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The Atlin Claim Jan 23, 1904

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 if  \  ��  <���/  vjf  i  -  /4i .. > *  Ik  H  1  /  .   ^,*V> r" -' *..']���     ,'.  -'��� ���      '��     ,���.  j*&      ���.    ^  v" r           >i'\        -1    ��> -    ��  '       '                                   ''  1  4  >**���*  t  i   ,   i1    ,  i&^.i?*3^.- ^^ '������'**���-* -* *���* *^?5-^?*?z'***'K/M*i*M**- w-*��.��m--v>��-. jsn  a  if  I  L  I  -��-  *fc-  ���/(  r-#r^  >i .i  VOL  ,,J .,f  xO.  -C:  o  ATLIX.^B. C,    SATURDAY,   -JANl'..!-^   23]    1904  //  NO 236.  Q  ������U  SSIA-JAPAN.:'  I.uinlon, Jaii. 21st. - Russu-Jap-  ri'.iesr unbrogho still cuntu'iies and  it is thought that'Rusiiii 1-. simply  delay Mil" official ..tnno'ineenu nt'., 111  oulei to move troops loiward tu the  scene ol .fiituie 'hostilities,   before  1  giving a dneet icpl\�� to Japan's ck-  in.uidi,     ' '  1 ''Japan is making e\eiv piep.u-  alion loi wai. Iniportaliou i,i  grain has nscn 60 per cent, and an  express. 01 dei foi coal iroiu South  Wales has been given     . '  32,000 tioops lu\e been sent into  'the Korea.    ��� '/    ;  The Cliuiesc fleet is said'1 o be  pieparmg to help Japan in cuse of  need " '    <  Big Fir?.  Culgdiy, Tan. 21st ��� Fne heie  Ust_ night destioy ed ' property to  thc extent of two luuidred , thousand dollais, losses are partially  covered by insurance.  Bl  air's  Successor.  Ottawa, Ont., Jan. 22nd:���Hon:  R. H Kramerson.ot Westmoreland  county. N* B , has been sworn in  as Minister, of RaHvyaysand Canals,  succeeding the Hon. A. G. Blah;  who has bce.T appointed chairman  of the Raihwu Commission.  Parliament Summoned.  Ottawa, Jan , 2jnd.���Parliament  han bee��.i called to assemble   Match  t  roHi The most important business to be considered is the iievv proposal made by the Gtaiid. Tinnk  Pacific, tlie teims of which aie not  jet announced. It is the general  belief tint thc new proposition will  be latiried during this session and  construction commenced immediately .  Home News'Fiom Abroad.  \ n,i\u'\ei, jcii. Ji'tt ,- \ x-ti-  satioual ��'or\ has been gnen to  the press by a I'woulo man his  j'tine ii wit held ibwul"u jeiirark-  ahl\ rich quail 7 dir>iove:\ on To->-  iiii Lake. J re due: not t,ov'e\ei  ��ji\e the ox.ict Iwcilion ol the discovery but he states that li*; has  f.nind a ledge of gold-cinmii��  quait/ t)f \cry high value,  Jin---If tins ue\\s   is  authentic,  t is stiange that nothing has   been  helud of this lich discovery here.  The First 'Surplus Fcr Years.  \ < >     *~  ���'������       "s   ',','  ff 1  Victon.', jan 20th ��� Hon. R.  C��. Tatlov., Vunstci. of> l-'iiKiuce,1  hid the estnuaus for1 the com'i'g  year bslorc the lojal Iv.'��i��Lture on  vlonday'last. Mr- Tallow -made' a.  very exhaustiye, yet concise re\eiw  ofthe financial position ofuthe Pro:  yinccaiiii had thc gratificatibii of  denionstiatirrg thai, 101 the n.i<-,t  time for many years, there will be  a-suiplus., Among, the estimates,  the sum of nine thousand dollars  1 w.providcd for public works in  Atlin.   '<  .The Liberal Nominee.  1  ���> -*  Naniamo, B C Jan. 21st.���At  the,AtIm-Comox Liberal-^convention, held here on the 13th , Mr.  William , Sloan \\as unanimously  endorsed a"   the   Liberal   staidaid  bearei for the  next   Federal  elect-  1   ^  ton.  The Clallam Disaster.  Victoria, Jan. 21st.���-The public  mind is still greatly exercised over  the ''CUllam" disaster, and the  ban owing details of that fearful  calamity continue to be the topic  of the day.  The investigation, which is. now  beiiig can ted on in Victoria, will  be transferred to Seattle, wheie the  close examination of witnesses as  to the cause of the disaster will be  continued.  The body of thc late Capt. Livingstone Thompson, well known in  Atlin, was recovered last week and  the funeral held yesterday was one  of the largest ever witnessed in  Victoria.  Cupt. Thomas Lawrence's body  has not vet been recovered.  Disastrous Fire.  Dawson, V. T. Jan. 21st.���File  last night completely destroyed tlu  Ladue company's extensile stores  aud warehouse together with their  contents. The Ames Mercantile  Company's building adjoining the  Liclue stores was badly damaged bv  water. Loss will probably reach  J5t 00,000.  Terrible Explosion.  CAPT: IRVING,  ' r *  Thinks "Welt Of' The   New  Diggings At Whitehorse.  The ��� I)ai!\ Alaskan" oi lavt  v��tk <-a\s,���C/ipl- fohti ' Irving  aimed on ihe \iii'" and is at the  Fifth Avenue i:> 1 ompany wiih F.  E   Young." of tlie Cioftoi-  tmeliei  Mi. Young will'go wjth Captain  Iivnig/io "Whitelioisc to leck mto  Ca|it. living's bij'copper lode  The big shipment of ore now  loaded on thi. earn U< Whi.ehorse,  will be taken to,tlie .Ciotton smel-  tei. Capt. Irving says that while  his coppei lode looks good, his develop ueut work is, vet merely iif'  the nature[Ot'prospectins; but that  this shipment will go far towards  demon-itiating its'value.  Ca'pt    IrVi'ig . .ifaV'-great   co7ifi  dence 111 the  new   placer  distncts  contijuouv   to^ Whitehorse,    and  shows it by having- acquired an interest rrr 16 claims  There is much inquiry relative  to the' new'strikes down-on'the  Souifd, though 'little -idea prevails  there oTtlie conditions  of therdis-  lllCtS.     -"       _ " A    ,v- ' '  nu'lil He had been d lzed !>\ tbe  intense, cold but kept up his cnergy  untii arriving, at the' ro.'.d bouse,  uliiehhe reached in the nick, of  time,'��ind narrowly escaped .treez-'  i'i^ f�� /ie��ilh When1' he reached  the fepe,   Nelson  was  almost  CJllCIOH'  coveied  lit-   has   now   fully  uu-  le-  W.PlY.Ry:.  Balance'Sheet For Past Year  Snows Profit OI $610,311.'  The report-of the White Pass &  Yukon Railway, covering its operations for 1903, -ihoivs the .income  account as follows*���'  Railroad division receipts $1,057,  001. Expenses- $663,501.'. Rhei  division receipts'$317,49^.7 expenses $590,728.^ Wintei Mail service  receipts $325(07.-."expenses$90,045  which figmesi gi\e the total of net  earnings at $610,311.  Sydney, N. S. W. ���Forty three  people killed through boiler explosion on\ British Cruiser Wallaroo, the dead includes the whole  shift of twenty three stokers and  a number ot deckhand"  More Dredges.  Cariboo. ��� Arrangements arc  being made to place two di edges on  the Horsefly river next spring, and  a company is being organized with  thai object in view.  , Re-piescal io Pace -  *        c * \  Funeral Service of   the   Late  Mr. F. B. Gorrell.  *r1f > f.  "I  Frank Nelson Narrowly Escapes Freezing.  C. B.Boshart, who guided Rudy  Kalenborn and Frank Bishoprick  to Monio mouiuaiu and went out  a^r.i; to Log Cabin last wcH:, told  the Daily Alaskan the following:���  The tiail is in fair condition,  though a heavy north wind is  blowing over the country. The  party were taken out by Big Jack's  dog team. At the Tepe they  found Frank Nelson who was waiting for the storm to abate. Nelson  left the snow bourd train at Fiaser  and uuishsd on to Log Cabin and  from thence to the Tepe the same  day. arriving nftei <i oclock in   the?  Funeral   services   ove;    the   remains of the late Mr. F. B. Gorrell  were held vesterda*. at'St. Martin's  Church.    Piior  to  the  services  st  large number of the residents of the  town    and   District   assembled *"at \  Pillman's'undeitaking Parlors, and  from there reverently escortecT  the " ,  remains to the  Church, where  the-  service for the, 'dead  was ^read "{by?  the Rector,'the Rev. F.   L ^Step'h-  enson.  , r  ,-The oall-beaies were:���  / JTerbert  Young, ���H.   Gagne,'  K,  Rosselli. David Hastie, W*. Grime,  and J. D. Lumsden.  -The mourners were:���G. M. and  'J. K- Shirlev, relatives of,the de-'  ceased, and -Messrs. -Dowling^and  Taylor, ofthe Govt. Tel. -Service.  "(' The flag on the Dominion Government Building was halt mast  during the afternoon,' and many  other marks of mournful resoect to  \ *  the memory of the  deceased,- wete  visible. ,  The remains will be sent this  morning to Caribou-Crossing, from  which point they will be shipped to  Westport, ��nt., for interment.  ��N*  -*.'t  * ���-"���*.  1 "���*:  ' ,Mi  \  *j >  .   ,L  ;*  H,-tt  i >  ?'-*,  *'  1S1 **  , *���  j  -  1   c  t> <  fp ^1-  *  -.  *"��l  i !l  ^i'."  The "Late   Mr.    Sam Smith  Laid to Rest.  The remain.