj and if he felt any uneasiness at  jpght of 'her, he certainly concealed it  V*ry well, as bs raised his hat and  nailed at her as if she had been one of  Ms favorite patients.  Her story to the superintendent was  toon told: how she watched by the sick  boy, the words he uttered, the entrance  ��J the doctor, his suspicious behavior,  htr action in shutting and bolting him  (Hit, his accusations of her on the return  ,   tl Mrs. Baggelt.  After listening attentively the super-"  tntendent decided to go at once to the  E" ge, and to see whether the lad was  condition to bear interrogation, and,  g that unlikely contingency, whetk-  ��� tr ihe waa in proper hands.  On reaching Mrs. Raggett's cottage,  however, the first person whom the offi-  tkl saw was Dr. Wharles himself;jwho  Was standing by the bedside talking to  Mrs. Raggett.  The doctor appeared to be delighted to  gee him.  "Ahl" he said, "we've got a case for  rou here, I'm afraid."  "Indeed, doctor?"  "Yes. Here's a sick lad been sent out of  ���is mind by the injudicious treatment  ��f a lady whose .zeal outran her discretion."  "You mean Lady Darwen? It is on  ier information 1 have come." '  "I thought so.    She  plied him with  fuestions and her own fancies last night  ill she had the lad in raving dclhium,  and then turned me out of thc house  when I came to see if I could do anything for the poor lad."  "Well, ladies are hasty, aren't they,  . (octor?"  "Yes, but there ought to be limits to  Qieir hastiness when human life is at  itake," said Dr. Whailes sonorously.  "I quite agiee with you. Let me see  low the lad is this morning."  "Oh,  very   cool  and   comfortable,  as  rou see.   His stepmother, Mrs. Raggett,  las been performing a real mothei's pait  to him, and  has sat up  with  him all )  sight." ;  To everybody's amazement, the lad,  irho had been lying with his eyes closed,  to all appearance fast asleep, said sud-  lenly:  "That's a lie. She wasn't wi' me for  Bore'n a few minutes."  Tho doctor looked rather startled;  Nance Raggett turned white. The supcr-  ntendenb walked to the bedside.  "So you can hear what ono says, and  tnderstand, eh, my lad?" said he.  Before Ned could answer, the doctor j  Interposed sharply: '  "I must forbid you to put any questions to Mm at present. He is in my  lare, and X couldn't answer for the con-  joquences if ho were to he ���jubjeclcd to  ta interrogatory now."  The doctor and the policeman looked  t woh other full in the face, and the latter had to give way.  "Right you .tie, doctor. Then you an-  iwer for his safe-keeping till he- t�� well  tnough to be examined?"  "I do," said Di. ..harles firmly.  CHAPTER XXIII.  Fbr the next few days Dr. "Wharles  Irove up regularly in the morning and  igaini in the afternoon to Raggett 'a cot-  Rage, tyid Norma hoard from Mrs. Giles  khatt h*is reports upon Ned's condition  Wvn in every way satisfactory. The  lad waa going on to well, indeed, that  Bis doctor declared ho would very shortly ho well enough .o be re-exam, d by  tho police. And the doctor took p i ticu-  lar care to call eveiy day upon Lite superintendent to report progress.  Perhaps that ofTicial* was not wholly  it -the mercy of the medical man for the  Information he leceived about the Rag-  fetts and their doings. At any rate,  when Nance Razeett staited fori a trip  to thc- seaside, and took the precaution  to go at night, taking Ned with her,  the was met befoie she reached the railway station by" a poltcomiin, ,who courteously suggested that she should accompany him to thc superintendent's office to answer a lew questions, before  proceeding on her journey.  Ned, who h.oked very white, and indeed wholly unfit to .take a journey, began to shiver violently. *>  "Doan't you be afunrtl, boy; no harm  will happen to'yon," said he. "You've  only got to speak out, and tell tho  truth, and you'll be pi otected, never  fear." i"  They were walking back in the ditec-  tion of the police station, but it wus  Blear from the furtive i.'lunccs Ned cant  ifround him tliat he was on the lookout  for an opportunity of��� luiiiiing away.  That opportunity, however, was not given him.     ,  Mrs. Raggett was sulky and alarmed.  "Protected 1" echoed she. "He doan't  want no protection, 'ceptin' from ladies  as ought to know better than coom meddling wr" other folks' aIIairs! It was my  Lady Darwen, I make no doubt,' as put  yo oop to stopj   'g us!"  "Oil, no," said lto officer with a smile,  "we'can depend on our own eyes."  "What do yo want wi' us?" cried she,  stopping short defiantly. <  "Well, as Ve shall be wanting to hear  the lad speak at the inquest again, we  might as well know where you're' going  to, and why you were going away at  night," said < the policeman,     i  i  When they got into the presence of  the superintendent, Nance Raggett was  very fluent, Ned very taciturn. Nance  declared she had heard nothing during her  stepson's delirium to make her think he  knew more than he 'had owned to knowing: the lad himself-said sullenly that,  if anybody had said he talked about the  murder in his illness, he remembered  nothing about it, and he was not responsible foi the fancies he might have  had-then. ,    * ~ .  It occurred to'the superintendent to  think that'-t, is pln.tse must have been  suggested to he lad by'someone with a  clearer brain than his own, but he made  no remark.  "I think, Mrs. Raggett, if I were you,"  he said, when she had told him an elaborate story of tlie arrangements she had  made for a fortnight's stay at South-  port, "I would go back home to-night,  ind put off the journey to Southport  jntil thi3 lad is a little stronger."  It was a piece of advice which she had  no cho1 e but to take. But it was with  pale faces and downcast mien that the  two went hack te the cottage in ths  lane. ,  On the following morning, instead of  the doctor's calling on the Raggetts, it  vyas Nance who called upon the doctor.  And instead of Mra Raggett's taking  a holiday with her stepson, it waa the  doctor who packed his portmanteau,  and, with his wife, went away, in a day  or two, rather unexpectedly, for a week  in London.  There was some talk among the neighbors about this sudden holiday, taken  without much notice upo> ''he plea of  Mrs. Wharles' need of cha..g<-. And rumors got about, which culminated in a  general wonder whether the doctor would  be back in time for the adjourned inquest on the body of Tom Rogeison.  When the great day came, the court  was, if possible, more densely packed  than ever. People of note in the county  were accommodated with seats in that  part of the court usually reserved for  the jury and witnesses and others directly concerned in the case. Every eye  was bright with excitement; every car  was strained for hp-i.ing what new evidence the police might have to bring to  light.  There were certain fre3h witnesses to  be heard first.  There was a ; ">g woman, to state  that she saw two t -an go over the fields  on the night of the iniudcr, in the direo-  tion of thc plantation at Darwen llaigh:  the foremost of them she knew by his  ilight limp to be Sii Astley Darwen, but  of the identity of the one who followed  Bhe piofcssed not to be suie.  On'account of the way in which Sir  Astley'* mime had been dragged iiuo tho  case, Air. Capper -ppenred in court on  tlie young baioncl s behalf, and put a  few questions lo some of tho witnesses.  "Where were you when you. saw these  two men going across the fields?"  "I were goin' home across t' fields, by  t' truck as goes leght auioss t' footpath  from ISlackdalc."  "And how far were you from the  mon?"  "About as fur as fiom one end of this  couit to t' other."  "I see. And thcio was still enough  light left for you to recognize Sir Astley?"  "Ay. He has a little limplike in his  walk.   I'm main sure it was him."  "And lie second man? Was he far be-  aind?   How far would you say?"  "B> was nigh as fur from Sir Astley  as I was mysen from Sir Astley when I  first ���'ce him."  "Very good. And after seeing Sir Astley, you had been walking on all the  tim"?   You hadn't stopped?"  "Nay, I hadn't' stopped."  "Then you must have been considerably jjear'er to the second man than you  ha'd been to the first, to Sir Astley?"  There was a slight sensation in the  jourt. The witness, a respcctable-look-  inir vounor w%amjin. with the clear, hard  $ray eyes "of the typical Noitkerner^ grew  nervous, apparently for the first time,  ind looked down.  "You were nearer, were you not?",  "Ay, I suppose I must ha' been."  "Yet you recognized  Sir Astley, but  , were'not sure about the seeono.1 maitt" ,  "S-ir Astlsy has a limp." , >  "Yes. Was there no distinguishing  nark about the second man? Describe  hhn if you can." ',  '"He were a tall man and muffled up.*  <4Bo muffled up that you could not ses  lis face?"  "Not ���we��."  ' pid you take him to be ��� stranger?"  Long puuse. . Then   the witness an-  ���wtred in a low voice: "No."  u     **You thought he was someone you'd  1 seen before?"  "I couldn't reghtly be sure."  "Come, who did you think it was?"'  "I might ha'. been mistaken. Tirwc  was a hedge between him 'an-   mo."   ' ,  "But a hedge is not very thick at this  time of year, not high enough, either, to  conceal the whole of the face and figure  of a tall man."  By this time the giil'3 evident reluctance to tell the whole truth had roused  cuiiosity and intciest to the very highest point. People craned their necks to  see, to hear.  "I doan't reghtly know who it was,'  she said at l-'-, almost below her breath  "Was it Xom Rogeison, t)he man who  was murdered latei that night?"  ' The answer came sharp and clear and  m-ompt:  ."Nay, I know it were not him."       '  , "Come, you came heie, I'm Mire, like  an honest, good girl, prepai ed to tell tht  whole truth."  "But they didn't tell me as how )  should have to name him." ,  . The 'impression these few hurried  words pioduced upon the court may b<  imagined. A sort of sigh/went round  followed by a deep, "Sh���-sh," and the  usheis cried "Silence!" when all were already as silent as the dead. l   ��-  "Ah, but the whole truth must come,'  said the lawyer, impressively. "And re  member, ���it can harm no one but th��  guilty." t    , .  "It woan't prove him guilty, if I saj  I saw him?" aaked the girl quickly. _"J  didn't see him do no haim. He was only  crossing the fields like any other man  might na' done."  " Who'was?" '  "Why, Dry Wharles."  ' Again there was a sibilant sound, lik6  the sudden rush of an incoming ude, and  then again dead silence while the lawyei  spoke. i ^  ��� He was very gentle, hwing to considei  the overwrought feelings of the witness  whose voice' was now tremulous ' and  much fainter than before. She could not  'but he conscious of the tremendous effect her evidence had already had.'  "You are sure the second man, who  was��. following Sir Astley, was Dr  Wharles t" '     ,  The girl hesitated a moment, then aht  said quickly: ,     ,  , "I was sure at t' time: but when 1  heard as how they'd' gone and fetched  Dr. Wharles away out of his house, later, for-to see t' body, why I thowt 3  mtist ha'been mistaken.. For how shouM  they htt''had to fetch him if he was a'<  ready there? And how could he ha' goi  back so quick?" -    ,  There came a sort of surging rush ol  subdued voices, whispering, exclaiming,  i    "Silence!" roared the ushers again.  With a kind word and an encouraging  gesture, Mr. Capper gave the witness  leave to retire, and she retreated, sob  bing, into an adjoining room, while thi  witness, Ned Raggett, who had been kepi  out of tihe court, was at length called  'and, amid a scene of indescribable, su'b  ,dued excitement, was brought in.  ��� The lad was horribly pale, and had t��  be accommodated with a ohair. His drj  lips were parted: his eyes were glassy  and heavy; his whole appearance wai  that of a person sufleiing not only from  physical ill-health, but fiom some acut(  mental torture.  The coroner was very gentle and kind  with him.  "Now, my hoy," said he, "we're not going to bother you with many questions  hecause we all know you've been ill, and  are not over-strong yet. Answer openly,  truthfully, and don't be frightened. Na  harm shall come to you for speaking th��  truth, and there's not a creature in th��  neighborhood that wishes you an^ tiling  tout good."  A sort of encouraging murmur of pity  and good-will seemed to be felt rathei  than heard. Enough had leaked out  about the Raggetts and their affairs for.  a general feeling of compassion to have  been engendered towards this lad, on  whose evidence so much depended.  "When you were last in this court,  before your illness, on thc opening of tho  inquest, you were in fear of someone,  were you not?'  Tlie boy tried to answer, but his  tongue was dry. He bowed his head, and  it was only after it moment's pause that  -he was able to whispci: "xVy."  "You had been threatened, had you  not?"  Ned stared round him with a sudden  shock of alarm. The coroner spoke more  encouragingly than "before.  "Now take my word for it, there is  nobody here who could or would possibly do" you or wish you any harm. Speak  out without fear. You are now ready to  tell us what really happened on the night  of the murder, are you not?"  "Ay," again blurted out the boy in a  strangled  voice.  "You got up in a tree because you saw  Sir Astley coming, and you didn't wish  to be caught trespassing. You have already told us that, and it is true, is it  not?''  "Ay, sir, that were true."  "Well, and after the/t? What happened after that?"  A long pause. Then the lad seemed to  pull himself together, and in a hoarse  voice, plucking meanwhile nervously at  his cap, he said: t  "I waited till t' Squire were gone, and  it was a long time, for he went slow-  like. And I was going for to coom down,  when I see another man a-cooming oop  quick-like, as if 'for to follow V squire.  And���and then, while I was a-wondeiing  who he was, and why he was,so quick,  I see someone a-coonung oop from t' lane,  not cooming quick, like t' other, btit  creeping like and slow. And at first I  didn't know who he was, no , more'n  t'other. But when t' liitt heard him, he  turned from following t' Squiie, and he  looks round, and he say*, says he: 'Who's  tJhere?' says he. And���and then, when he  sees who t'was, he cries oot, and says,  says he: 'Why, doctor,' says he, 'is that  yo?'"  There waa a pause, and once more that  strange, hushed, subdued movement ran  round the crowded court.        u ( i  "Well, go on, my lad."  "And I looked down, and I see^���I  see���" A shudder convulsed him, and  ho paused before going on: "I see t' man  as was creeping ������' -ng rise oop quite sudden,'and hold ��� �� his hand. And I see a.  Hash, and I heard a bang. And titers  was  another  flash, and  another  banjr.  Milt' fiabtv.--.xlat-s��ve <jnc cry, not* so  wry loud, it wasn't, but he fell down  and he moved a bit and ho give a sort  of kick, und I knew, he was shot dead.  "Well, go on."  "1 must ha' moved, or' cried out, for  f man as hud shot t' other looked oop,  nnd I sec his face." .  "Well?"  "It was Dr. Wharles."    ...  There was a'sound like the surging oi  the sea, a suppressed lorrent of speech  and movement.   Then the coroner said:  "Go on." ,_      ,  "Afore he could speak to me, we heard  someone cooming, und he ran away quick  towards the lane. And then my Lady  Darwen she coom oop, and Ididn't dare  tell her what I'd seen. I���I was aieard  of what he might do to me."  "You.,saw him later?"  -    ���  - "Ay.   And he.towd me not to let on  I'd seen owt, for if I did,.I should very  like be had oop for a���a���cesa'ry���"  "An accessory after the fact?"  "Ay, 'twas sumniat like that. And ho  towd me it'd be seven years in prison for  me and worse for him. So I didn't dare  speak, sir,"and I,didn't, 'not till I was  took UP and talked in my dreaming." ,  The story was told. There was minor  evidence to be ta'-enj but'all'the in .rest  of the exciting day, had culminated in  Ned's confession.     ,   "   "' \  The excitement in Blackdale was tremendous: nothing was talked-of but the  murder and the strange turn given to  the mystery by the fiesh evidence. And  when it leaked out that the doctor had  sold his house and furniture, wholesale,  to a dealer in London, even his warmest  supporters began to grow faint; and thc  warrant for his arrest, which was imme  diately issued, took no one by surprise.  - In the meantime the Wyersdale peo  pie had overwhelmed both Abtley and  Norma with their congratulations, while  At the same time they werejfull of hardly repressed curiosity as to the reason  of the tragedy. That it was in some  way connected with the unhappy circumstances of Astley's marriage they  knew, but that was nearly-all.  Norma could tell them, little; but she  wrote a note to Mr. Capper, before he  left The Haigh, containing a suggestion  which she begged that he ;would make to  Astley.  It was that, since'he had made up hh  mind to leave the neighborhood k altogether, and since she herself was going  away, too, he should make,the continuance of his allowance to his wife conditional on her coming to live at The  Haigh. , i  ���Astley thought the suggestion a  strange one, but Mr. Capper approved of  it. "l v_  , "Lady Darwen is quite right," said he  "It will clear away any mystery about  the first wife once for all. It will ensure her behaving properly, and prevent  any repetition of the tricks she has already played upon you."  So the solicitor wrote to Lottie informing her of Sir Astley's decision. Thc  answer came from Mrs. Midsomer, who  said her daughter was not well enough  to move at piesent.  This answ er roused }Br. Capper's ready  suspicions, and he replied that, unless  Mrs. Midsomer and her two daughters  could find it convenient to fulfil his expressed wish without fuither delay, he  was instructed to inform them that the  allowance would be cut off at once.  To this second letter there came a  submissive answer. If it cost hei daugh-"  ter her life, Mrs. Midsomer wrote, she  would bring her to The Haigh on one  condition, that the lady who was using  the title of Lady Darwen should have  left the town. .    ���  To this Mr., Capper, without consulting Norma, at once agieed. But, with  the suspicion he was not unjustified in  feeling, he called upon Nouna immediately after this, and suggested that, on tho  day of the ai rival of the ladies, if the  meeting would not he too painful to her,  shewould do well to call at The Haigh  on some excuse of fetching something  that belonged to her, and to have one  more conveisation with Lottie.  "You say she seemed rather contrite  about having placed you in a false position," said Mr. Capper. "Perhaps, if she  sees you unexpectedly, and understands  that you are not vindictive, she may be  inclined to make a confession which  would free Sir Astley, rather than remain  in the practical confinement of Tho  Haigh, where she is not likely to make  many friends, or to have a xcxy lively  time."  Though rather reluctantly, Norma  agreed to thfej and when, a week later,  Mr. Capper camo to her lodging to take  her to The Haigh, on the arrival of the  Leamington party to take up their residence, she was dressed and waiting for  him.  "I've got a di'-ppointment for you,"  be said. "At tho last moment, this  precious Lottie had to be left behind.  They say she was too ill to travel, but I  expect she took fright, and refused to  come. But they've given their word, the  mother and sister, that she shall come  next week; and I've told them that, if  she doesn't, Sir Astley will certainly carry out his threat." ,  "Then I needn't go to the house," said  Norma with an air of relief.  "l should, if I were you.    This Mra.  finch is, not such a bad sort of wo'inan^'  she's the best of the bunch, tat any rate.    ^  And you may ,as well see the mother,-  who  is  an    artful,   intriguing, woman,    _  much of the same, type as Lottie her-' t  self.'"      , , ; '     '    ,     -  "Where is Astley?" asked Norma tre-^   ���>  niulously, as she began to walk (juickly, ��� 'i  in the direction of The Haigh with her ,  companion. " X"-  "I don't know.,',He's about here stilly  somewhere oi othei, i fancy.   Perhaps at "'  the Hall," said the solicitor. ;   ,' J  Norma felt a pa'ng of the jealousy shs^   ' ;  could not repress at any mention of thej?  Hall, where the beautiful Lady Myfanwy,,'X '-'���  lived.--' , ,'',  .She  said nothing,  however,,and Mr.��^>  Capper tried to keep up her'spirits by, ,V  chat on indifferent - matters  until theyl(,-'r  came to the portico. *   ���   ,  The  butler  informed   them  that  th*   s  ladies were in the drawing-room. .  It was a bright, spring-like day, and  the wide hall looked a little less gloomy  than usual as Nouns.' and Mr.- Capper  crossed it together.   "  When  the    drawing-room < door was  thrown onen, the sun was streaming ini  brightly, imparting  a  tiansient  bright-"-  ness to the faded glories of that melancholy state "apartment.    By the firo sat  ,  the two women, quietly dressed in black.  Both turned their heads as the visitors -  entered, and both started violently when'  tho butler announced:   ' >  Al  :i  "Lady Darwen and Mr. Capper."���-!-������^-,^  Norma came' timidly forward.   She had i   *  not reached the middle of the room when ., ,>  she" stopped short,  and  uttered  a<k>w,   'X  cry. - ' ' *'..>/ \  '      . CHAPTER XXrV%   ,     ' .   1 ;7^  "What is it?" cried Mr: Capper, on the ; ''  alert for surprises.   '     -    ��  ,   ' - "' i  '. >/  >But-Norma could not speak. ,She could,. ���,  only stare/ wide-eyed, at the younger of^��  the two women, who, pale, trembling,- ,  nervous, v stood before her, unable; to .ut*,.*".  ter a word. , ���    * .  \. ?  "What is it V repeated -the solicitor,, .  drawing nearer,, and  looking from ths- ~^  one 'to ,the other of  the  two younger' ,\}  women, and from them to Mrs. Midson^ ��* ^  er, who was more utterly overwhelmed'^  than either of the others,  i   Indeed it was she who gave the first> .,)  indication of where the mystery lay.- Mut- '   .  tering to herself j "Oh,-dear, oh, dearl    ;,  Now they'll know everything!" the elder r   ���  woman'stole quickly across tvo room and ���  out into the hall before it hud occurred   , \  to Mr. Capper to try to detain her.?'  As for Norma and Mrs. Finch, they ; -  still stood, in a state of the highest ner-.' x,  vous excitement, facing each other in ;.',.  thc middle of the loom. .Neither .ap-;, y  peared even, to have noticed that Mrs. ',  Midsomer had gone out. t   . _ - ���t  ,(To be Continued.) '��� ' ." ',  -i    i      -  ..  Dodd's XKidney Pills  Quickly ;  Cured His Lame Back ;~. /  William   N. Baskln, of  Norwood, ~  gives good Advice and   others y  ,  are following  It with Splendid -  Results ' "  Norwood,  Ont., 'July  6.���(Special).   ���  ���William N.  Baskin,  the well-kbawn'  lumberman and railroad contractor of  this place, tells of an experience twith  Dodd's Kidney Pills 'that is bound to  be of1 interest to the public generally.  "For two years," says Mr. Baskin, \  "I was laid up with Lame Back   and   ,  Kidney Disease.      'I   would at times  become weak and have to leave    off  work.    People who knew me as,lumberman and contractor on the C. P. '.  R. and Pacry Sound Railways    knew,,  how sick I was.  "Reading  of   wonderful  cures     by  Dodd's Kidney Pills l^me to   ,try '  them.     I used three boxes,and    am  completely cured.    