-, of Mr. Shiti wSmith  were laid to rest on Thursday- lastv  The pallbearers weie Messrs. S.  B Stott. D H. McDonald, J. Mackintosh. A. Galarno, S. Moirisou  and M. McLeod.  The"deceased was a member of  the Oddfellows and that brotherhood took charge ofthe funeral.  1 >B  ff  o>  S. S. City of Seattle.  The Skagway steamer City of  Seattle, which is undergoing repairs and alterations at the Moran  shipyard, Seattle, will not be back  on her regular run uutil some time  in February.  The work, which is being done  011 tlie steamer is extensive, the  j cost running up to $20��ooo.  if  ,.    ..-   ,       y tKO.'t*t-.^    1 ,<���  r-^^,'-  HOW SHALL WE LIVE.  ��� ���  Bev.  Alfred W.    H.  H  Icier,  Sixteenth Baptist Church,  New York,  i ���>  ���V  . ft  hi  i   f  -'6  ;     Man. shall not live bv bread alone   but  ! Toy ovory word that proceedeth out ot ut-  aioutn. of God-Mati hew,   iv., �����.  ��� How shall wc live ? Thc tempter  ���ays, "By bread." Christ replies in the  words of our text. Man lives by God's  , gifts only as Cod is behind them, and  yet the real support is not in thc gilts  but in the giver. Life in its fullest  aense is action from wit. 'n, sustained  with food from without. This is clearly illustrated by thc power of steam  generated within a boiler, but dependent upon water and fuel from without.  God has appointed under all ordinary  circumstances that we should sustain  life by the secondary means of cai thly  food, but placing this as the limit of  God's directions we make our lives  earth, earthy, and hold out little or no  hope to/ the poor and needy of this  world's (foods.  '-,   The word   -/bread",  covers   a   wide  range   of   earthly   supplies and rs^of  primary, interest  to the people of all  nations. \ It places an  emphasis upon  the saying "Self-preservalion    is    the  , first' Jaw pi nature." ' The world says,-  "By these'-things we live."\  '   Moreover, we are not blind to the  necessary anxiety'about such things as  the body's just claim, but rather accept  the fact that; food,'raiment and'shelter  ��re part of God's   economy   of    life.*  'Christ   says,, "Your   hea\enly   Lather  - knoweth that ye have need of all these  ���Jhings."   In the Lord's Prayer we1 arc  < taught to ask, "Give -us tins day our  daily bread," and we"are justified in a  material interpretation of this-human  'request as<much as in a spiritual sense.  But we are wrong if we place so small  a horizon about our lives and give no  ettention to thc words of Christ,   Man  shall not live by bread alone, but by  every word that proceedeth out of the  mouth of God."   We place ourselves by,  the side of thc Phaiisces, of whom rt  ���was spoken, "Woe unto.you, Pharisees;  for ye tithe mint and rue and all manner, of herbs, and pass over judgment  and the love of God; these ye ought to  have done,'and not to leave thc other  undone." . "!'  First.    We should live rn love.      Ir  v   Paul were writing 'to-day    he    would'  aave said, "Though T posses-, abundance   of    all   things,   and   have   not  love, it  profiteth   me  nothing."   Iron  '   In the soil is raised to a more useful 1  sphere, by the growing plant rooted rn  the   ,carth ;   thc plant then taken to-  nourish   the   body   places    thc   iron  still higher and finds its largest usefulness in energy produced in the bloocl-ot,  tnan.   So the ,secd of divine love, placed  by  God in  the human  heart,  can  raise it to a larger and nobler life. We  need the food of culture, knowledge,  affection, solitude,   all   of   which    are  bread to nourish, sustain and develop^  our souls, foreman is not wholly alive  ���when his body is alive;  for the soul  lives by every   word   which   proceeds  from the mouth of God.      <  In a western city by thc.river a >srck  ���girl had been taken out or the street  by a poor woman who kept a dining-  room ior sailors, with a kitchen behind  it, and who made a l.ttle bed for tne  sick child under a stairway. It was  thought the girl would be more comfortable in a hospital, and so she was  taken there. But she missed the kind  heart of the motherly old woman's love  and so went back to die in thc kitchen  .No doubt there was srrrpiisc in 8iea-.cn  -when these two met at God's throne,  and the old woman, who had no earthly church, heard the words - uttered  ���which encircle Livingstone's tomb in  iWcstminstcr Abbey, "Inasmuch as ye  did it unto one of these little ones, ye  did it unto me."  .   Second.   Wc mav also live by every  kind of truth which comes from  God  to make us more alive.   It is ignorance,  narrowness,   bigotry   and   sclfithncss  ���which make us cling to thc letter and  reject  constant   new   revelation,    l.n*  '���mind needs to be nourished with'new  thoughts or it will  return  to  infancy  ,     long before thc body comes to its three  '     score   and   ten.     Truth    revealed   rn  6ciencc, truth revealed in daily experience, truth revealed in common tait.i  in man���these arc some of the words  proceeding out of the mouth of God. |  (For men's souls are only noirnsncd and |  strengthened   in   pioportipn   to   tly-��** j  ���minds'    and   hearts'    working.     Uign i  ���    friendships, noble loves, solemn ring cs ,  in grief and death, adversity and'soli-  tmlc���all special agencies to feed particular souls. '  Third.     We may also  grow strong  and live by every kind of service. This,  ���wa-s Christ's teaching and practice.      I  must be about my Father's business  arc His words.    God's service���an exalted sense of true life, a definite path  ef duty, a noble example of a"blessed  spirit.     Though   thc   body  lacked   thc  feread of this1 world'and canrc to hung*  -V&i,'' \ \'l f/Ky .     /'���  ���  &$,���>( /A;  ���      ' *    '  t    /    V���  '    v.     I  Kitchener's SociaUSucces-v  ���ffiooght   before1 he,   went    to   /India,  Lord    Kitchener    has     been    making     '  himself   a   great   reputation   in* Simla*  as a host   As soon, as he arrived at Ins-   ,  post in India,'Lord Kitchener began improving  the  grounds and   transforming,   -  the interior of "Snowden,"  the official  1 evidence of the commander-in-chief.   Aa.  soon as lie was able to receive, masculine  Simla began writing their names vn the  general's visiting book.    This is an rro-  fineus* brass-bound  volume,  which  cus-  ^tomVdecrees  shall be exposed, betweer*  twelvVand two each day, on a table or*  the vcraivla of the commander-m-clncf a- ;  residence,J\to receive the signatures of all  who consider themselves entitled to have  social re/ift'tioiis with his military excellency. ^In due   couTse,  this  customary ���  court'/sy  completed,  each   caller  or  hrs-  wif^where  such   existed,   received,   by  red-coated messenger, a large official invitation card, with "K" printed in gilt  on the top, stating that the commander-  in-chief  requested   the   honor   of   their  company   at  a  ball.    Tnose  who   were  either personally known to Lord Kitchener, or whose official position jii'-Ufiecl,,  the distinction, had meanwhile been pn-    -  tertained at dinner, nnd  Simla hud begun to talk of gold presentation  plate,  of changes for the better'introduced;into  the  arrangements   of   the', house,   df   n  protty taste in flowers displayed by^its-  occupant, and of a really excellent cuisine.   The ball, which was attended by  Lord nnd Ludy Cur/.on ond some seven  hundred guests, confirmed Lord Kitchen-  er.'s-rcputation  for- hospitality: 'It wat,  notic7d"~that-. special  arrangement9 had  been made to~bring;,every pos-jiblc room  in the building into requisition, and  to  extend the accommodation .by^-tents and  sharnlanas, so that nobody should be left  out of the occasion.     The guests were  not only entertained on a most generous  scale, but they were struck by the, carefully   planned   arrangements   for  their  -comfort, and by the infinity of personal  pains   taken   to   ensure   their   enjoying  themselves.       Lord   Kitchener   received  everyone himself, and hUi plea��mt handshake of good-fellowship dispelled a host  /if lingering doubts as to the manner of  the man. ,  Dickens Holds His Own.  Does Dickens, it is often-asked, really  hold his own .against thc flood of modera  stories which pours into tho shops  of the bookseller.,? .Messrs. .Chapman & Hall, his old London pub'  lishers,' have been looking into their  many ��� years past these have averaged  considerably over a 'quarter of a. million-  copies annually,' and that so fttr from  there being any decline, the interest nt  Dickens and the consequent sales of hia  works arc increasing, every year. 1-  '-would appear that the difference in the?  individual  sales  of   Dickens's  books  is  nought I'd keep the leg and take the  ���chances. Then, all at once, I though,  of my fiddle. You never heard me pla?  thc fiddle, did you?"    *  "No, I never did "  "Well, that made tho surgrcal operation, just nothing at an    ^j.j uuio   ������','  could stand my fiddling could stand any  thing."���Chicago ' "Tribune."  You can't cure a cough or cold  from the outside. You must  cure it through tha blood. %  er, pain, tears, sorrow, insult and rejection, yet thc one thought is, .mv  meat is to do the will of Him that sent  "So may wc readers of to-day's scr-  xr'ion resist thc temptation of a conccn-  Vatcd thought and work for earthly  Vrcad.' and feed upon that bread of  Sch if a man cat he shall hunger no  remarkably small, especially when oner  thinks of the long list of them Ilia*  least popular is the "Child's History of  England," and, as might be supposed,  the standing favorite is ���'Pickwick. During the past three'years, however, there  has been a great increase in.the sale or  the "Tale of Two Cities"���so' much so  that it would come fust by many coprcs  for those particular years. No doubt  this/ is mostly due to the success of Mr.  Martin H.aivcy's play, "The Only Way.  While this piece���the stoiy dramat.'/eu���  was being performed in London tliero  was a brisk demand daily for the book.  . Next", to' "Pickwick," tha permanent favorite, indeed bv cir-culatron, is "David.  CopperfieldT" and, indeed, there l-s not  much to choose between the two. From  them there i3 p. rather considerable diop,  to "Oliver Twist" and the "Old Curiosity  Shop," the sales of which have differed  from each o'.hcr only to the extent oi  three hundred copies.  Thiee   other   stories   which jnay ,bo  ranked together are ''Nicholas' jSfickleby,'  "Dombey and Son" and "Bleak House.'  "Little Donit" and "Our Mutual Friend'  come along in  company   with    "Martin  Chuzzlewit,"   and   the   Christmas  books  not far .behind.   "Martin Chu//.le\vit" is  an  illustration  of  the slightness of vicissitude    that ' Dickens's    books have  shown.    When it was published he declared that it was a hundred times tho  best thing he had done.    But t-omchow  tho original sales were quite disappoin..-  ing, and  Dickens was really anxious as  to�� whether thc reading public w.13 not  forsaking him.    Every year it improved  its position, and if that were to be estr-  mated on  its whole sales���and not on  those of the p.ist three years  only���it  would piobablv come next to "Pickwick  and "David Coppcrfleld."    In his recent  article on  Dickens,  -Mr.  Swinburne declared   that   '-GrciL  Expectations"   was  perhaps the'best of his novels.   On sales  it comes fourteenth in thc list, but thc  rcecnt.cheap edition has given it a very  larn-e vo'quo with the public.   Generally  speaking,- thc public demand for indivrd-  ual  no-, els   bv  Dickens  is  in  harmony  with the verdicts which literary opinion  has  pronounced  upon   them.    In  othci  words, the books of his which thc litei-  niy critics have exalted are also  most  bought by the public.  King Rockefeller II.'  An anonymous writer in  the Bo3to:  "Transcript"  declares   that    John    D  Rockefeller's death would make no gretu  'difference as regards the future  ot hi.'  oenefactions;  for if ever a man had i  son after  his  own  pattern���mind  am  heart--he has.   "John D. .Rockefeller, ,i*\  ii a chip of the old block," continues the  'writer.    "He  is  accessible.     He  has r  .pleasant manner.   He goes  to hi3 office  In thc Standard Oil Building every daj  when he is in New York.   He wotks hard  and regularly.   But thereMs the Uoclce  feller sphinx-like method in all that hr  'does.   He holds his father in great rt-  Spect���in reverence, in fact.   lie has the  same church  creed.    Ho maintams and  conducts a large Bible  class���with  sincerity and a good deal of zeal.   He .leeps  himself informed of the management or  tho Teat Rockefeller interests, benerac-  tron�� and all.   He is,a man of the game ���  simple   tastes and   quiet lrre, and or few  diversions. -Yaeht3 and great social drs-  play���ho has none of them.   He is the  heir presumptive who is most seriously  'training himself for his great responsibilities and duties."  ~        Consumption  >r II.' ^���. a  ?f&^\m$  The Lung Tonic  b the only remedy that  -   "will do this.  It gets right to the root of the  trouble.     It is guaranteed to cure-  Prices 25c, 50c. and 81.00  "  S. C WELLS & CO.  Toronto, Can. L��Roy, N.T.       (  Through  Darkest Africa in a Tiam uk  Luxe.  (��5 Shouting Isn't Proving  In the matter ot the so-cn!led Catarrh  Cures: Others prate and promise; -we perform and prove. J     <  Dr. Agnew'S'Catarrhal Powder  Is a powder put In the nostril, riot in the  mouth. Itts,not a remedy but the cure,  nnd the healing effect is felt at once. I ho  breath will come freely, fining the system  with a new vigor. Colds and Catarrh nrp  relieved, and headache fully cured in ten  minutes. , .  Catarrh of twenty  years'  standmg  cured in a few days  Hon. George Taylor, th'e well known |  noliticlan, of Scranton, Pn   ����� rites :   ,���_  P Effect of Dr. AGNEW'S CATARRHAL POWDER  can truly say was magical l?irst application cleared mv head instantly. I used a  according to directions, and I have not  had the slightest symptomsMnce ..  more.  a porous plainer ioi   ut, nt,  ���'!fc_Yc3.*ir* tv       -f^^tsortH  lie "Standnrd riii'i Tillies. ���) ;   ;���  Long Deferred Explanation.  Years afterward the man who refused  the anesthetic and culled for his violin,  which he played without missing a note,  while the surgeons were anving his le;*  'ill', was sjpeakiiig of the inciduiit to n  ���riend. '     ..     ,  "I ��ot a good deal of; a reputation tor  hravnTy out of the a!h.ii'.",li^ said, "ani'.  he papers all played rue-up ns a hero  ���ir'li wasn't anything'of the.sort. _I wa.-  iraid   of    'clilonifqi'iu,   and   nt   (h'st   1  The Sultan's Press Agent.  Abdul Hamid, Saltan of Turkey, he-  lieves that he needs a competent press  agent, so he ha3 engaged Joaeph E. iior-  combe of Cedar lUipirU, la., to act in  that capacity. Morcombe was picked up  by Chekib Bey, the Turkish minister,  who was attracted by Morcombe'si vigorous reports from Dc3 Itoines during the  recent political convention. The Sultan  thinks lie is getting thc worst of it in  international diplomacy on account of  tho alert and completo methods or tihe  Western nations in making their side of  the story public. In view of the fact  that American newspaper men are always at the .front, Abdul Hamid sent instructions to Chekib Bey to select a  good man and send him over. It will be  Mortombe's duty to i^uc all _ olricial  statements of airairs in tha Turkish Empire, particularly troubles, in ��� which foreigners are involved. He will also censor  all press matter sent from Turkey.  Scene���Platform of suburban station  Small crowd looking out for the Kinj  Edward's Special, due to pas=, tluougl  on its way to 1'ort Victoria.  Citv Man���What's it all about?  Porter (with knowing wink)���Book o  Lancaster going thiough  directly, sir  City Man���Never heard of anybodi  with that name!  Porl-cr���Well, *e call3 'imscli the Dool  'o' Lancaster, but it's rcelly the 1iin{  travelling in congo���"Punch."  Dr.  AGNEW'S LIVE!?  PJLLS    t  make even a high liver a long liver. il  For   dullness  of the  skin,  eiuptions, 1\  languor   and bowel  irregularities,    Al  every pill is as good as a physi-,�����Mi  ��"?      cian, although   tfcty cost only ^ywj  n\^~- ten cents lor foity dose?. IS.  &"   .  I     \   V  Hat Salesman-So you invaded France  with your hue? How did you make ouC;  Bicycle -^lesr.;*;.-���Veiy, poor. Lve y  time I handed any one my card -he  thought I wanted to light a ducl.-  ea2o��"News."  hi-  Of AncientPedigree.  "Oh, yes," she said, proudly; "we car  trace our ancestry back to���to���. Well  I don't know where, but we've been de  scending for centuries.  Cheap, not Nasty.  Restaurant Manager���Do you thin*  we can give a respectable table dhoti  dinner for one dollar?  