I can say now    I  '  have not had any pains since I   used  Dodd's Kidney Pills."  Others who have followed Mr. Bas-  kin's advice and tried Dodd's Kid-ue?,-  Pills icport similar results. No lorm  of Kidney Disease can stand    before  them. , '   -  Mi  "Ringer" In a Running Race.       J ,.  "What's the matter?" demanded ths  crowd when there seemed to be a hitch  In the proceedings at the athletic car*  nival.  "We have Just discovered a 'ringef  fa the long-distance running race,"  answered the manager. "His experience is such that he outclasses then}  all."       ' - h  "Who Is he?" was the cry.  "A Filipino In disguise," was the.re-  Sly.    ~  ft  k little Sunlight Soap will clean  cut glass and other articles unti$  they shine and sparkle. Sunlighff  Soap will wash other things than  clothes. ***    i r  . i  "j  a      *  * *  <& . -   v -  '"':' / '"  ATIJN,-   B.    C, . SATURDAY,    AUGUST 22,   1,903.  <i '  Ts  e Atlin Claim.  l'nlilislieil overy Sutrinlay inoinin-,- l>v  T-ir, A-xi.is Claim Pijiim&iiim; Co. ���  A. (J. '.(nisciHvr.r.nUin; ion,   Pitoi-im:'ion.  Ullivu of iiitlilii'ution Pom 1 S-., AMin, 11. C.  Aihcrtisiiijj Kiili", : >1.UU per Inch, t-acli  insoi tion. Koiulinjr notice"., 'i"> cunts u linu.  Special Contract flutes on application.  Tlie subscription ,in ii-u is I?.-! a jeui- piiy-  nlilo in iiilvaiii-c.' JS'o p ipui- will Ijis (lpli\oi'fil  ll nicy-, this coiid it ion is roinplii-il \\ itli.  Saturday, August 22nd. 1903.  ���.���nrucgrrnxfiTfa r  ���The visit of the Premier who  was accompanied by the Attorney  General has awakened ' great interest in'the approaching Election.  Neither of the parties hav.e as yet  announced the date of their'Cou-  ventions but as domination clay  is not till Oct. 15 there is sufficient  time.  The names of several aspirants  for the honor of lepfescnling the  District have been mentioned, but  until the'conventions aic held we  are unable to announce definitely  the names of these gentlemen.  The geneial concensus of opinion  however seems to be definite on  - one point and that is, that the Candidate must be a local man, one'  who has been here long enough to  be thoroughly acquainted with the  needs of the Distiict.  The Premier .has made a strong  plea for party lines and urges the  District of Atlin to electa icpres-  entative of either one-of the large  parties.. (It is liui2 for the- Electors  of British Columbia to demand  stability in the Government of the  Province.  There have been five 'cliffeient  Premiers since " Atlin came into  existance. Undei such conditions  any guarantee of stability is impossible. . ���  lature, our demands r which the  Hon. gentlemen now declare after  their visit to Atlinto have been reasonable and inst.  In The Rtngf.  - San Franiscco.--The Corbelt  Jeifiies light caused gieat public  inteiesl. Fighters divided 70 per  cent gross receipts. Sale of seals  exceedingly large and exceeded  the biggest  house by  $20,000.  The seconds oi the men were  forG Corbett, Tommy Ryan, Yank  Kanny, Tom Coibctt, Sam Biiger  ancl_ Professor Daie.���For Jeffries;  Billy Delancy, Jack Jefferies,. Bob  Fritzsinimons and Joe   Kennedy.  The fight was fast and furious,  iu lotind six, Corbelt was knocked  lb thc floor with a right on the jaw  but got up on count of 9.  Round ten' began the-finishing  blows, Jeff gelling in one of his  famous solar plexus blows, Coibell  doubled up and fell to the floor but  arose to the count. Jeff got iu  another right on face and stomach,  Corb'ett's'lips iormed a circle and  he fell on his honkers. "Tommy  Ryan threw up the sponge as a  token of defeat. >  Corbelt was badly hurt but not  unconscious; after he recovered he  shook'hands wilh Jeff and the  fight was   over.  The preliminary fight. between  Harry  Sheridan   and   Jack  Smith  1 *  ended in a dra\v:>aller a sjood fight  lasting six rounds.  And All Kinds of Jewellery Manufactured on the'Premises.  IPS?"    Why send'oik when you can get goods as cheap here?    ,     .'  Watches Froisn $5 trp��   FSma Line of Samveisir S&oanis.  a,  The Swiss Watchmakers.  o  ^o  THE    KOOTENAVf   HOTEL.  COK  George E. Hayes, Proprietor  First and Trainor Stuhkts.  This Kirst Class ITolo! lias lioi-n i-ciuoiluluil and roliirnislicd lliroitufliout  and oilers, tlio host accommodation to TransiiMit or Pui-niiiiioiit  j Gnusts.���AUH'i'iciui and linropcaii plan.  '    Fissc&t WHncs, LScicsors asvd GS&siB's.  Billiards  'and   Pool.' \  ^o^o^ooa^Kioa^D^a^o^o^ca^a^^aoo^o^i^wo^a^ct^ci^o^cKt^o*  THE   GOLD   -MOUSE.  O'SOOViERY.    B. C.  A STRICTLY FIRST CLASS HOTEL..  CHOICEST WINES LiQUORS &.CIGARS- '  .    - Mixed Drinks a Specialty.  DINING   ROOM  SUPPr.riiD   Wl'l'll  THE  BKST  THK  J1ARKKT   AFFORDS'.  Vegetables Daily From our own Garden.- ,   ,  Breaklasl,  6 to 9, Lunch,   ra'to i, Dinner,  G lo S.  Farewell to   the Premier.  <  THE    WHITE    PASS.  &    -YUKON'  ROUTE;   ; *,  ���   \ .' '  Passenger and iixpiess Set vice,   Daily  (except  Sunday), between  Skagway, Log Cabin. Bennett, Caribou, White Horse and Intermediate  points, making close connections .with oui own steamers at White Horse  for Dawson and Yukon points, and at Caribou for Atlin every Tuesday *���  aud Friday; Returning, leave Atlin ever.y Monday and Thursday.  Telegraph Seivice to'Skagway.    Express matter will  be received  for shipment to and from all points iu Canada and the'United States.  For information relative lo Passenger, Freight, Telegraph or Express ',  Rates apply to'any Agent of the Company or to  Traffic-Department, SKAGWAY.  ATLIN   &  DISCOVERY.  ���*��*   ABRAHAM PLAS1E,   Proprietor.  A luncheon was tendered to the  Premier, al the'Royal Hotel, on the  eve ofhis departure. Ample justice  was done to an>excellent menu, for  which the chef, Mr. Emele, excelled himself.  The following gentlemen spoke:  Mr. Fritz Miller, Discoverer of  Atlin, Mr. J. A. Fraser, Gold  Commissioner, His Hon. Judge  Hendcisou, Mr. R. D. Fetherstonhaugh, Mr. F. T. Blunck, the Hon.  A. E. McPhilips, Attorney Geneial,  and the Premier.  These gentlemen touched upon  matleis interesting to the camp  and weie listened to with'great attention.  Both the I-Iou. gentlemen thanked the people of thc District for the  cordial feelings shown towards  them during their visit and they  expressed a deep sense of gratification for the knowledge they have acquired of local conditions.  The assurances given by the  Premier, to the. electors of this district as to the attention of his  government to ameliorate, as far as  lies in their power, the grievances  presented lo them at the different  meetings held here, is most encouraging to us who have so often  felt that our distance from thc scat  of government has appeared to  minimise, in the eyes of the legis-  MENU  Tomato Salad.  SOUPS  Chicken Giblets.  FISH  Fried Trout  BOIXED  Ox Tongue Mint Sauce  ENTREE  Spring Chicken   Maryland  Domestic Duck Mushroom Sauce  Prime  Ribs of Beef au jus  Leg of Pork, Green Apple Sauce  VEGETABLES  Cream Potatoes���Iireuch  Peas  DESSERT  Green Apple and P.;ach Pies  Ice Cream  and  Cake  Line of Clothing Just ;From the. East  THE   LATEST   STYLES.  Complete Stock of Dry Goods  THE    LATEST   IN    HATS,   .BOOTS    AND      SHOES.   '  mSF" GOLD   SEAL,   GUM    BOOTS  Our Goods are the Best and Our Prices the Lowest.  ���The Canadian Bank of Commerce.  CAPITAL   PAID   UP   $S,700,000. '  Reserve,  S3,OOO,OOO.  Branches of the Bank at Jeattie,  San Franeiseo,  Portland,  Skagway, etc.  Exchange ,soid on all Points.  Gold Dust Purchased���Assay Office in Connection.  D. ROSS, Manager.  The Royal Victoria  E ife Insurance  Co.  B. C.  E.   ROSSELLI,   Proprietor.  Corner Pearl and First Streets, Atlin,   ��e*.   FIRST   CLASS   RESTAURANT   IN   CONNECTION.  CHOICEST WINES, LIQUORS AND CIGARS CASE GOODS A SPECIALTY.  Hydraulic-   iVliriin  OF   CANADA  Capital    $1,000,000  A.C. llii'bchtolil, Agent.  inery.  HYDRAULIC   GTANTS,    WATER   GATES,  ANGLE   STEEL   RIFFLES    &  HYDRAULIC   RIVETED  PIPE.  Estimates furnished on application  The Vancouver Engineering Works,  Vancouver, B. C.  A. C. Hirschfeld, Agent, Atlin,. B. C  m  IP!  "wa-WJiy i��w��-/* rr��"Vi ���  "���MteiWIMVtM ���*<*>������������  M *<Hl��C.��^����w*^4��JjJ^f��JiKrftO^.*^J-. I'S f-  j��iriWifiii'*p%'Wi��^t'ig-A''^^*W^'*^-^  ��� -��      -y   w  T    j,' t -    -        /  -  .    -fi e ��. >,r--i.���f..^-<v,y    < -;_'���M|cp��-wr-n ini-i^itryf-iif s  ii.   -Iji.'i  ITWIWmm  i\   T- TH   Y  n  S'  If  KRI  1  I*  I  II'  ( <  J   ';  '��       ir   J"ey"  '���TTi-W  /''    -r    ������'  '     1,'   ' -       ;:  ���      "'    ^<X  try  ATLIN,  B.   C SATURDAY, AUGUST 22,   1903'  ("���IB  ���.-IS  <S  11 ��. ��D��S!H^ �� 0O'i  i9 Provisions, Dry Goods, Boots & Shoes, etc.  f  ,k   ' x" r'���l  5     ^ISv.1  Getting Better Every Minute.  This    and   similar    expiessions  were heard 611 all  sides on the S. S.  Scotia,   last    Tuesday.    II  was  a  beautiful   day   and   all  on    boaid  seemed to lay   themselves  out  for  a good tunc.    Those who expected  to make themselves comfoitable  in  a comer   without giving  any  one  else the pleasure of their company  and   musical   abilities    were'most  happily     deceived    by   the    most  efficient  host and hostess Mi.   and  Mis Fetheistouhaugh.    Tliesteam-  ei 'left the cityjit 9:30'after waiting  for ten minutes until Judge  Woods  1 locked his family in the house, and  made  dnectly   for   the  Llewellyn  Glacier.  A landing was  made  at the  end  of thc tiip and eveiy  thing that is  necessary to satisfy the inner man  was supplied in picnic  fashion, and  every one did justice to the spread.  After  luncheon     some    of   the  party made the rest of the  trip  to  r the  Glacier 011  foot - and all who  staited out can now say   that thty  not only saw the mountain ot ice but  ' experienced 'the difficulty of ascending and decendmg one of the largest  remnants of the glacial period.       (  After "partaking of supper  at the  original camping ground  the party  boarded the Scotia  about  7 , p. in.  homeward bound.    On the  return  trip, with His Honor Judge Henderson as chairman, a  caucus  was  formed  and  speeches  were  heard  concerning the  important  political  itsues   of   the    day.    Before    the  caucus    broke   up   the    chairman  thanked Mr.   and Mrs. Fetherstonhaugh  for the     enjoyable  outing  which every one had had and spoke  in   glowing   terms    of their  high  abilities      as    host    and    hostess  respectively.    When the  chairman  sat down every  one, as  one voice  sang,   "For   they   are  jolly  good  fellows,"   etc."   aud     when   three  cheeis were  called for,   the excitement was so great that the man at  the wheel pulled the  rope, but the  whistle  was  not   heard,  lost as it  was in  the  burst    of   euthusaism  which came as it   only can   come,  from a   gathering    who  were   not  only happy but appreciative.  '    NOTICES.  Certificate of Improvements.-  Tho YELLOW .IACKI1T Blmeiul Claim,  situated on Pnm deck, about ono  nnlo oust of I)ihlo\oh. in Hm Atlin  Lake Mining Division of Cnssuu. M C.  NOT1CI. is licitbj tfiw;�� ��'"���� >' J"1|,1S,  M. Kull'iioi, K.M.CNo. H'HIO. Auoi.l fm  tlio N01 III Columbia Uolcl Milium Co. FM 0 ,  ,\o lUllll, intend W) dms n��i�� tlllt" 1,c,��"  oi, to np|il> to tho MiiuiiK Kotuidui ioi  a CoitiHculo ��f ImpioxcniLiils, foi thepui-  ���os�� of ob'tuliniiif aCioWn Uiant oi tlio  ubo\e claim. . ,  'Am, Kijiuill'lt Take notion Hint action un-  doi'Scclion :n must bo commoncrd beloie  tho ihsuuncoof hiiehCtoitilieutool Implements. '  Atlin,B C, thlslOlhdin ol Muv, 100.!.  irnM-WM Julius M. Rullnei, Ai#ut  E. S. Wilkinson, P.L.S.  Wm. Brown, C.E.  "     l     '  WILKINSON   &   BROWN   '.  