Proprietor���We'd better make it twe  dollars. Then we'll know it won't be re  spectable ���"Town .Topics."  A Little Previous.  Tlie satisfaction of having the  washing done early in the day,  and well done, belongs to every  user of Sunlight Soap. mb  "Well," said thc .doctor, "how do yor  feel to-day?" "Oh, doctor," replred thi  patient, wearily, "I am suncT.ng the tor  mentsi of the damned." "What! Al  ready?" enquired the doctor, pleasantly  ���Chicago "Post."    ,  Remarkable.  "Yes. sir," said the new benedict, Tv<  .ot a remarkable wife. She can cool  and olay tihe piano with equal facility.  "The idea! Where did she ever lean;  to cookapianof'-Philadclphia "Press/  Has Last Say.  "Say pa," queried little Billy Bloo  bumper, "what's an echo?"  "An echo, my son,'; replied the ou  man with a sigh long drawn out, "is thf  o^Uring that can  llingin^a woman  oiit of the last word."���Lite. .        1  Pineapple will digest meat In a  dish at 103��. Tho res.t euro i9 tho  best cure, tho only euro for dyspepsia. That's tho whole story except  that the large tablets digest food, tho  (mall ones tone up tho dlgeitlva  apparatus.���Price 85 cents.  Dr. Agnew's Catarrhal Powder  opens a new tunnel in a choked up  nostril and lines it with a now membrane. In ten minutes will relievo  cold or catarrh or cure the most  obstinate headache. A quick cure���  c safe cure���not a slow remedy.   17.       ,  0332  ��SS��liS2BE3B��wo!S --.'-"���"-r .rtfimi,?.--1,-'-".?,"^''-^  "*^?^.  "^  ,S=  I  'A  I*  [0  ��>T  #  ^^���������������������^������������������������������������������������������������������-���������'���������������������^  BY   LAURA JEAN   LIBBEY  |  ^Author of " The Crime of Hallow-E'en," "The Flirta ,cn<-  a BoautyT"^iUful'Gayneil,"," Little Leafy "  " Only a'Mechanic's Daughter," etc.  *rf>  P  tion reached I/.ett.i's^ai'-s.^noT^ic ti t  ���was iu a   whirl a  "X had intended    bring ng     in  olci  tfriend   or  mine   up   to day,   whom   I  have not seen for yea-is.      f   do      not  ���i   think you have evei >rneL him."  "I might be bultci   piop.uod to answer, if you weie-to tell me his name,'  ehe i Ctrl'ed, diciily.  ���     ' IIus   name,"  i*epoalcd   the   lieutenant,  absenlly.^is lto^s " *  'No anotliur word ol th'ii con versa  tt.i'srtgai'-s.^hor-^rc ti t  uitrhci\ljiain oiiWLiii��,  ehe had gteul dilfieullj\m leslr'um-  ��n,g hersoll Jrom'lu^hm-rjiul .rndVrni-  jploiing 'tho'young iiu:��� tell hi^i  whcio ftho could fincW-ho Mr. Itojsof  whom ho spoke.       "^ 4^^  "It must bo, oh, ( ^it^mu^t be. my  husband," hliu gasped oui biok��iily to  boisolC; then, liku a Cold avalanche,  the licuten nit's winds foil b 10k upon ihoi boiinmbod heirt, "ho was, going away that  very "il.iy."  JUoictCul .fleaveil' what should sho  do? CWilh lura would > doptrl tho  (knowledge .she was wealing her young  lifo out to obtain.  Sho must think quickly; whatever  oho decided to do, must be done    at  Every moment thai scudded pnst,  dadon vvtlh glonous golden oppo. lunulas .sho was losing. '  Sho piessed lioi cold, clammy fingers |to hor hot brow. Already he  ���was rising to dopait.  Sho pari oil the curtains and sped  -fBtiickly tfrom tho room.  ".Ut I could but reach the portico���  first, I might find an opportunity of  exchanging at least a few words  ���with him." l  It eeemed to , her sho had waited  there long hours, so intonse was hoi  excitement; , in reality only a fow  ���moments had .elapsed.  Sho heard his quick, springy tread  as tie approached, the ' was almost  overjoyed to find he was all alono; no  ono else was in sight.      ��� . ,,  Lieutenant's Key's astonishment  knew mo bounds upon seeing Izetta  appear so suddenly from behind the  ourtains and vanish from tho ronm. (  His iirst impulse was to follow her  (with the hope of being able to overtake her. -'-       *    -  Fortune favored him; as, he neared  tho poi tico he saw her leaning  Bike a statue against one of the  ���marble columns. c       ���'  Speak nvith her h�� must, ho told  fcimselr, at uny cost, and if she sm.led  ���welt, upon hei imile hung iiis  chances oi leaving Oxford tho following morning. ,i '\ . m* v  There never was a more desperate  case than his, own,-,ho told himsel*.  He had expected (he daik ejes to  droop as he neared the spot v.hsie she  stood, but tho great, d.irlc, elo luent  orbs laised so inquiringly to his, almost took Jus biea'lh away.  Koiv that he stood almost beside her  Bor the fust lime in hi. life, ho was  at a loss as to what ho should say  to her. ; .��-     '  "If you please, sir, may I speak  {with you a " moment?"  The pool Ii /��iten m..    stopped short.  Bnrely this was, some delicious dream  Again Izetta repealed .her   question  toefoie he regained sufficient  coinpos-  .��res to answei her.  "Certainty," lie lcplied, "it will be  ���*the gieatest pleasure of my life to  ���answer as many questions as you  choose to put to me. t>lull wo leturn  to the reeepuon- room, Mus Itienzi?"  Izetta wondered how this stranger  happened to know hei  name  "I had rather not, if you please, .-ir,  I would much picfei speaking 'with  you hero."  lie saw she was quite confused as  to ihow to proceed.  "I���I��� could not h-dp oveihearing a  part ot jour conversation willi Miss  Glendyke," she began neivously.  The licutennnl'b face ceiU'lniy expressed his asron-shment, yet ha spoko  no word.  "You��� you��� spok" of a Mr. Eojs,"  sho went on, huiriedly; "I could not  help asking you if you would kin-lly  deliver a rnea-uige fiom mo to *Mj  Ross. (r as*K it as a gicat favor.sir."  If a thunderbolt had suddenly exploded at his ifcet he could not have  been more astounded.  "STou wish mo lo Like ,a lnc&sige  from jou to Mr. Ros ,?" lie queried,  hardly daiing behevo he had h-ard  ai ighl.  "Ii you please, sir," ,>n-wered I/cll.i,  olmplv, timidly, "Ii j ou kn>vw ��� oh,  BLr, you could not, would rrot le.u^e  mc!" '  ,  Th" lieutcn int actually beli��*.od ho  was losing his senses; ho was quite  po-iilive his, reason was placing a tuck  upon him.  "You will say to him, if you pi "isp,  I would like lum to call, say to linn  I have waited so long��� so long! No  woid of reproach diall piss my lips,  Bay I have iieoly pioinued that.  Thero will bo no blot on tho past if  ho will only come bade to me. Will  j*ou tell him;" &ho win .pirod.  "I will  tell him, ceitainlv, all   you  ��� have said,"      ho ... responded "slowly;*'.  : "hut--"    ,       -'   ;������   -.'-. ���'���;.> w.-;.-.-.-:  Tlha eweet,. red jlips 'trembled' eagerly, deep flushes' ������coming "������ and" going  ��ver her white ifaco.  "Do you think he will come to-day?"  io asked,, hesitatingly.  Mr.''Ross is   a   .courteous gentleman,"      responded j,   thu   lieutenant,'  rravely, "and when I    lell him   you  Ho would liave given rue oc&l juis  of his life if a look''like that bad  passed ovor her faco on bis account.  "Why doefa  that    which     wo covet  most elude oui   gi,i��-p?"  ho pondeiod,  -ab be walked slowly down,tho bliet't,  soi el y puzzled as to what it could all  mean.' ,  \ !l (he n oi rang T/otf i w as l;Aii 'itro '  1/ n<:t,0U3, now thatith'-' one gieat  lunging of hei bent w jis to <be ud-  dcnli icali/ad, fehe \,as bowildeied.Ure  air heemod to stifle hei."  She never    remcrnbeic 1    how     (ho  'houia tolled by a=   ^he    waited    .in  eagoi expectancy.  "Would lie iiMlly come to hei V\ was  Iho ciy t!.i! eve: mi itnm uri,!.^  fiom hor lips, as bhe liili'iml oagoil,  at each peal 1)17 tlio boll  v���"At Jksl tho welc line soun 1 Cell up in  her ear; a momtnl la I or 'tlio  wailing1- maid handed ,hcr iwo  cnids, - announcing >that Iho gentlemen awaited hor in tho lecep-  tton loom.   -  .-.uo fcuiucti. 1u. i'tft fcart* i, one \can.  "Veinor XCoy,"     and    the other,,"A.  ItOhb."  Izetta fell on hei knees, pressing the  deal name to her lips and covering it  with'kisses.      , '< , ���' '    *  Ah I Bhe must'go down to him at  once.' She .wondered how 'she was  to greet him'with a btianger's ejos  upon her. ' \ \  ,  "li he had only come alonel" 'sho  murmured.  