Provincial  Land   Surveyors   &   GiviS   Engineers.  Hydraulic'Mine  Cnqmecrinq   a   Spocia.tv ��� OHiee, Penil  bt.neai Thhd St.. At^,B.O  DRINK THE BEST  1 *-.<���  In Lead Packets ol y2-ii> am\ i-lb each.   , '     _   r* "  ' For,Sale by all First Class Grocers.  ��o��  KELLV.   DOUGLAS   &   Co.. Wholesale Grocers, Vancouver, B C.  NOTIOL is heii'ln r.iM'" ,llllt "l,0, (,0lll^s  , fiom date, 1 intend io apply to the  Chief Commissionei ol Lands and Woiks  foi pn mission to pmcl .iso tl e following de-  bci ibed ti an. of land 111 the Ulm ilisUict^or.  UKiiciiltmuL piuposes commeiioirig,Ht,oii  initial post, planted about one mile njart.;,-  eastot Atlin tow nsito, thi-iife 1 linnniff oast'  10 l1i.uh!., thpiice 1101 th 20 chains, thence ^est  10 chains,, theuLL south 20 chains to the point,  of commoiiconiont, containing 80 ncies moie  o, le.b. 3   T   KBtAS-  Dated at Atliu,  ��. C, tins Ith da> ol June,  1003 ^-Wd  FINKST KQUIPPHD HOTEL IN THE NORTH.    EVERYTHING  \ CONDUCTED IN  FIRST-CLASS MANNER.  -' ' X  NOT1CC is heiebj gnen that Sixt> dajs  aftei date I, intend to applj to tho  Chief Commissioner of Lauds 'and WoiUs  foi peimission to pmchase the following  described tiaot ot land for aKnoult111.1l  piuposes: That parcel or ti act of hum situated 111 the Atlin Lake Minnie Division,  comnioncmg at a post planted at a point,  on the eastern, boundary of Athn Town-  bite, thence north 20 chains, thenco East 20  chains, thenco south 20 chains, thence west  20 chains, to point of commencement,-1 containing 40 aues,  moie or less. ,  .     -,. CHAS. R. MYLEb  Dated at Atlin, 1$ C, this 23id daj of Ma\,  1903 v mj30-00d  .W French' i. Restaurant in   Connection.  .   / ; /   DAVxD'HASTin.-i Proprietor.  ^"<   Corner'of-*First and^Discovery' Streets.  f6 the Thirsty!  �����   r    -'  t'r  1      * -. J      >  ,', t ->���"j i i'\y ?"S"  9   *  Drinks,  2, for  a  Quarter,  ^ 1  ^,< x<*  lit S *"      ��"- . i ^r     1 "5  1,  '?i " c,i.^ -..7 ^C'X  I",  ���RJOTICF is hoiebj ffi\en that 80 days aftei  ���^ " date we intend to applv to tho Chief  Commissionei of Lands and Woilts for a 21  5 eai s lease of tho follow nig described land,  lor iesei\oir purposes, situated at tho head  of Lldoi.ulo Cieek, 111 the Atlm District-  ComnieiiLinsf at apostmaiked North-east  comei, thenco South Lasterb to post No, 2,  thence south Westerly aeioss Lldorado  Creek to Post No. 3, thence Not th Westerly to post No. 4, thenco Notth Easterly  to point of commencement, containing by  actual sui\oy 12.12 acies.  Dated at Atlin,13.C, this 7th day of July 1903.  The Atlin Mining Co. Limited.  Commencing Monday, April aotn, I will cut prkis on all��?y *��*?*  thc   lELAND    HOTEL.        I have a large stock ���t_First C a^  0f���& Bnilngfa SaTe-No Reasonable Offer Refuse^   .  A  THE WHITE PASS& YUKON ROUTE!  -       Pacific   and   Arctic   Railway   and Nuwgation I'ompany,  Bi ltish Columbia Yukon   Railway Company.  Butish Yukon   Railway Company, - 1  NOTICE is heieby {?i\en that after 60 dajs  fiom date, wo intend to apply to the  Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works  for pei mission to purchase one-quarter of  an acre of land for a site for a power plant  in the Atlin District, situated as follows :  Commencing at a post marked "The  British Columbia Power & Manufactuiing  Co., Ltd.'s S.E. comer,' planted at a point  on Discovery stteet, in tho Town wt Atlin,  thence in a westerly dnection 104K feet,  thoucenoitheily 104M! feet, thence easterly  10m foot, thence southeily 10+X feet to  point of commencement, containing ono  tiuaiter of an acie more or less.  Dated ut Atlin, B.C. this 25th daj of  June, 1803.  The Bi ltish Columbia IJow er  s & Manufacturing Co., Ltd  3e6-30d.  No.lN.   B.  2nd class.  S. 30 p. m.  10. .10   ���  11. 40 a m.  12-20  2.45   ,  6.10   ���   . in EFFECT r JANUARY 7 1901, '  Dnib  except Sunday. < >  ���   1   ���   n " No-   2 s- Bound      No. 4 S. Bound  ,.{ 1st class. 2nd class.  '9 30 a   m.   LV.     SKAGUAY AR.        4.30 p.m.      AR   4.13 a.m.  1100I    " ,,    "WH1TEPASS  11.'��      ., "      LOG CABIN  12" .15) p.m       "    , BENNETT ���  2 10 ���      CARIBOU  4 30   " AR    WHITE HORSE LV  S  05  3.00   ���       4  2.10   ���  1.35 1  1 15 i p.m  11.50   a.m  2. 10 ���  1.00,,  r  12.20   p.m.  10.20    ���  9 30     ���      LV       7.00   ���  Passengers must be at depots in time to have Baggage inspected and checked. In-  S1'eCt^0^3:t^ga^mrc^^f^-h-hfullfareticket and75 pound,  w ith each half fai e ticket.    5s.  L<f  J. G. COKNELL.  , NOTICE.  NOTICE is heiebj gnen that sixty dajs  fiom the date hcioof, I intend making  application to tho Honoiablo the Chief  Commissioner of Lands and Works for permission to put chase sixty acies of land  foi agiieultuial purpose*, 111 tho Atlin  Distiict of Cassiar, situated as follows.  Commencing nt a stake maiked B. B s  Noith-West Corner Post situated on the  East Bank of tho Atlintoo Ri\ei, thence in  an easterly Direction 20 Chains, thence in a  Soutlierly Direction 20 Chains, thenco  Westerly about 10 Chains, thence along tho  East Bank of tho Atlintoo Rncr about  80 Chains to tho point ol commencement,  containing   111 all about bO acios, moio   or  less.  H. A. Butler,  s, C, H. Butler.  Dated at T*ku, B.  C,  Iflth , August, 1003.  NOTICE is hereby given that Sixty days  after date I intend to apply to the  Chief Commissioner of Lands and Woiks  for permission to puichaso tho following  desciibed tiactof land 111 the Atlin district  for ngiiculturnl purposes: Commencing  at an initial post, planted about 0110 mile  north-east of Atlin Townsite, thonco running east 40 chains, thenco south 20 chains,  thence wost 40 chains, thence north 20 chains  to the point of  commencement, containing  80 acies moio 01 less.  William MeNorn  Datod at Atlin, B. C, this 22nd daj of June  1903. J"��  27G0d  Discovery.  OPEN DAY AND NIGHT.  Northern Lumber Company, Limited.  NOTICE is hereby given that F. T. Trough-  ton has been appointed Managing Dneetor  and Secretin y Troasuier of tho abo\e  Company, in tho place of A. J. Bilker resigned, and will sign all continctsnnd settle a.l  accounts for tho Company.  T. T. Troufihtou,  Secintaij.  FIRST-CLASS RESTAURANT *  IN  CONNECTION.  llendciuartovs for Brook's stage.  Pellew-Karvey, Bryant & 6ilman  , Provincial Assayers  Tho Vancouver Assay Ollice, Established 1890.           ��o��   W. WALLACE GRIME & Co.,  Agents.  Laige or Small Samples foi warded for Assay  DISCOVERY, B. C  Finest of liquors.     Good stabling.  Ed. Sands, Proprietor.  O.K  BATHS  .  BARBER SHOP  G. H.FOPD        Prop.  Now occupy their new  quartets next  to the Bank or H. N. A.. Pit st Sti oet.  Tin b.illiiooms.i-10 equally as Kood ns found  i���  .-itics.    Pnwito Lntmnen/or ladies.  '        c       TRY  J. D. DIME'S  FOR  UPHOLSTERY  MATTRESSES  FURNITURE  HARDWARE  PAINTS*. OILS  Atlin & Discovery.  L ''.  tm  A.  ^  T  SHORT, SMART STORIES.*  'xl  1%��  'fi  ���iii  V  ir-  1;  -1  The "Woman and the Maa wtre wetf-i  ���Sod, a month passed and, In accordance with her agreement, she had come  to her fairy godmother to report.   ,  "Is he not all that I said?" inquired  the fairy go Imott.er. ���.   ,. .  "Y-e-a." v,^, -^ ���-������" {  "Is he good to you?" ;  - "Yes."  "Generous?"  "He is."    ,1        .  ��� "Blow to -wrataV"       '   ,  "He certainly is."   ~~-  "Gives   you   all   Ihe   money   y*w  want?"  "He does."  /"Treats your mother as if he hadf  varrled the family?"  "He'd better.", -s._.....^  "Then you have no boon to ask concerning him?"  ".Well���I "  "What Is It?   Speak.'  "He���I "  ��� "Do not be afraid, my child."  "H1b paist history."  "Yes."  "It does not seem to have any dark  jpoch in It. Apparently he has dona  , nothing of which I would blush even  '     to think���I������"    'rr'f.Tr'G'-"''  ;���   "wen?"        TirtrirniiV",.,  'ft���oh, mother, If you would pleas*  five him that kind of a past history."  For such Is Woman, as she has been  ' ' *nd ever will be. -   -  But the fairy godmother was wiser.  She ,merely said:   *  / .  *'Ju��t wait until you get better acquainted and find out a few things;  then see me again."   .  For she knew that' Man is, has bee��  fad. ever will be Man.  . .  One of the, soldier boys swung along  In the parade with a heart far heavier  ��� than his gun, and as he passed a balcony on,the avenue and saw a pretty  r   girl and a repulsively well-dressed man  there he scowled fiercely.   Last falJ It  was' far otherwise.   He smiled when-  ' ever he ,saw the girl, and the repul-v  sively well dressed man hadn't dawned,  pet.   Last spring the soldier sacrificed  itwo buttons from his blouse and had  them made Into hutplns for that girl.  Two weeks ago he sat near her at the  theatre, and when she removed her ha*  he saw that it had been pinned on  iwith a turquoise   fleur de lis and an  enameled   violet.   The   military   but  ton* were not   there.'The   girl   had  promised' td. wear them -fororcr. and  ever. , The soldier boy went, home and  wrote her the wither ingest note you  can imagine.' He told her that as she  no longer cared tor him she couta no  longer, value the button hatpfas, and  that he'd like them hack   , again.   Of  oourse, he put in a number of other  remarks, some of them general, referring to the sex, and other* specific, sad  referring to her and to her conduct.''  She's a nice girl and an amicable girl,  but the note waa too much for her,to  endure.   She sent * man servant wit1)  her answer. ���������*?j*j       .,. y.j ���&���*;��?$  *My Dear Mr. Skaggs:���I would be  very .glad to return the hatpins you  'ask for, but I cannot tell which ones  they are.   They are all so alike that I  ��� am not at all sure which ones you save  me, hut I send you what I have, and  you can pick out yours.   Yery sincere*  -4y��'   ''������-,'��� Z^ ���,---',      FRANCES.  ^'Anc? thafe why the soldier boy  BCOWled. Being a mere man, he didn't  eVan dream that six of the hatpins  wore borrowed.���Washington Post. ('  "Quick changes .of fqrtune and occupation I had always understood to  be a feature of American life," said a  young Englishman recently, "but I  was astonished in Texas, as well as  amused, by a revelation concerning,the  life of a chance acquaintance I made  fehere. He was a well-dressed and  leemlngly well-educated Bostonlan,  traveling lor a manufacturer of agricultural machinery, and put on a good  many airs. I met him in the town of  Bowie, Montague county, and thought  him rather a superior man for a drummer. We were drinking at a bar when  |n came a rough rancher, who, seeing  Ihe Boston man, slapped him heartily  on tho shoulder and asked him - to  drink. The hardware traveler de-  slined haughtily, saying: "Excuse me,  rir; I never drink with strangers."  T remember when you was through  ���"Oh,-we're not exactly strangers,  parflner,' retorted the cheerful Texan,  here last summer.'  " 'I never was here before in my life,  sir/ answered the drummer, with of-  tended dignity.  "Just then two more Texans cam^  Inv and the first one turned to theny  [or corroboration.  " 'Haven't we all seen this gentleman before?' he asked.  "Looking the man carefully over, the  other two said: ;  " 'Sure, Bill. He was through here  last summer, leading a dancing bear.* .  "And in spite of my Boston friend's  denial I found out that the Texan*'  were right/'-���New York Tribune.,  ��� "Certainly, but the exercise has enlarged my shoulders so I' can't wear  It any more. Coat was as good as  new, too!"  CURIOUS FACTS.  His Il<-!i-oii.  "What's the use of keeping on asking all these questions, when the witness insists on saying 'I don't know?'"  "Rerhaps, there isn't a great deal ot  ise,'' answered the investigator. "But  it Is something of a luxury to find a  dVan In this town who iB'wllHng to!  idmlt there is , anything ho ' doesn't  tnow."���Washington Star.  SCIENCE NOTES.  The sewers of Paris are now being  Marched for treasures, owing to the recent discovery by workmen of a bundle  containing $120,000 in securities.  "The latest American Idea for the  ���heathlng of vessels to prevent fouling and corrosion is'to sheath them  with glass plates, which is said to be  entirely feasible."   The above item Is  from The Engineer, of London. While  this'may be true, we Eave heard nothing about it, and it sounds suspiciously  like paper bicycles and  other things  of like order, which seem to exist only  in the minds of newspaper reporters.  The British Eastern Australasian and  China Telegraph company filed a claim  with  the  State  Department    of    the  United States for. $36,000 damages for  cutting Its  cable by Admiral  Dewey  at Manila last May.   The United States  Attorney-General has now rendered a  decision finding that, according to international law, .there was no ground  for  a  claim  for  Indemnity  where a  military commander cuts a cable within the territorial waters of an enemy.  1   Petit Bleu, of Brussels, recently had  a curious experience in which it was  shown that no one is indispensible in  this world.    The compositors having  struck, the text accompanying the Illustrations   was   written  put .on the  typewriter;      then     the       typewritten     sheets     and     the     copy'   for i  the pictures  were .pasted    on    large  sheets of cardboard and the whole was  reduced by photography to the required size.   From this negative a photo- '  engraving was made from which the.'  paper was printed. ''     j  The authorities of the Southern Metropolitan Gas company,    an    English1  corporation, have added workingmen  directors to the board'of .the company.'  The report stated that the profit sharing system, which was Introduced In  1889. continues to Justify Its existence,  as it induces a generally Intelligent interest In the welfare of the company  on  the part of Its officers and men.  Two of the workmen were elected by  the workmen  shareholders to  sit  on  the board, and the result so far has  proved very satisfactory.  .'^���According to The Medical Sentinel,  It has been ascertained by careful observation  that  certain  families  in  a  village of. St. Ourn. France, enjoy absolute   Immunity   from   tuberculosis.  They are gardeners of excellent habits  who intermarry among themselves and  keep apart from th�� immigrant laborers.    The latter suffer severely from  the disease.   It is considered probable  that hygienic conditions are not the  sole cause of the difference, but that  by a kind of natural selection a race  Immune from tuberculosis has been developed. ������;��� -  Caisson disease, or compressed air"  disease, Is a malady which is often  contracted by those who are engaged  In engineering work in positions where  ' they are subjected to great air pressure. Dr. Thomas Oliver has observed  several cases of this kind, and he has  arrived at the conclusion that the  symptoms are best explained by the  .theory that the malady is due to increased solution by the blood of the  gases met with it In compressed air,  and the liberation of these gases during decompression. The increased solution of the gases is due. of course, to  the greater pressure upon the person  of tho caisson worker.  The old "Physic Garden," at Chelsea,  which was leased to the "Apothecaries'  Company" in 1673. and presented to  them by Sir Hans Sloane In 1722, is to  be placed under a Committee of Societies and the garden is to be maintained for promoting the study of botany with special regard to the requirements of general education, scientific  Instruction, and research in systematic  botany, vegetable physiology, and instruction In pharmacy, as concerns the  culture of medicinal plants. New offices, lecture rooms, and laboratories  are to be provided. The old "Physic  Garden" was one of the oldest, if not  the oldest, botanical garden in the  world, and Is of considerable historical  importance.  Unexpected   TS.tC.et.  "I hope you are getting good results from the gymnastic exercises I  recommended," said Mr. Pneer's inert,  ���cal adviser.  "Well, I'm not," replied Mr. Pneer.  "They have ruined a good    coat for  me."  , "Didn't yon take your coat off?"   .  NOTES OF   NOTABLES.  Colonel Edmond Bntnbrldge, the  Superintendent of the Royal Laboratory at Woolwich, who has been made  head of the ordnance factories, entered  the Royal Artillery in I860, and has  been associated with Woolwich in various capacities for many years.  M. Ernest Legouve has completed  his ninety-second year. He Is the senior member of the French Academy,  both by election and by age.   Crowned  A Russian docs not become of age  Until he is 26.  . ��� A male adult has half an ounce oT  sugar in his blood. ' '        '  In Greenland potatoes never grow  larger than a marble.  All the Pope's private fortune is in-'  vested in British securities.  ; Ireland possesses the most equab!��  climate of any* Eui opean country. ,  Twenty-six thousand men are employed at'the Krupp gun works.  Frogs and i toads are gifted with a  remarkably acute sense of hearing.  Tho municipal palace at Puebla,  Mex., is being'remodeled at a cost of  nearly $200,000.    "       ,       '  A German law prevents proprietors  of eating houses from serving beer to  people eating fruit  Cyclists In Denmark are forbidden by  law to ride faster than the'speed of a  cab through any town.,  St. Petersburg has the largest bronzo  statue in existence���that of Peter the  Great, which weights 1,000 tons.  Henry Arthur' Jones is a devoted  cyclist, and most of his plays are  thought out while the author Is awheel.  The State Historian of South Carolina estimates that that State furnished 74,000 men to the service of the'  Confederacy,     f '  . St. Paul's Cathedral,' London, is tho  most heavily insured building in Great  Britain'. It is,insured for $476,000 in  10 offices'.  The depth of water affects the speed  of steamers very considerably, the vessels moving more slowly in shallow  than in deep water.  It is not generally known that'.'clip-  pings from masculine heads of hair are  used for making , strainers through  which syrups are clarified.  The largest library of small books.,  in the world belongs to a Frenchman,  who boasts that he can pack<700>of his  pocket editions in a single' portmanteau. ��� '  1 There is a creature known as the  hagfish, or myxine, which is in the  habit of getting inside cod and similar  ��� fish' and devouring ther interior until  only the skin and the skeleton are left.  In an Atlanta divorce suit the allegation is made by the plaintiff that  "he would have lived happily but for  his habit of going through his trousers pockets and relieving. him of all  the cash on hand."  A' meteorological observatory is to  be established in the spire of the Cathedral at' Ulm.'one of the largest  churches in Germany." Next to the  Eiffel tower in Paris it will' be the  highest post of meteorological observation in the world erected by'human  hands.  A process has been discovered by  Which sails of vessels"of all kinds can  be made out of paper pulp, and it is  claimed that they serve quite as well  as canvas and are very much cheaper.  They swell and flap in the wind like,  the genuine old-fashioned article, and  are supposed to be untearable.  A stalwart young fellow in a theatre at- Armagh, Ireland, intoxicated by  a melodrama and probably something  besides,, sprang on the stage, knocked  down the principal villan of the play  and dragged the heroine from a guillotine. He had to be removed by policemen before the performance could go  on.  The domestics of Christiana, Norway have formed a union aud declare  that all work must commence at 6:30  a. m. and end at 9. Service after that  hour must be performed by another  set of servants, for which extra pay is  demanded. One afternoon each week  and every alternate Sunday is claimed.  Other unions are forming all over  Sweden.  Governor Mount, of Indiana, says  that the State contains large tracts of  land which have been exhausted and  abandoned, in Clay county alone 10,-  000 acres and 15 square miles. His  idea is that farming can be made more  attractive by teaching some of the'  science in the public schools, and says:  "I expect to see a law placed on the  statute books of the State this winter  which will provide for the teaching of  the primary principles of agriculture  In the public schools."  The four Powers have agreed upon  the color and design of the Cretan flag.  The ground of the flag will be blue,  traversed by two diagonal white bands,  forming a St. Andrew's cross. The  npper quarter, next to the staff, will  consist of a red field bearing a white  five-footed star. The red square will  bo the symbol of the Sultan's suzerainty, but there will be no crescent. The  flag will be submitted for approval to  the Sultan and the Cretans, and is not  Vkely to be modified.  SHORT STOPS.  by a  in  ODDITIES IN PRINT,  Sicilian farmers receive only $2,20 a  thousand lemons.  In England more than 10,000,000 oil  lamps are lit nightly.  "The Pilgrim's Progress" has been  translated into 203 languages and dialects.  Wabash, Ind., has an ordinance forbidding the hitching of horses on as-  ohiiat naved streets.  Uncertainty. *���  "There is nothing more uncertain  than a horse race," exclaimed the man  with a tendency to talk loud.  And the melancholy friend responded: "You never worked in a weather  bureau, did you?"���Washington Star,  Tho Opal.  you   superstitious  about  Bill���Are  opals?  Nell���Well, I think it's unlucky to  refuse them.���Philadelphia Record.  tyn> .'  Agreed With Him.  "Only a fool would argue with a wo  tean," he asserted angrily.  "Precisely," sho replied.���Chicago  Post     ��� ��� ���-�����--���  The Salvation Army place in their  telephone boxes the following suggestive notice. "Yejiave need of patience.  -Hob. x., 8."  ENGLISH SPAVIN LINIMBN51  Removes all hard, soft or callaoused  lumps and blemishes from horses,  blood spavin, curbs, splints, ringbone, sweenoy, stifles, spraiHS, sore  and swollen throat, coughs, etc. Save  $50 by the use of one bottle. Warranted the most wonderful Blemish  cure ever known.  A' low trick���The ono taken  deuce.  ' Doors and windows   are taxed  France.  Cutting remarks���The exchange edi-  ���,tor.  .    Cuba has 17,000,000 acres of virgin  forest.  A man loses his power when he loses  his temper. '       *  ', ��� When a man wastes money, he also  wastes time.  A' man   of   sound   Judgment���The  piano tuner..  Twenty-one counties in Georgia have  a prohibitory law.  In France all   postage stamps   are  sold at cigar shops.  Some people aro not sick   because  they can't afford It.  Every time you complain, some one  thinks less of you.,  There' is no longer a rage for photographs of professionals. "  What becomes of all the smart children after they grow up?  ���Some men try to make their signatures as ugly as possible. ,  It"is a sign that people aro prosperous when a pawnbroker falls.  A'good many bank cashiers are like  gunB���well loaded when they go oft.  The meanest man���The man who  says I told you so, when he really  didn't. ,   "   ,  Fashionable men arc beginning to  frown upon anything that is gaudy in  dress. ���    , '  Plants grow faster between four and  six A. M., than at any time during the  day.  Frogs, toads, and serpents, never  take.food but that which they are satisfied is alive.  Three out of five people questioned  are unable to tell the number of stars  in the'flag. .  