She brushed 'her dark, glossy curls  bnclr/from her fair face, Utile dieam-  mg, as sho fastened" a few crimson  roses ia her hair, how exquisitely lovely she looked. * .She only remembered  Aldeiic hud once admit ed her han  worn so. c  i, She walked down the long, silent  corndoi like one in a diearn, hoi  heart beat tumuliuouily as bhe told  hoi self each moment she ivjs nearing  her husband. -   -  If he held out his armfi to her, bhe  would fling herself into his emibrace  with a glad, happy ciy; it he lcoke'1  haughtily, coldly, upon-her, she'tell  she would die then and theie at his  feet. ,��'-..         ���  "He might  pity, me then, and kiss  my face," she said to herself.  '  With these thoughts she turned the  knob,     the.     huge oaken door bwunff  heavily b ick on lts-limges  Hesitatingly she cns-,ed the thicsb-  cld   h<ji brain in a   wmrl  (She put 'out; ,two little fluftp-rinff,  white hands gropingly and slowly raic-  ed her great, daik ttatiy ejeb to /the  face of���Mir.  Kos1'!     ���   ,      '<  dho  A*  ih'ave bo earnestly requested his pros-}  ���ence, I have no doubt 'ho Will come  immediately."  Vernor 'Key wondorod at the ecstatic joy that swept across her face.  .     v        CITAPTEIi SVIIL   1   f   ,  Demanding\An Explanation  Izetta raissd hei lovely eyes'  As they encouiitei<.'"a those of the  gentleman betoae hei "-be started back  with a low, d���spjiin0' ciy, she was  dimly conbeious o. Lieutenant Key  saying: ' - .  "Mr. Aaron Ross, Mis& Pim/i.  ? Bar \vhite  lips parted in a   sharp,  agonising' cry. s!    .      -��,.     i *  "i have waited so long, so long, and  'tis not hei'" and she fell in a deep  swoon at the Strangei's  feet  For an instant only 'the Jvo feen-  ti&meri Igazed at each other ^ in consternation Mr. Ross a kindly, elderly gentlemin ot perhaps some  fifty years, was the fust to recovei  himself and touch tbe boll sharply,  bringing the servants instantly into  the. room  "Tho yourug fady has fainted," said  thc lieutenant. "I should advise her  wants to be seen to as speedily as possible." l  H1 mrdo Borne remufc about .the  heat of the room, but the kepn attendants were not so easily ba fled, thpy  surnu-ed something greitly out o" the  usual order oi things Irul tiarspired;  perhaps some my.story lhe\ could unearth, they meant to piobc. the af-  faii  to the very root.  "J suppose wo mry is well go," suspected THr. [loss 10 the lieulfnant  "You seo, my dcai an, this ^ ex icily whit I piedicfetl, the young ladj  has undoubtedly mule a mistiike. I  am souy for the, poor child, bhe felt  thc dLippointmenl  keeuly."  'T nn complcie'y dunrourided," "confessed the lieutenant "I cannot* get  at tho bottom o: i hn mysloiy, ' although   I feci there is one"  "It is strange you cinnot under it nul  this atfiii," replied iMi Jtoss. "Com  whityou told mc she had said this  morning, and fiom her pre v t actions, I draw rnj own conclusions"  "Would you mind e.vpicssing them?*  asked Vemor.  "Ceitainlv not, but jou must re-  membei th-y ,iro onli nioir- suppositious, ind take thim foi what thej  are wotth. I gather lhat thu -,oung  lady has a Iovei, piobib y of the*name  of Ro^s from whom sho has been '.separated by 'some.means;, iiny one can scic  it's an affair, of the. heart. 'As .'she  dtold you, she',heard you mention a  Mr.- Ross/this moriuiig'. the. young  lady jumped at conclusions,. ' which  ended in sending for the one whom she  supposed was her lover. Maidens'  fre-'iks are often hard problems to  solve,   my  dear  friend," continued  Mr. Ross, sagaciously. "Women in  general are hard problems; a man  may devote all of his life to the enigma, to give it up at Inst. You may  take- lt for granted we never ' understand- them; in fact, I might say, that  Is their principal charm."  ���i'Vw> tw,.,, '.���>. tvi~   Roas  was quite  lost upon Vernor Key, ho had henrcl  but one sentence��� Izetta undoubtedly had a lover. If he felt .uicom-  fortible before, 'with no known  iiv.il in the field, he felt doubly 60  now at thc veiy idea of a projective  one  It his affairs just then weie not in  ihe shape they weic, dcmindu-g his  piescnce^elsowhPio, he would hive remained "in Ofoul nnd bellied his  chbToe o" winning hoi bcjond.i c'oubt.  -fl^he young lieutenant caied foi 1/-  otti" moio than he, evei^caio'l lo admit lo himscli  He had l u'sed T/etta from thc floor;"  foi ono biief insttnt the oe.iuliful  head had lam against his shoulder;  his arms Iiad Jjeon abrtif Jier, -ind the  poor .fellow had slid li himself, as'he  ga/ed clown on the 'lo\uly face:  "Ah sweet ono, you, and no olhqr,  shall he my -rvi'o I shouUI hate but^  onii thought in ire��� t hit of making  you happy Ii ciiu'l f ite should sep-  luate us I shall go down to m> grave  tinrnar ncd " ^  Veinoi Key meant every word (bit  he said ,  I/e-tta was cairiodUo her room, ,mci  Kadam Root quiwklj  --uuiuiuiicil; each  < i ,  attendant had his or her theory of  rtho rmatleir and by'tho time madam  reached the scene matters had assumed alarmiag propcitions  Ono  aeivazit  was  quite  sure      she  heaid loud, angjy woids isbiung from  the iccopfion-ioom, anothei had he.nd  a shaip, piojcuig voice ciy out, " "L'is  he I   'tis   he T  while   still        anothei  hinted  in   a   vague m inner    of 'tho  words he had heaid the stianger utter,      i   -  ' , <��� i  , Madam  Root  was'intensely  annoyed.   ' fetraightway Mus Glendyke was  summoned, who impaneled a   juiy on  the. spot,         '                         '   .      ., i  /'Well,      well,"   siid Miss,Glendyke,  rimphatically,   ' there    w is  something  dark about" some people's ways I'        j  There was no mistaking the significant look she cast on the still, white  face lying against the pillow, as to  whom the woids, "some people," re-  f oi red. '  "We wiliyet the matter rest' where  it is now, and to-morrow w& will fully  investigate the matter," caid Madam'  Root, severely, sweeping haughtily  from the loom, followed by Miss Glendyke, who could scaiccly repi-e3s hei  ���malicious delight in anticipation o-  the sweet morsel, on the morrow.  None but Becky, the maid, remained  behind. She advanced close to' the  couch on which Izetta 1 ly so white  and still  "Poor little thing," sighed Becky,  /'how ^unLil- you . do look for "' the  knockmgs^ about of this world I know  how they Vould act to you���I said so  from the very first "   ,  She brushed back the dark I curls  that strayed, ovei lh>i piLow, murmur-  in-2' .    . '  "11 .will be a'daik lo-morrowi for  you, I'm afraid."  A tear diopped from Becky's honest  eyes upon the small, white hand,'she  ���hastily ga.thei.ed upia corner o2 hei'  gmgham apxoai and brushed it away.  Tho action aroused ,Izotta.      '     i_, .  "lb that you, Becky?" bhe^-sighed. '  "Yes, miss," answered the go-!,  meekly? ' "1 had something to Cell  jou,'I couldn't ({jo away, and leave  \ou t>ing tiieie so white and still, till  I said it."   ,,  AI that moment a rush of memon  brought back to Izetta's mind all that  had Iraiupired.      <    ,   'v  "I must have fainted," she murmur  ed.  ���V  'did,"     answered  "Yes, ma'am, you  Becky. ' - '���  "L hope Madam Root docs not know  of it/' whispered Izetta, m a staitied voice. > "Do you th.nk' she has  heard of it, Becky?"  /'That she his, miss," answeied  Becky/* shaking hoi "head,-"and it's"  only this minute she and that Miss  Glendyke left thc room "    *  "What weie they clo ng here?" ask-  Izetta, rn :i scared voice.- "Tell me  about it���tell mc all Ihuy baid V ' ,-.,  There was im-t much to tell^ but as  Becky repeated it a f unt "tmg�� cf  color aro-.c to her listciiers face  What thc rnoiiow had m store for  her bhe could not even guess  Thc daik, orrurious'-cloiid of some  coming etent wa^ slowly casting iib  shadows be-orc.  Izetta had gleaned from Becky's  coriversition thit thej cud not actually Jjiiovv what had cJu.od\ hor lo  faint.  bhe was very th.mk.'ul that Li;u-  tcnant Kej left Oiiord on the m'u-  row, thoy would yver know ,the  cause Oil her agitation, sue tol I, hei-  seli. the llubhcd s mUoI , ,when bhe  wondered whit tha 'two' genJemcn  musl have tliounlil oi hn strange  behavior, hur po i un wa.^ ceitanl,  thc mcj-t awk\ nil one mi-gin ihh ,'  how could -he explain it' vhit could  the s ly in hor own d"feas.,j*  'I hit mni rung lu. nopi-, hid been  so high, now tri"-, Jay ciumuled^ in  iuin^ al ucr  fe -l.  Ah' h.ul it been h"i lui bml, h'n  diiletcnt ill's wv/a.d lino Ircniu J eri  "Uj \t;ii Icnuw, I.icky," sh' ask d,  sud'let'Iy, 'i ?fij. rn Mca s^i 1:.^  wi n iii [; ni jni'ii w a i wo'o i l tae  iecp inn io TjI? ' -   '  '",<o,  in1 c,  I   iii^  s.ue  pbe  aid  no'.  I saw  theu leave a   x.i "-,ient or      two  afiei  we , no rurniii m -d "  i/ett.i fiir g. j illy.r oil vol  "Can I  njik    ".nil mur j c m-ToMa^i ��  mi  -.,'" <iuenod    Becky,  as  u  lith    lo  d 'jiirt.  ' Kn Ih irk jou, Htc'-y, I am doinp-  vei v nicely."   ' '  '���ff I'vur jmi n-'ed a fii-r.d, miss,"  said honest Beokv, 10111171? a btcp  nuaror, "win j-ou coma to.inuf 1 would  do anything'i'n the, . world for j-ou,  miss; indeed I would.'',: y   ,     ..-  Izetta smilod' up'into tlie. ' kind^  homely faou bending .over.r'hor;; nnd  pressed warmly the girl's work-worn  hand.  "Yes, Becky, I will always remember it," she said.  With  thc girl left the room  reefing shelter-of tbe boughs to whnl  through the air��� rod in the_sunshine,  gold in tho shade. ~ =  ; Izetta looked sorrowfully out upon  the bare branches, up'Mi which but a  few clinging autumn leaves lemarnod  Sho bigliod as she thought how  her poor grandfathei had always loved them, how he had mummied:  "As bathed in blood, the trailing  0     vines appear,  While round them, soft an 1 low, th"  wild wind giuvco,  The He a elegit autumn must have broken heief=s;.^ (  "."lAud poured%i"t*!^tieasuro out   upon  the leaves."      ","-**-^  "Poor grandfather.' ' she" whi^Ho.1,,  "no autumn leavcb iuc du'tiiig'''o'ji'i,  joui  watery giave."      r  Al that raomjnt.a .seivanl. at, ,���the  dooi .announced that Madam -Rootr  wi->liDd to sp'-ak to bee at-once. . 1 >  ' I sella had not roigo'lcn \)hat Brekj  had said the previous evening, and sh"  was living tu nerve her celt foi ' the'  coming intei view.      ���' \  , /  A lew moments latei she wa& ushci-''  ed into mad. m's piesenco  ,A1I hopo^rtied out of iher heart'as,,  befoio Loi,*in bojemn atraj, sal tho  full quota ot toichers of the ^college,  'Misb Glendjke in then mi'st.  ' Once :igain_ tho hopa die 1 out of  Izetta's heait ol" telling Madam Root  hoi ipiliiul stoiy Ilerlipb were sealad^  an icj band seomjd piess.ng aiou'id  her heart.       '.* '   v> "  ' "It'was strange the pitiful pleading  ,in ihat sweet,   young     face    did   not  melt the milk ol human "kindness   in  thoso, stern, frozen breasts   V  Theio was a   set, stoical., express.on  on .the faces of that.grim ^circle,      no,  mercj* need bo expected fr om them  Jzettd wbuld ho.\ e fallen had' sho  not'clutched t,he back of a. ��� chair * for  support. >  ,'-**' '-   * .'  "We, tne "faculty of the College of  Music/have sent for you to demand  an explanation of yesterday's behavior-, we will hear, if you please,  what lyoti have to say for yourself  Miss ORienzi," said Madam Root, slow-  ly, laying stress upon each particular  word.  "I���I���ladies," faltered Izetta, beseechingly,, glancing from one, lo the  other. "It w-as all a ctuol mistake,  T '��    ���-       T  '*������ t j        V t (  "So .we ifcave.observed,"     commented madam", e'rimly,  "a  grievous mistake on your part."^        , t  -.   The quiveung lipj* and tearful ejes  of ithe young-giil would have * melted  'hearts of'stone.                ti   ,  , The hearts of the'faculty of      iho  Collage of Music'weie* made^of shaid-  er matenal^mvulnerabla to pity.  "We are rivailing with  pUumce    In  know the 'cause of jesterdav's      diu  tuibanoe."  "I cannot-tell you," said Izetta, 10-  spectfullj''but fiimly.  "WhaU",cxcla.mo I maclam, opening her pj'es widely, "am I' to uiide,i-,  stand youireifuso us an explanation?'  "I ^auld rtell you if I   could,"   implied (Izetta, in av Ioav voice,   -nut,   m!,'  madam, it'cannot, It cannot tell    jou  jinore .than this -*    I���oh, bchdve me."it  was all a  mistake'"''  '      _ '  *     , ^, ������.        11 /  toiic was SO J'ouuy: 10 o-ai me vvuifrht  of soirow, such as was.heis  As she tr..ced hei blops to her own  apartment she met a 'ew of tho bchol-  di-s^on the stairwiy, she noticed they  all turned thou heads away  ' "\Vhit<rba>e I clone?" she abked  heibcl*, wearily, "the woi UI ia so ciuel  to and' ^ ^     .  Kind- h��irlcJ Eickj>was hei only  ii in\\\ in  ��� o~d "?'1:?^ ,  toho   coul     not   "-o   b 10k   to^S Hcr-  ncok��� whta-e could ahe go, wn it coali-^  sh^  do?   - w  'Thin a praotiuil idea occurred to  hei, she woul i piocurc a. 'Loai ding-  plac6"ancl |��cc K roi a  siltntion  .Sho cou.'tcvl ov.'i the cmlcnt, o* her  pui��0' Ye,, hn mcajib w.^ia ample  tot   th*  puipo^j  "Whore to   m's-,?"  iskc-<l the dn.-of,  as-hc mounted the bj\. an bjm   later.  ' 1 Miojild  li'-o to jind a   nice, 'q net  boar (lug-^uoUjC, do >ou kno,\  o. any  buchf',     '.    "^^ _ ' 1  Tlii'fah-jok his lic'i'l^ doiibfulij <  * "A bdiToii',.'- id-,cd,,-b-ach 1-, j-ou  would lik", mis, i-, rucilj hird to  tiud in Ovfoid. Im iruund ��� i.'tlvei  much, an'1 far blue [ -lon't knew'of  ,any 'Ihcies onlj 0-10 plate that I  can italij- 1 ccom-tand "  ,, "Take me th-eie, 1. you ploaso," bhe-  answeaed. <��� ' ,  ,"yjIn 'the ^courbe of a half hcur the  hack fctorpcKl ,,be 010 a neat' fiamo  house, upon whteri was painted 111 un-  ptetenliju-. b.ack 1 m teis,, ''fiitGJli-  gence "O'fice," ^and beneath this a  dmall ,sign of "Boarding." ./ *''  Izetta wab uabeied into a   neat little pulor, and Hi a  itw moments. M^a. ^  ;Guth ,macio her ipjca.-ance  ,  ^"What"  can   I    do   for   you,  mus?*  asked the-.landlady i,n a cheerj-, bust-    c  ^ILag", way' that made, Izetta feel 'quite  at home.'  .S,"I should like to stey^vith you tor  a .while," she. replied, "untd^I iiro-  c'ure a   situation." &        "*.- '  ,"Ah!"   said   Mis    Guth,   briskly,   "I  think  I can acco'^ioditc you, and, byrt  the^vay,  you hl^ come to just -the  place   you   want    I    have   an  intelli- i>n'  gence  office  here,  too,  with  some 1 of  the bast people in Oxford'for patrons,  and if  there is anybody can get you <  just  the place you want,   I am   that  body."   ''  As she 'spoke ,she looked at < 'the  sweet young face, wondeung what  sorrow had visited hei, for she read b.  deep ,tragedy In the daik, sonow.ut  eyes.  .    "  ".(To he Continued.)   1  me,  he  the  .at  t OHABTliR lK IS. ���  r / ��� 'Ciuel (Sentence,  "Well," said Madam Root, impics-  eively,'"we' have all agieod as to whai  couibe>should bo pursued in case*1 tho  explanation ptoved un ati3taci.ory to  U3j have^i.t'e n<j^, lar'u-b? ' bhe adt'cl,  turning to the calm, grim circU on  her left; whereupon each pur.,orr nodded her head giavely in the affirmative,      '  "Please ,do nol.be-hard upon '  ladies,'/ so'obod Izetta,    wungmg  hands;   "I   hd.ve   su-fered ���voh,  much1"  jLt  this r.cmark  each  one of  stoical  cucle gh-n-od ,kno \i-igly  hei "neighoor, -\\ith a   pacu'iu suspicion of a   wink.   Xo ono vouchsafed   a  replj'. ��� ---  , ^\i'hsre are gome sonows winch en-  tei oui Ii-vcs,"* s.ii Ii-eft i,"pla.ntn,e-,  ly, "which _ are-, .too bu.181,10 lcfcal,  mins is one or thain "      ' '^       '  "il{c T" had kni*>Mi 'there ' v/as thiL  which th.ougn^ h'mj Lh >ul 1 c^'u-.ejoa  to lein.im'..il'iil co.ic.ui uig j*our x1" bL  hi'e, we iho-uld n^vci ,jaVi'1 give.i jou  lefuge at Hie 0^.1'cg" pi JIu*, shauld  ��� V,% lAdi'Sj"' ''gun add 1 easing' tlu  citdj, v iu) giimly chorused.  "Never!"  'Oh, luat'ini," clied I/,etta, m agonjv  "do not btixik &o, I am moie binned  against than --i 'mug '  Although inuo^pnily me ml and' innocently uttuiecl, 1/cltab wjid^ h.id  again condemned h^i ia tue hoaiia,-  ���of Ihe gum au ..ence, then wjiid opi  'ialiria were con.irmcd bj* tnoue jiuio  lips.  M-idam Root turned slowly and un-  presM/cly to hoi Coii'cik r net,  "Isoc no othci couise than the biic  agreod upj.fl in tnia'caoe, do jou, la-  diii",? '  The 1 ulies of one accord aio^c slowly,   'Cipomlmg mcuhicallj.  "Wo sec no olhei caui^c, mada-n '  "Wo have com lad d,". ."-ail m ir'jm,  slowly, noting Iho u-l^cl of each wo.i'  on her qui/crl-ig victim, "tint it  will b" morsiaiy fj1 dispense horcar-  ter with juui sl'iv.iccs, Mhs Ri m/i  We, tho Ircully, wii.ii il under stood  tint \va b ive cx^clljcl you fio.n tlit  'College  ol   Music " t  For bojno moiiients I/etta hanllj  rcoll/ci.1 the great bl i\v that'had bt"-  fnllen boa. _ .  I    Madam Itoot opened tin' door, w itb  'a calm, cold bow  "The/ pjjtai   will call  for j'our luggage  in   an   h'/u.   01    two," "cho  said  Izetta fe't al1 ic-idii ti.incc w*aj cb..-  ,lo.ss; the. ccjiiycrsition. >yasn at .uni.t'nd.  r   What   else   could   she   do ��� but; -'.piisif  .from theii-. pr.eabnce;ui" criicl'. exa in phi  ,bi' woman's inhuirriuiity to woman?     ,  *;  Izetta liausad" ''hasitatingly'".-' on '" the  threshold. '  '."It   I had a   rccMnmcndation    from  ,'you, madam, 1 ''  be Doctor  Leads Him by the Nose  fill  Ninety-nine hearts out of a hundred  are failing to do their work Thera  may be no pain there, but it is felt  tomtwhert for some organ is robbed of its  broper need of blood by this insidious heart  failure, and distress follows. Common  ���sense says,' cure where the trouble and pain  begin.   Use c  DR. AGNEW'S HEART CURE,  because it begins at the blood's distributing  organ, healing that rapidly and making it  Strong and able, quickly sends strength and  Lealth to e\ery other organ. It is the only  way that combines science and sense and  relieves and cures -      N  HEXRT AKEV, of Pelerboro, Ont., writes : "1  iuffered with my heart, neives and general debility. >The beat doctors said I must die within  a month. On my wife's advice 1 tried DR.  AONEW'S HEARl' CURE Kehef from the first  dose.    I am fully cured.   Weighed 128 pounds)  ���now 180 pounds. ^_J   db Acs'rw 8 orsriii >t ��iu <iii\o riio ��w��r roro*��  fteller oa tlio lint int.    Hl^edily rriuovn nil iUn MotelM*  kadiplinplu, teller, sill rhcuu, iU.   l'rlce. 3vt. 14  lie���Yes, I lotcd a girl once, bur  didn't mat ry liel' '  She���V/hy not?  lie���Oh, she made a fool of me.  She���It's queer what lasting impressions some girls make���Chicago Daily  News.  a   pleasant    "good-  night,";!'.,   I,um'forCl:'-i   "''.courteously,   hut  rt. the room. || firmly  refus.:;  your   request," -      .s.:i;I  The. next morning    dawned  ,bright'.  and clear.  The maple boughs swayed to and  fro in the keen, frooty ;iir, nipping (������he  autumn leaves that had ieft the pro-  Madam'Root; "f cannot cousciuntinuH'  recommend   to  The  poets burn tlie  midnight oil  And  lonely. Mgilb  keep,  And   products   of^tlicir  wakeful  toil  Put other folks lo sleep.   o   '"While picnicking v ith a crowd in  thc countrs thc other day," s.ij-s The  Joplin News-IIcrrld, 'Arch Shade ac-  cidcntall> dropped his watch in a  spring, and quite naturally it h ib since  refused to run lie look the timepiece to a jeweller, and the followmg  conversation  ensued  "Here's my watch *, can you fix it v  '"'What's the matter? Did jou  break the spring "  "'N'o; the -.pnng broke thc watch.'  "The man wojclcicd, but proceeded  to examine the injur cd article.  " 'The (spring is broken,' he finally  announced.  "'No .wonder,' spkI Arch; T dropped the watch in rt'  "It  began  to. dawn upon the jeweller that: the young man was'certainly  iHsah'c.  and just    as hevwas glancing  -'round for some    avenue    of    escape ,  Arch explained the situation."  ENGLISH   SPAVIN LINIMENT  runvr*.    and   blemishes    from', horses,  klciod  spavin,   curbs,..--splints,     ringbone, -swecney,   stifles,   spraiss,   8or��  ly '..recommend to am-.i her' roof one and swollen throat, coughs, etc. Save  wham I 're.:u��n to .lui'b'ir'hmwitli my ��50 j,y the use of one bottle. Waic-  own.Good- morning; il...i .sH.::n:d."       .���.���.^,i   +i,n    ,^a+. m������,i�����fc,i.  theory bf .Mr.  "Again tho  warp o.' fate,  was weav-  r*ntod   tb,C  ',��,8t wontoful  ingits web closer around her. ;-    cure ever Known  menus'" <r    ,  i i,  I'd  I if  ���  1  0  #  I /J  ^!  .     .      V-    <���" <  AJftUA,     A     ��.,       ��,A'*���!*; AMA.*'-      M:**^***    23.    iyA*.  ��� W'lWII l*l<lli��l  The Atlin Claim.  Published   every   Saturday   morning  Ijt  Tm'Atlih Claim Pubudhisg Co.  A. C.     HlUeOHIBLD, KlUT.JK,    PHOf 1I1I-TCH.  UfBce of ijublloittion Peixrl St., Atlin, B. C.  Advertising Kutan :   $1.00   prr inch, each  Srntti-tiou.   Knuciiiig notice*, 28   rout* a line.  Special Contract Knt���� 011 &i>i>llc*tioti.  Tlie kiibteriptlou pries is $5 a yenr puy-  abU In ndvutice. No piper will be delivered  unless till* condition I* comi>lieil with. >  Satormay, JAN.23KI**'., -1904.'  The outlook is' decidedly ominous and the prospect of wai between Russia and Japan i.- due  chiefly to Russia's utter disregard  of the treaty entered into with  other poweis in which Kussia pled-,  ged herself to withdraw her forces  from Manchuria. \V  ��� Russian diplomacy; has at  times  caused great  admiration,   but   we  f   think that it should be called craft -  " iness;  from   recent    examples    of  t     i , **���  that great and world renowned  "diplomacy" we find that * treaties  and uledges aie violated by Russia  at her will, the consequence being  that all other powers mistrust her  motives and her standing is thereby injured among otlier nations.  In case.of war, it will be almost  impossible for Great Britain to be  neutral and it is more than probable that Great Britain would be  - compelled to assist Japan in case of  her suffering a naval defeat.  It is questionable whether Great  v Britain will allow the Russian  Black' Sea fie=t to pass the Dardanelles, in. fact the ' home editorials  request that Great Britain notify  Russia to that effect.  The most important element in  the far East is the question as _to  which side China will take.  Russia, with the Chinese at her  command could control the Asiatic  continent, "but'would that be the  limit of ber ambitious desires?  feld, Grime, Hamshaw and the  President being the most prominent among the speakers.  A meeting will be held-on Wednesday next at 8 p. in. at the  Gn.nd  Hotel,   when  the  instruct-  v *������* *  ions to delegates will then be  drawn up.  NATIVE HAY.  At Sin,   Mugpget  &Bad-&rape  Rings  And All Kinds, of Jewellery Manufactured on thc,Premises.  ,   flBflT"    Why send oui when you can gc-t goods as cheap here?  Watches from $5 1133.   Fine Lisae of Souvenir Spoons.  JULES EGOERT & SON, The. Swiss Watchmakers.  ���o���^^���c������<^����^���l>���o���c���<K>���o���o������>o��'��C'���o���><^���o���a����a���o���o���>c������o���oc>*':������'>  Horses a   Feature 'of   the  Atlin District.   '    '  P. ffl. A.  A meeting of the Atlin branch  ofthe Provincial Mining Association was held on Wednesday evening, at the'Grand Hotel.  The President, Mr. C., Dubois  Mason; Vice President, Mr. Louis  Genaca and Secretary-Treasurer  Capt. W. Hathorn, were elected at  a meeting held on the rath, inst.,  the election ofthe executive having*  been deferred till .Wednesday's  meeting. .  A resolution was passed that the  executive consist of eight and that  four be eleeted at the present meeting., the result being that Messrs.  A. C. Hirschfeld, C. M. Hamshaw.  Jules Eggert and Major Nevile  were elected.  The appointment of delegates  was then brought up and Messrs.  W. J.. Robinson, C. Jones and John  Fountain, were.appointed to attend  the Victoria convention, and as alternates, the following names were  chosen, J. H. Browiilee, T. Switzer  H. W. E. Canavan, C. Dubois Ma-  aoa, J. Lipsconibe an:l C. M. Ham-  abavv. ���.'  An interesting debate on the  Placer Act took up tbe rest of the  eventual, Messrs.-   Woods,' Hirscb-  W. E. Haddon of K.'L. Pillman  & Co..while staying at the Fifth  Avenue, Skagway, on his way to  Vancouver, was interviewed for the  "Daily Alaskan", and said;-'-'That  a large'number of people in the  camp will, wow that the lakes are  well frozen, come out to spend the  winter in the south.  Atlin is a very comfortable camp  now. The town is equipped with  electiic lights, telephones and all  the main modern comforts. There  never were so many horses in the  camp'as at present.' Considerable  hay is being raised in the country,  but much of it is still shipped in:.  There are many large, natural  meadows in the.vicinity where considerable hay , is . moweb in the  primitive way,' no mowing machines having as yet* been' brought  into the country. Unfortunately,  large areas of the hay. lauds have  been bought up by speculators, and  are, therefore, of no present-benefit  to the country.  Milling has been going on all  winter on the * "Yellow Jacket"  with the 'five stamps taken from  Monro Mountain.  The roadhouses on the Fantail  are very comfortable. Tbey are at  Taku, midway on Hiist Ami,' at  old Hale City, at Otter Lake portage aud at the Tepe. t  THE    KOOTENAV   HOTEL.  A, R. McDonald, Proprietor.  Cor'.  Fikst and Thai nor 5*tri��kt*3.  Tlil�� I'liM Clubs Hotel lini; Umsh reini-><li<lml uml ipr.iritiHliuil ilinuiirlioiil   '      "��� _  ami otter, the nest iwucnumiiluliuii to Ti-uiisii'iit or IVi'iiiiiiiciit.  