I Amateurs always get down early in  the morning'after a-show to be congratulated. -  ,  Every one Is jealous of something or  somebody., And no one is happy who  is jealous. "  Whatever* man really needs; he  gets. It is the unnecessary luxuries  people grumble for.  Very few defects remain after a photographer has finished retouching one's  picture.    , X     L*    *        *     "    ,'  A,tows that-has no natural advantages seems to get along, better than  the other kind. ' .  . Some authors tell uS that "much is  said about the tongue." True, the  thing is in everybody's mouth.  The population of Greece is Increasing faster than that of any other country in Europe at present.   '      ���     y '  It 'is an old saying that flowers wilt  soon when in the hands of people who  have wicked thoughts.      '  To the credit of the sissy boys it  should be stated that there never was  one who was proud of his curls.  As soon as children reach tho age  when they can help their parents, they  begin to plan to leave home.  How happy a man would be if he was  half as well satisfied with his surroundings as he is with himself.  A very mean man is one who hears  of a surprise party, and then goes and  tells the person it is "on."  A lady on being asked why she called'  her two canaries Wheeler and Wilson,  replied:   "Because neither Is a singer."  It takes the moon two weeks to get  full and two more to get over it. Men  ire built different.  Insane people haven't a monopoly on  :racked heads; the peacemaker acquires  one occasionally.  It is a fact, established upon the authority of travelers in different parts  if the world, that stammering Is almost  unknown among savage tribes.  SHE GAVE UP WRITING.  Tlioueb Sho   Wad   Intended   to Bator thc  Nttt����pnpor Profession. ,  , The   unfamiliar   rustle   of   sllkem  skirts started the woman editor and  she looked up to see a girl coming be- '  tween the littered, desks  of the city  room toward her. _' r  "Good morning!"   Her    voice   roselike a bell above the click of the typewriters:   The city editor ,'started   to  scowl, but thought better of It.   The  first copyfeader forgot the   word    he-  needed for the top line of a scare head; '���  and.began anew.    The .woman editor"  acknowledged her salutation and mo-   >  tioned her to a chair. >     "  "I came," she said, with a smile of  most engaging confidence, "to ask you  a question.   You won'Nt mind, will your  You are sure?   And you will answer?"  ' "I will if I can."   * ;    . <"  "Oh, you can. You see, I am going-  lo enter the newspaper profession, and  I want you to tell me how to begin." -  '- "Angels and ministers of grace de-,  fend us!" the newspaper woman exclaimed.  VHuh?"  >ai>ii�����i  -,">  "I  didn't speakTthat is,  I didn't���  say'anything. I couldn't, you    know.  What makes you think you want to be>-'  a newspaper worker?" ��--     _-��-  "Oh. it's so lovely!"   ,J      '   >  "Um-m!    Is It?   What do,you want,  to do?   Space*or local work?",   > ,  "Huh? Oh, I don't knowf Anything. I'd Just as soon write the dramatic notices so I could go to tho  theatres all the time."      ' '  * '  "That's modest to begin with., Have,  you ever written anything for publication?"  "No; but I could.- I can write lovelj  letters. Jack says-;���" She pause*.  ��� in sweet confusion.   ( X  >An inspiration seized the woman editor. She knew that tho way into  newspaperdom (was harder to travel,  than the traditional Jordan road, but  she hadn't ,the' heart to discourage this,  confident young aspirant to the throne/  of the dramatic.critic.  "I'll tell you," she said, with a sidt .,  glance at the unsuspecting young chief  of the local staff, ."you write a nice letter to the.city editor. He is too busy,  to see you now, for the first edition 1��  just going to press; but you write s-  nice letter���the kind Jack likes���and''  maybe be will find a place for you."  "Thank you so much. It's so sweet  of you. Which Is the city editor? That  one! Oh, isn't he handsome! Good-  toy." X  She fluttered out. The typewriters!  stopped their wild chatter" for a moment, and the first copy began count-;  ing letters over again for a six head.  It was six months before she came,  fnto the office again.   But then~ It was=,  with an air of proprietorship beautiful  to behold.     _  ������ "I wrote the letter just as you said,'-  she explained'to the woman editor,  ."and Harry came right up to see me.  He said it was customary for editors  to teach young reporters all about  newspaper business before they camo  down to the office. And when I learned all about it he���I���well, ��� I am notj  going to bother with writing, after  all!"  "Um-m, I see! And Jack?" ~  "Jack!" Her voice ran up the scale-  to the note of contempt and down;  again to the caressing tone of happiness. "Why, I'm going to marry r  city editor!"        "    .  Who Whipn?  The clergyman's little son was telling the small son of a parishioner of  the dreadful fighta which he and bi$'  6ister indulged in.  "You don't mean to say that minis*  ter's children fight?" replied the hor*  rifled little layman.  "Oh, yes."  "Who whips?"  "Mamma." ��� Pittsburg Chronicle*  Telegraph.  Distinction.  "There's no doubt about it," said:  the man who is conspicuous for his-  feical pride, "we ,are going to have a-  great ball club next season."  "That's what you always say." .  "Well,   haven't I been   vindicated?,  Haven't we supplied the market withl.  some of the best players now befonj-  the public?"���Washington Star.  >' ������     ���  ��� . ._^-,  To Catch the Publlo,  First Capitalist���I understand yotti  are forming a trust for the manufacture of a new bicycle.  Second Capitalist���Yes, that's so. '  First Capitalist���What are you going  to call the wheel?  Second Capitalist���You won't tell?  First Capitalist���Certainly not!  Second Capitalist���We'll call it th��  *Anti-Trust."���Cincinnati Enqulrei.  Her Idea.  He���I see the doctors have decided,  that Slashem who killed his wife ami  six children, is not insane.  She���Well, I don't see why a man ia.  his right mind, who would do a thing  like that, isn't crazy.���Cleveland  Leader. ., ��� ������   -''  A  ���i.j  Of  Wash greasy dishes, pots or pans with  Lever's flry Soap a powder. It will remove the grease with the greatest ease 36-  ���mrw ,4* ? ry f i.yr^r-iWMT'^yy-'JJ,^ A '*Wt^J*tt'*-��rpkiv'UX~*h&i*$*i2^ii*.  t-t^yigi3ri-..(r=..1j,  .mr^r.l: yi��J rHT*.r  "irdTiiBfi��i"'fnJT i M?  If  E  FALL OF A GOOD MAN.  P��Hed   a*    (I   Moral  ,   Disinfectant,   bur  Itepenteil.,  " "What's become of Primble! Why,  "' didn't you hear about it? Well, well!  It was odd enough, to be sure, and  quite a tragedy In a limited way.  Poor Primble! You remember how  ��� circumspect he was in his conduct, and  how thoroughly he looked It? Well,  when Filkins got into the paper as the  man who was seen in Newark two  r days before the sale of the bottle-hold-  er that figured in the-poisoning case,  Filkins began to get'rattled about it,  and to think he needed moral support,  and he finally went to Piimble and offered him two dollars and a half to  walk up town with him afternoons.  Primble saw no harm in taking him  up, and was seen with him almost  daily for a month.     ''  "So when Jeroloman's ' wife disappeared, leaving a -note saying to drag  the East river,'it put Jeroloman under'  a cloud for awhile, during which time  he bargained with Primble to walk  with him on Fifth avenue three times  -a week,, from 4 to 5. at ?3 for each  appearance. Primble was buikVng up  quite & business as a moral disinfectant, when suddenly his engagement to  Miss Strait was broken, on the ground  that he kept bad company, and immediately afterward ho lost his job' in  Stringham's bank for thc same reason.  ''After that ho had no reputation  that it would have paid any one to  hire, and I don't- know where he went  ���to the Klondyke, or Cuba, or some  place. It was too bad. for I think the  Whole thing began in good nature, and,  barring his greed, which' was really'  due to his haste to be married, he  ���hadn't a vice in the world.  "Will ho ever ' come back? Oh, I  dare cay. All he needs^ Is to grow  ' wicked enough to learn the need of  showing a proper 'regard for appearances. He'll be forgotten in three  months, and, if he has a good^ summer in the Klondyke (If that's where  he is), very likely Miss Strait will  take him on again. A New York man  ought not to be permanently affected  by a little business reverse ot that  sort"  Favored.  ' "My, but he's got er soft enapli  .Bvery time her old man sends her ter  -nixed ale he gits er taste of iti"  Tlie Book Which Didn't Oo,  "I hadn't made anything out of my  ���aoveL" said the author, as he choked,  back * sigh, "but that was the publisher's fault, of course. Had he spent  J600 In advertising it the book would  ' have gone like smoke. I was hugging  the delusion, however, that some 6,000  readers had been made brighter and  better by my book, when I wandered.  Into a second-hand book store. After  a look around and a seeming effort to  ifemember, I said to the man:  " T dropped in to see if you had a  popular novel entitled  "Lights <- and  -Shadows."  "���When was It popular?* he asked.  i ��"But I've heard It well spoken of.'  </ "'Must have been a fool, then. That  took fell as fiat as a pancake.'  ��� "'But could you get me a copy?'  1" 'For sure.'  ; " 'At how much?'  '���' " "Well, I have 450 of 'em stacked up  .flnder that counter, and you can take  ps many as you can carry for a quarter.'  JT waa hurt, of course," said the  author, "but I felt like making one  more effort I took one copy and  landed him a quarter and asked if he  ���ad ever met the author.  " 'Never,' he replied, as he pooketed  the coin, 'and I never shall. After  writing the last chapter of that book  be went to a lunatic asylum and butted out his brains against a feather,  olllow.'"  tlO^SVl^l'f!S��Bn3^X.oftl��liiff' Moo'iflBjttosftj  tlio'Ca��e-��nU .Tried -to Treat It.  ' The Dig,dog lay on the pavement la  tront of the Custom House. He was a  yellowish, brindly sort of dog, enveloped In a(coat of heavy fur that seemed very much out of place with thd  thermometer at 93. So the big dog  .thought,' at any Tate, for, bis face expressed extreme weariness, and from  hi3 open panting mouth'great drops  of water dripped on the hot flagstones.  A sympathetic crowd of messenger  boys and loungers gathered around  him and volunteered counsel after the  manner of the angels ministering unto  Elijah. '  "Hully gee! But he's a whale." said  one. ,'  "'Newfoundland," suggested another.  "Naw, he ain't neither," said the  shoestring man. "St. Bunnard; yon  'can always tell 'em by the coloi;.  "Italiano dog; verra good; si?" chattered the pushcart man, showing al)  his white teeth in the delight the Bug*  gcstlon afforded him.  "Tat dog-don't act right, I tell you,"  said a seedy-looking man, Impressively. , "Look at them eyes. I shouldn't  wiaatder if he was going mad. Hel  wouldn't be the first one this hot  weather, neither."  The big .dog turned his'head slightly  and looked up as if in appreciation of  the speaker's acumen. Several of the  trcwd drew bacjt.  "That's the l^ea," said the" seedy-  looking man. "Give him air. Most  likely he's run all the way from Harlem down here in, the first, stages ot  hyderfoby. What he needs' is air and  something to cool his blood." f  - "Send for de Ice man," irreverently'  iuggested a small newsboy, who was  quickly suppressed.  "That kid's all right," said the  seedy-looking man, who was gaining  confidence. < "Wo got to do something.  One of you fellows go for a policeman  and another of you git a chunk of ice  somewhere. 'Maybe we can save him  yet."        ���      ,"       t     " <*>'''  Two of the messenger boys hurried  away with the spirit of noble charity  in their pace. The crowd by this time  had increased to a small multitude.  "Now," said the seedy-looking man,  turning to a fakir, "gimme one of them  fans^ and I'll keep down his tempera*  ture till they git back."  He seized the broad palm leaf, and  stepping in 'front of the canine sufferer, described- an -arc through the air  which caused the fan to pass withlg  three Inches of the patient's nose.  "Ounce!" said the big dog, indignantly, starting to his feet. "Ounce!  Ounce! Ounce!"he continued loudly.-  But by that time there were only  a few whose physical incapacity left  them still within, hearing; these only  accelerated their speed., The big dof  opened his eyes in melancholy wonder,  and settled hltaself upon the pavement.  " Then a cool-appearing man in a blue  suit came out of the Custom House  and said, "Here, Rex," and the big  dog rose and followed him slowly down  the street toward Broadway.  Five minutes later three policemen  rounded the corner at double' time, aa  ambulance dashed up, and the gong of  an approaching fire engine was heard  up the block. But they found only an  overturned pushcart, whose owner was  gathering up his wares with soft  Italian words, a man picking up a scattered stock of palm leaf! fans, and al  crowd of people watching from the  second-story windows. ,- ;ir"  Hazel listened with evident interest  till mama finished, and then said:  "Oh, yes, I know? He plays tho  piano, doesn't he?"  "Not that I know of,'* answered ma*  ma; "tftft why do you think so?"  After a moment's thought she saidr  "Oh, I was thinking of Paddy Roosevelt." (Paderewski).  Just Siiltril Her.  "I don't think she looks very .high"  lo marry a clerk."  "Oh, but he was irresistible. She  found him at the bargain counior."���  Philadelphia Bulletin  HER INFLUENCE IN  AFFAIR*  *>'<a^  Quarantine  "Say, young feller, we'se has all got  measles, an' if you don't drop your  randy an' run we'll come over an' give  'em ter yer!"  "This Domestically Inclined Wire llud N  .- Meed or the Ilallot.  Mr. Corntossol was standing at th  window of thejhotel, looking into th  Street. His hands" were behind hi  coattails, and he balanced himself o  his heels, as is t'he habit of men whei  they are In deep thought. He felt th  glory of being a member of the Legis  - lature, > and ambition was not satis  fled. , "*  ' '"Mandy,"' said he,- "does it kind c  cause you a pang o' regret to give u*  all this social prominence an' go bad  home to be plain folks?", -  /'Nary pang," she answered, withou  looking up from the trunk she wa'  packing. "I'm that well satisfied I'd  goin', on ahead "and let you take you  .time about followin'."     ;,  "I'm afraid the farm'll seem kind o  slow," he answered.  "I guess the trees are buddln' an  the grass is growln' as usual. Th��  wood'll want,chop4n* an' the grass'l  'want' cuttln', the same as formerly  An* there's nothia' to prevent you  hurryin' all you feel like when it's be  Ing attended to. < 'Tain't necessarily si  ���low." , ,, ���  "Mandy, a feller was tellin' me yes  terday "  "Josiar, by the way you're actin*  I'm tempted to believe you're listeniu  to stories ag'in!" <  . "No. The feller that's runnin' fw  Senator, he's took a great fancy to mn  I never see a man take such a fanes  to anybody. I know women haven''  got much head fur business, but I'm  goin' to tell you something. Yoi'  know there's a mortgage on the farm  an' he asked me if I'd let 'im pay if  oft."  "What are you going to do fur youi'  aide o' the bargain?"  "Oh, nothin' special. Only It it comt  to a close decision I couldn't refuse  to vote fur a man''who'd took such s  fancy to me."  "Josiar."' she ..exclaimed, "I've  changed my mind about goin' home  alone. 'I'll stay right here till you  come with me, an' that'll be jes' as  quick as the gover'ment'U permit  Mebbe I don't know much about business; but I can tell you this much:  Gettln* the mortgage off'n the farm  won't be the end of it. You'll simply  take it off the real estate an' put it  onto yourself, that's what you'll do.  An' you won't dare to say your soul's  your own, fust thing you know, an"  you'll have to run fur offices whether  you feel like it or not. You leave that  mortgage where it ain't doin' any  harm in partie'lar, an' come home  with me!"  "All right, .Mandy," he replied. "Jes'  as you say." '  While looking for some paper to pat  Around a parcel a circular met ber eye.  It was an invitation to attend a meeting of the Band of Freedom for Feminine Ballots. She looked it over and  threw it aside, wilth the remark:  _ "It alius did beat me that so many  Women thought it was necessary to  neglect house-cleanin* an' go trudgln'  around them votin' places in order to  have a say about runnin' the country."  ���Washington Star.      ,   , -^.yn^ ^  Giving Him a Chnnce>  "Josiar says the highest place In the  land ain't too high for him," remarked  Mrs.  Corntossel,  with   motherly  confidence.  "Well," answered the old gentleman,  -Mth chilly compliance, "ef Josiar  thinks he kin climb poles without get-  tin' dizzy, mebbe we could get 'im a  ���|ob at bein'  a telegraph lineman."���  Washington Star.  Imformntlon for Hubby.  Mrs.   Gotrox   (recently    married)���  fhat was Jack Young I was talking  With.   He proposed to me last summer.  Mr. Gotrox���Indedd? ' *  Mrs. Gotrox���Yes; but the poor fel-  tew hadn't a cent.���Puck. ���-  Ef��ay on an Kdltor.  We look into a cradle and behold a  male child. At the age of ten he is  a noisy kid, with half the buttons off  his pants, and an eye for meanness. At  the age of fifteen he is a devil In a  prlntshop; at twenty-five the publisher of a country newspaper, at the head  of every enterprise calculated to Improve the town or enrich the businoss  ���hereof; at thirty-five he is an emaciated and worn out man, with holes in  his "pockets and a bald head; at the  age of fifty he is a. corpse in a cheap  coffin, and his only resources left behind are two cases of long primer type,  a Washington hand press and a subscription book with 500 delinquent sub.  scribers, who line up and march past  the coffin, saying :y "He was a public  spirited fellow, but he couldn't save  anything."���The Metal Polisher.  A Very Happy Thought.  One day at dinner a gentleman���  flioved, it may be, by the sight of Mr.  Gladstone's conscientious mastication  of his food, for the great statesman  was not one to eat in haste and repent at leisure���remarked what a victim to dyspepsia Carlyle had been.  "Yes," said Mr. Gladstone, "he  smoked too much. I have bees told  that he ate quantities of sodden gingerbread, and he was a rapid feeder.  X lunched with him one day, and he  tumbled his food into his stomach. It  was like posting letters."  After a slight pause Mr. Gladstone  added, "Carlyle Old not seem to use  his Jews except to talk!"  This may not have been meant for  a hit, but to those familiar with Car-  lyle's magnificent flow of denunciation it seems a very happy one.-*  Youth's Companion.  Humor of the Day. - , '  An ounce o�� prevention may be worth  a pound of cure; but the average man  will not pay so much for it���Puck.  First Stable Boy (leading in winder)���'Adn't you better go and get yer  money?)    The  bookie may  bolt.  Second Stable Boy���Oh, that's all  right. He can't. I picked a fat one  with only one leg!���Punch. ,  ��  "I've come," said the visitor, "to see  why you called me a political jobber  in your paper to-day."  *-  "I regret that error of the types quite  as much as you," replied the editor.  1 "Ali !   Then you didn't mean to call  me that.'; ,     ';   ���  "No, sir. I wrote 'robber' very distinctly."���Philadelphia Press.  "Margaret/1 think yoti cheapen yourself by going so much to the theatre  with -Mr. Jones^"        , >  "No, mother ; on the contrary, I'm  making myself very dear."���Harvard  Lampoon. '  "One kiss," he said, v with an effort,  when Miss Brunet, the homely heiress,  accepted him. l  "Oh 1" she giggled. ' "I hate to kiss  a man with a moustache."  ' "Nonsense V he replied., "Besides,  your moustache isn't t very heavy."���  Philadelphia Public Ledger.       <  "What is there that's free here ?",  asked the friend of the summer resort  hotelkeeper.  "S���sh I" returned the latter. "Don't  speak��o loud. There's nothing here  that's free. The' guests think the view  is, but, as a matter of fact, I charge  that in the board."���Chicago Evening  Post  The panama's  a' wondrous thing,      i  Each man thinks he is made for it���  And, O, the way he'll stretch the truth  When he tells what he paid for it.  ' ���Chicago Tribune.  nazel Wui M xed.  Mama-was telling her little daugh-  sV Hazel about Teddy Roosevelt ��.n4  his braveTy'   during the   recent war.  Abreast or the Time*.  Uncle Josh���William, you go and  yoke up them two oxen in the best  buggy; I'm goin' to town.  William���But, dad, what arc you a<  goin' to drive them fer? They ain't  done nothin' but plow fer three years.  Uncle Josh���Never you mind about  that; yon go and hitch 'em up, I may  bo from the country, but I'm up ter  date, and if horseless carriages is tho  style your Uncle Josiar Bilking ain't  goin' ter be the last to ride in his au<  ter-moble.  In a village near Oxford a country  policeman in charge ,of the district presented his infant son for.baptism. r  "Name this child," said the learned  Oxford divine.  '   " 'Septimus Octavius,' sir," returned  the policeman. '���   ,,  "But, er "    '  "Yes, that's all right, sir. He's- the  seventh son, but the eighth"child!"^  And so the christening was completed.���London Standard.        ,' '  Inventor���I tell you, the time is coming when all mankind will forsake the  earth and travel entirely by flying machines. ��� ' , "  His Friend���Oh, pshaw! You're  building air castles. _ '   y  ��� Inventor���No, they'll come   later.'���  New Yorto Times. - '     "   '  e  The Patron���Your picture isn't bad,  but the drawing's a bit off, isn't it? .  ~The Artist���How's that? '  , ;  The Patron���Why, the clock says ten  past io, and the right time now is-a  quarter to four.���P*ck-Me-Up.  a >  A little bird sat on a telegraph wire,  And said to his mates, "I declare,  If wireless telegraphy comes into vogue  We'll all have to sit on the air."  ���London Fishing Gazette.  ��� e  She���That grocer round the' corner  gives short weight.  He���Well, now, Mrs. Widdles, considering the grade of groceries he sells  " I it's real charitable in him to give short  ,<' weight.���New York Sun.  "Some men," said Uncle Eben, "will  put in weeks praying foh rain an' den  tick cos dey happens to git deir feet  wet"���Washington Star.  ��  "This is rather an unusual hour for  rou to be going to lunch. Not hungry  so early, are you ?"  "Not, but I will be by the time the  waiter condescends to notice me."���  Philadelphia  Press.  "You mustn't say 'devil,' Jimmie. It  Isn't polite."  "Paw says it."  "I know; but he's on familiar terms  with  him."���Atlanta  Constitution.  There are 4,500 women printers In  England.  Americans pay $8,000,000 a year for  looking glasses.  k The Chinese have a special god foi  every disease.  World's annual coffee production is  1,600,000,000 pounds.  There are 600,000 people employed in  Italy in rearing silkworms.  The number of medical periodicals  published in the United States is 275.  London enjoys a greater area of open  spaces than any other capital In the  world.  The University of Oxford has type  nnd appliances for printing in 160 different languages.  Thirty years ago there were only two  dozen explosive compounds known to  chemists; and there are over 1,000.  It is said that the peasant of the  south of France spends on food for a  family of five an average of two pence  a day.  It is computed that the preseht time  the diamonds bought for American  beauties. living in the United States  are worth no less than $5,000,000.  The first use of Niagara's power was  made in 1725, a primitive sawmill being operated. Nothing more was done  until 1842 when Augustus Porter con-  solved the plan of hydraulic canals,  Ggit ia 1491 ond of them was completed.  ^  GOOD BLOOD IS  NO GOOD  ���    UNLESS  CIRCULATED  A Sick Man mistakes his  Illness, or his Doctor does  H'e shows symptoms- of consumption, or dyspepsia, or what not, because improper   blood nourishment  of lungs or liver has. brought them  on.''    In  such, cases- look  to   the'  heart,; unless  it   pumps   rich   red,,  blood through   the-  system, (' yout  specific, doesn't reach' the spot.  Dr. Agnew's Heart Cur��  sends the blood coursing  through  the veins as - nature intended.    II  heals the heart and thus helps thc '  health of every'organ.  Rkv. L. W. Showers, of Eldertown, Pa.  writes :���   " For many years I suffered with or  ganic keatt disease.    I have tried maay.physi  clans and taken numberless remedies.   I pv,  abased a bottle of Dr. .AgneWs Core far tt*  Heart and received almost instant relief.   Th '  choking,' beating,   thumping  and, palpitatiat  have now almost entirely  disappeared.     Th  ��  Manedr if wonderful." '        , .  ' Keep clean inside as well as oatside. ,D��  AgneWs LLvw Pills', are the oorrect form  Cleanse and stimulate tag digestive apparatus >  Only 10c far forty desea. j    -   *  Humor ��f the Horrr.  ��� Father���-William," what are yon deiaft'  with that bird book ? *  \ William���I'm looking for a picture of  a round robin.���Chicago News.  She   waa   s  beauty   until  -���   Irregularities  1   peculiar to her  i aex brought on  that dread dya-  'pepaia and fu-  , aral misery.  But there ia aer-  tainty of care for  her.  THE GREAT  SOUTH  AMERICAN  NERVINE  Will fikst rsso  S��rSlu.TTE������Ni:*VB9; thenatrenjrth-  ���nad by it they will put every vital  organ to work vigorously. The liver  will do its ahare, tho heart will have  blood to pump, the nerves will be quiet.  Tfeo woman will bo koatitiful again.  Mrs. Tames Edge, Poat-Miatrosa ol  ECge Hill, Oat., writes :  "I have had indigestion and dyapepaia  for nearly tea yeara. At times f could  eat nothing. After taking two bottle*  of 5eath Aaterlcan Nsrvlao I was entirely well and am in perfect health."  The dreat Seatn AaNttcaa KMitr Can dissolves and washes out waste matter at  once from kidnoya and bladder, and  simultaneously begins the building u  of new tissues.   Relief in aix hours.  *  WlP^m  ad  il  In the culture of squashes thc use  of pieces of mosquito netting eighteen  inches square to place over-the hill*  while the young plants are getting '  Started is recommended as' a protection against__the. striped "cucumber  beetle of squash bugs. A small wooden pin six inches in height is placed  IP- tll&.CfJJtre ,of tlie hM, the netting,  thrown over it to form a tent, and :  the sides fastened down with dirt.  V  Cures  Rheumatism!  The Great South American  Rheumatism Cure.  Seizes hold of the disease at once /  and in three days at the outside the}  ���wonder is done, oftener in one d&y.'  Relief felt at thc first spoonful.  Lumbago and Neuralgia flee be.  fore it; and It prevents their return.  A bottle of it saves many a dollar  and hours of pain, to say nothing of  preserving valuable lives.  James A. Anderson, of Calgary, /  I W. TV. T., writes:  "Rheumatism crippled me.   I re-  mained, in the hospital six weeks  and was treated by the best physicians   without  any   improve-  _.  ment.    I procured a bottle of  f&OVTH AMERICAN RHEUMATIC ,  ^   CURB. To my delight I got better j  at once, aad I have been working  every day since.  The Groat South American Nervinatj  v tonic sets all the vital organs in or-  /derby first feeding the nervea. The(.  best euro for any and all affections  of stomach, liver, heart, brum.      83,  M<i  m  IV"  fe  ��� : A TUN   ' B.   C,    SATURDAY,'    AUGUST    22,     1903.  ���i!  1  4  '{'I  'iii  m  -I  I'll  AMD THERE.  Cluncli  ol  lin'fl ind:        t  St. Alnrtin's (Jliui'eli. cor. Third n'ncl Trnin-  nr,tti'pl. Suinl.iy M'l'Mci-s, Mill ins al U .1.  m , K>rnsoii!r 7:3D p. in. (Jqlcbi .ition ol llolj  CuniiniiiNOii, 1st Kurul.o in i-aoli montli .mil  on P|)< ci-il of-uisioii'! S11111I10 School. Nuii-  iluj ��t K p. in. C'oir.initloi' Meotmss, 1st  yiiursduj in eiitli month.  Ki>\. l'\ L. Strplit'iison, Hoot or.  'fit Andrew's l*iosl^yti-ij.i:i Clmicli lioltl  L-jf.ico-. in the CI1un.I1 on Sooond Strcot  Moimnir scrUff nt 11 o.PiiiiiR '-.pi vice 7.10  Sinni.n Si-li'iol .il tl-c (lose r>f tlir- inciiuiiix  sor\ii-f lies. IJ. 'J uiUiMKtoii, .''mister. I'Vco  Ko.nlin^ Itiioiu, to wliioli nil tuP wpIuoiiip.  V.    ' .  Hicjclcsfoi ient:���bicycle: repairing���Pillmau it Co.  Mecsrs. A. V,. Newell and Doc  , Schai^climidt came in last week,  Mr. Newell will stay in Atlin a few  clays lolodk over'the district.  ��� Large shipment of Alarm, Mantle, Kitchen and Office Clocks just  armed at Jules JOggeil's.  Mi. and Mis. Wynn Johnson  arrived on Satunlay's boat and are  staying at the Grand' Hotel.  Just received a   new  line ofdiy  goods and groceiies a'tPillman's.  '���    The Steam  I,aundiy  contracted  foi 400  coids  of wood tins  week.  Louis Schultz got the older.      c  ...McDonald's   Grocer}'-    makes a  specialty of fresh eggs   and butter.  Mr. Gaddis came  back  on  Saturday accompanied by a pipe man.  "The  hydraulic   pipe,     giants   and  plant   also arrived  on  same boat.  -.The company will soon be  at work  .'on Spruce.  At the Bakery on First St. you  ���Jean gel about the most dainty lunch  Aever offeied in Camp; 'Mis. Mackintosh and Miss Dickison certainly  /'make the finest Biead, Cake-! and  , Pastry and their Ice ,Cieain is 1111-  ; excelled. <  The   Public  Meeting     held    at  Discovery  the   Premier    and   the  i    J  \ Attorney General, was well at-  - tended aud both the Hon. Gentle-  , men have expressed much gratification al the cordial reception and  great attention given them.  Mrs. Hanshaw left for thc coast  last Wednesday.  Fishing Tackle of all kinds at  C. R. Bourne's.  The Balmoral Hotel, of which  Messrs. Anderson and Sabiiv are  proprietors, is all newly finished  and is probably the most comfoit-  able aud best equipped hotel in  Discovery. It has in' connection a  fine Hall with imported fir floor  and platform, suitable for meetings,  dances and  entertainments.  Judge Woods is going to build  a new house on Third St , Mi. W.  I-I. T. Olive has the contract.  W. G. Paxton, Notaiy Public,  intends being in Discover cveiy  evening. ��� Office at Palmer's, opposite Nugget Hall.  The B. C. Power & Mauf. Co.  have finished work on their building and will be able to open up  the Steain Lauudiy some time  next week. A visit to thc Laundry will convince any one of its up  to date equipment. Charges will  be moderate.  You will find a new line ofslalion-  ary and confectionary at Pillinan's.  Fresh fruits and vegetables' received on e-/ery boat at Pillmau &  Go's.'  Large assortment of all kinds  of Boots and Shoes just arrived at  N. C. Wheeling & Co.s' '    '   -  Fresh ,Lowney's Chocolates al  C. R. Bourne's.      ,  Thc Boaul of Trade held a  special meeting last night to receive Mi. Newell, piesident of tlie  White Pass & Yukon   Railway.  Wealthy   Pennsylvanian  Victim  of Accident.  Scianion, Pa.���CouaidSclnoeder,  one of the wealthiest- " contractoi.s  and builders in,Pennsylvania, shot  himsell in the head, dying almost  instantly. PI is family say that the  revolver exploded \\hilc he was  changing it from one pocket lo the  other. He had"just returned from  New,Yoik, appaiently in a happy  mood*.  Mr. Schroeder was a delegate to  the ' national convention ' which  nominated Benjamin Hauison foi  president. He was rated' as1' a  millionaiie.    " - ,  The Rise and Fall.  The lowest and highest lempera-  tuiesleccided  for the week ending  26th inst, aie as follows :  Aug 14     ' ��� .        37 ���    v   . 62  .15 ' \~ v,       39      r  .63  .16, '     '.'      44     _      70  -   .17   ��� ���> .    '    42 71  ,iS .42 73  .19 ���        39       .     6l  ���,20 3S 63  In tho County Court OI Vancouver  Iloklcn At. Atlin .Between. John Kii-kl.iiul  of Atlin, Ti. C. Pormeily Hotel Keener but  now a miner, Phiintdl, and G Carson of  Atlin B. C. Mmei, ])efoiifImir, Before His  Honor Judge Henderson in   Chambers.  Wodneidnj- the 12tli. duj   of AuRUSt 1903.  Upon the application ot the Pluintiff and  upon hcai'iiifrfrend tlie ailidavit of John  Kirkland and upon houring Mr. Kappele of  Counsel for the Plaintill.  It is OKDEKED that service of a copy of  the summons "and Plaint in this action by  fllinjr a copj of same in the office of the  Registrar of this Court at tho Court House  in tho Oity of Atlin and by posting a copy of  same to tho Defendant bj registered mail  nddicssed to. him at Tolegrapli Cieekbe  good and sufficient service Of said summons  and Plaint upon the said Defendant. t  And it is Further Ordered that a cop} oT  this order be inserteil in two issues of the  ATLIN CLAT.M. a weekly paper published  in tho City or Atlin.  And it is Further Uidcrcd that tho defendant do appear to said summons and  Plaint;\\itliin tv, o -nceks after tho service  as atoresaid and iiitlun tnovecks of tho  first publication in the ATLIN CLA [il as  herein  proiided.  By the Court,  L.M.N. Woods,  Rcgistrm.  -ALASKA   ROUTE   SAILINGS���  The following  Sailings  are  an-  uounccd  for   the  monlli   of  June,  leaving Skagway  at 6 p.m.,  or 011  arrival of the train  Pjrinckss May  Amur  July 21  July  27  ��.    3i  Aug  5  Aug. 10  J >  15  ,,    21  ) ��  25  ,,    30 Sept.'   4  For further information,  apply or  write to    I-I, B. Dunn, Agent,  Skagway. Alaska.  ��  Wje are still selling Mens7 Furnishings,'       (i ** t  Boots and Shoes below cost prices. '���'        *  A glance at our shelves   will' convince,  you that  we  carry the largest,   cleanest,  freshest aud best selected .stock-, of Fancy  and Staple, Groceries'in the   Camp.   Prices-  are.always right at the IRON STORE, call *  with your ordars and be convinced. ,        _ '  o  $_~tC��"  ��  Clothing,  Dry    Goods,' Groceries;   Boots,  Shoes, Miners' Hardware, Drugs, Etc.    .  t't Fsss��s bought at highest 8ffl&ir��k��ti Prices"  /TJfTE   give special attention to Mail and Telegraphic Orders. J  AGENTS   FOR  Standard Oil Co. '  Rose "of Ellensbury Butter.  " 1     1 he Cttdahy Packing Co.  -     Chase & Sanborn's Coffee.    <��� X  Groceries, Fruit .& Vegetables���Crockery,  "    Wholesale &   Retail.  i Rb^Arl1i^ins;Co|.,  ,  Skagwaj^ Alaska.^       ''   ^   v      , - - .     x  ,  First'Street,   Atlin.  I KEEP NONE BUT PRIME STOCK���LOWEST MARKET PRICES.  e^y* if/* wr*  am*  <*  DIXOW    BROTHERS,   Proprietors  , i   >-o-*-i-         .    ,  Pool   &    Billiards,   Free.  Freighting and Teaming.   .   ,^       Horses and Sleighs for Hire.  L.OUIS   SCHULZ,,.  Wholesale   and    Retail    Butcher  FIRST   STREET,    ATLIN,   B.   C  TAKU   B.   C.    o    CHOICEST WINES LIQUORS & CIGARS. '  FIRST CLASS RESTAURANT.  HEADQUARTERS   FOR   FISHING   &   SHOOTING.  F.   G^   Ashton,    Proprietor.  Prices for the Season 1903.  Rough, up to 8 inches, $35.  do        do     10      ,, ���      40.  do        do     12      ,,       ,45.  Matched Lumber, $45.  Surfacing, $5.00 per 1000 feet.  HOTEL VANCOUVER.  THIS HOTEL IS STOCKED WITH  THE   BEST   OF   GOODS  \  tl  Sam.  Johnstone,   Pron.  *��� wiwarorPT -v  wfrff*n"��ri-ft' *.r-M ��~y^����*rjjn~!iiIB^'W"JJ��T,iK'5JW*t����B��iM��Mt��"

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