Gupst*.-. Aim'i iuuii uml '-.uroprnn -ilnu.     ���"  c Fittest WinoSf Liquors audi Giqjars.  .       * ^'Billiards, and,-Pool.   h      .  K\ ?      , -  .1  THE   GOLD'    HOUSE,  D'SCOVERY.    B. C.  ,    A STRICTLY FIRST CLASS HOTEL.  CHOICEST WINES.LiGUORS & CIGARS-  Mixo-J Drinks ��� Specialty- '  DIMING   ROOM'SUPPLIED  WITH  Till'   HHST  Ttlli   MAUKliT   A I'FORDS.  Vegetables Daily From tour own Garden.  Breakiast, 6 to 9, Lunch;' rs to 2, Dinner, 6 to K. .   <  t'jl  DIXON   BRO"  'HERS,  -Wl>*'   Prcpri-eters  Pool"  &'  Billiards,  Free.  7*  Freighting and Teaming.        <*     ; Horses and Sieighs for Hire,  -   '���   - '  ��� i      - <">     X-   -      '     ....  J.   H.   RICHARDSON,  ATLIN   &.  DfSCOVERY.  The Rise and Fall.  The lowest and, highest temperatures recorded  for the week ending  Fall Line of Clothing "Just From the East  THE   LATEST   STYLES.  Complete Stock of Dry .Goods  , THE    LATEST    IN    MATS,     B&GTS   -AMES     SHOES.  .     g&T GOLD   SEAL    GUM    HOOTS  Our Goods are the Best and Cur Prices the Lowest.  I;.  2 2 lit  1. inst  , are  as tolio  ws:  Jan.  16  45  below  ... 25 balow  *7  34  '    23 .  18  43  .. 26  19  39  T3  30  26  II  21  16  "     6  22  19  8  HOTEL VANCOUVER.  The Canadian Bank of Commerce.  CAPITAL    PAID    UP   $8,700,000.  RtSEuvu, $3,000,000. \  Branches or the B%nk at Jeatt.e,  San Francisco,  Portland,  Skagway, ��t��.  Exchange &old on all Points*  "<s^  Golu Dust Pukcmaskd���Assay Ofpick  IN   CONNKCTION.  I).  KOSS, Manager.  THIS HOTEL IS STOCKED WITH  THE   BEST   OF  GOODS  E.  ROSSELLI,   Proprietor.  Corner Pearl and First Streets, Atlin, B. C.  Sam. Johnstons,  Peon.  e     fl      o  -ALASKA   ROUTE  SAtMNGS-  The following Sailings are announced for the mouth of  Dceeraber leaving Skagway at 6  p.m., or on arrival ofthe train :  Amur:���January 9th. and 25th.  ,,    ���February roth and 35th.  For further information,  apply or  write t��   H. B. Dcmw, Agent,  FI����T   CLASS   RESTAURANT   IN   CONNECTION.  CttOKEST WINES, LtQVOKS AND CffiARti CASE C08DS A SPWIALIY.  nimuiiliuiHT-  Hydraulic    Mining  isnery.  HYDRAULIC    GIANTS,    WATKR    OATHS,  ANGLE   STRICL    RIFFLES    &  HYDRAULIC    RIVETED    PIPE..  Pumping &   Hoisting  Maohiesery.  Estimates furnished on application  The Vancouver Engineering Works,  VAHCOtTVEK, ,B.   C  A. C. HirschfaidT.A*yeatf..At^a   B.  ^  1 <>t(>��-rri(��n "ijmhi ivv n Uiasix^$i*ft!i*liUis\Ji3j>.*J:t.*J -.*��-j o+'i*  bf*.itMti~ajiu.^G*^.*  -i*jy_,i  M  15  -.-���vtv  '--*'       NvW'-  -'S   v n s, p*  0 ''  ,'!,    '     -"^fl   '"''���is,,''/  '**<���  i  '1  ''I  i  II.  t'A  ft-  fa  I  fi^  b ���  i*i  *jjw,w? *. si. s^awiuwrtx, j-^yAJiv -v*   -*��.<-  THE   ATLIN   TRADING ��� COMPANY,, LIMITED.".,  Dealers in Dry Goods, Groceries, Clothing, Underwear,'Blankets, Boots & Shoes, etc;  Also Gold Seal Rubber Goods.  I     > Oil  H wv  a��fflf   75   gs&r   &s$iti   Powder,   Gaps   &   Fuse,   et 'c  u.Ma Winter Outfit we. esyi j*ivr j on il.e hesi good, nt CLOSE PRICES.        THE ATLIN Tl'ADING CO. J.rn, .cany ike  I//.i'Oi:t>'r   Stock   in iho  District,' and are in  v.  ���m'-UK'H  to handle laige or .*>:uill orders. THE ATLIN TRADING  CO.   Ltd,    its  co.ilio'.Jccl   us  ilie annlgjinalcd firms of A. S.  CROSS & CO. and  N. C.     WHEELING  &,0O.; no matter wliat has bec-u told you   to  tlit '-o'l'r.ir..   A.  /).  Cioss is Piesideut and Treasuiei, and N. C,,Wheeling,  Secietaiy'of the Conipan>, and aie in ;���    position   lo   deal- <  with their friends j..��d cu-uojiers even bitter tlt.ni when e.ioli were doing business sepaiauh.      li. r.M let any person tn to make you believe  that the A. T  Co, is cunrolled by any other tlnni officers ol the Company. ' ' - ��� -  A Road To The Yukon.  Under the above heading',, the  "Daily !**ruvince"say.s; "Tlie gold  discoverieh in the Alsek region���  di'-Ci'.'Veiies which il is evident arc  regarded bv tlie residents of Daw-  son a�� likely to equal, if indeed  they do not exceed iu importance  those of the Klondike���emphasize  * the necessity for the speedy construction of an all-Canadian railway to our wonierfi.il auriferous  countrv iu tlie ''jrre.it Noith.  ������ l If the despatel es fu m the Yukon  aie even only oartialiv true there is  slill the certainty of an. immense  trad*.-with tbtscit-.'i ict' durii.g the  next two or thiee sears; andif, as  there is every re��isoii for believing,  the discoveries are as rich,, if not  richer than reported, and extend  ovei a very large" aiea we have a  field for a permanent and ever increasing co in*, ne ice���a commerce  wtf-ch, added i< that of the Klondike, becomes one of ^great national importance, and which our  couiiti} cacn.ot affoid to o\erlook  or trifle with.  It is becoming moie evident  with the progress of exploration in  the Yukon' that the' mineral re-  sources.of that country have as yet  only been faintly realized, and the  next few years may possibly en*  laig: ten or tweiuv fold the potentialities ot the district.  In any event, Vancouver is vitally interested in controlling the  trade which is already there, and  thia can only be accomplished by  means of a railway wuich will give  us unimpeded entry for our merchandise. Every rronth'& delay  in the construction of the line may  mean a loss which it -will require  double thai time to recapture, if indeed it can then be done.  Nothing iheii should be allowed  to stand in the way of the immediate construction of a railway  wliich will at once suive our shipping and uiercjiiiil*.: interests".  Northern lumher@o.  ��� ' >  Price8 for the Season 1903.  Rough, up to 6' inches, $35  do.  _ do      mi       ,,       vjo.  do   '-  do      12       .,'���'       45. ,  Matched Lumber, $45.  '  Surfacing, #5.00 pci jooo leet.  E. S. Wilkinson, P.L.S.  '     '  WILKINSON   &  Provincial Land   Surveyors  Hydraulic   Mine   Fnuincering   M   Special ty "Office, Pearl   St., nenr Third St,.  A'fljs,  B.C  , Wm. Brown,.C.E.,  BROWN  -  Civil   Engineere*  NOTICES.  DISSOLUTION OF PARTNERSHIP  , NOTICK Im herohy gi\on tint tin; purtner-  ship hithertoe:ii!.tin,;hitm-en S. A Mai tin,  1". O, Ilnlette, Hpitj Km choir, Fred (iver-  lamlei. Auaiistut.' Coii'.taiiliup ami Sjdney  Ruse has been disuoh ed, and that nil usspts  and liabilities have been taken over mid assumed hy the undersigned.  -Sy<lne.\' R.��se,  t K_0   Buletts,  ,     < Henry Kerohofl-.  NOTICE:  JOB    PRINTING  ".'' AT   THE   "CLAIM"  JUTOT1CK is lic:��l.\ "civeti that Sixty Hiijs  after date I 'intend to apply t�� the  Chief Commission!-!' of Lands and Works  foivpermission to purchase the following  described land situated on 'Taku Arm, at  the mouth of Ortei Itiver,���viz: Conitnen-  ciiie; at a post ninrked J ,A P.Corner Pout  placed on the Lake Sliorp, tliencp in n Westerly direction a (inai ter >.l a mil<;, thonce  jn a Southerly ditection ona mile, thence in  an Kusterly direction one mile." thrtice follow ingr the lake shore in a Northerly direction to place of commanceme'it, containing  in all   ISO acres more or less.  ,     Dated nt Atlin, 11, C. this 9th. day of  January 1P04.  .    J. A. 1'erkinson.  Tlir: tiiSAND HOTEL  KINKST KQUIPPED HOTEL IN* THK NORTH..   EVERYTHING  CONDUCTED IN -FIRST-CLASS MANNER.     '���     "'"���   ���  NOTICE.  French - Rcstauratit In   Gonnnctioh.  v*   David H'astie,  Proprirtok."  - Corner of First ,and Discovery Streeta.  THE:WHITE PASS&TUKON ROUTE  Piicifie   and   Arctic, Kuilnny "and Na\ifrnti��" t'onipHiiy. ��� '  -"���       Uritikh-Columbia, Yukon"   Kail��ay Company.  British Yukon   Railway Compnuy,*  TIME TABLE.    IN EFrECT   JANUARY 1 1IXM,  '   -  '  . - Daily oxcept Sunday. ' '  Sixty da>�� from date we intend to apply  to the Chief Commissioner of Lands and  Works for permissiion to piirehas.o the follow injr described tract of l.aud. Commenc-  injr at a post marked N. L. Co's Ltd. S. W.  corner po*t iltuatod near the main rond to  Siirprine Lake, und bein? aliout half n mile  from the shore of Surpi ise Lake, thence  North half a mile, thence East half a mile,  thenoo South half a mile, thenoe West half  a mile to )>.>int of commencement, containing 160 aerss more or lens.  . "forthnrn Lumber Co. Limited.  F. T, Troughton.  Deoemiier Sfltli. ItKlt.  No.SN.   B.  2nd olast.  8. 30 p. m.  in. 80   ���  11.40 a.m.  II* :o  WPMHajgyy ,*i���������� *��nwiw*��i m W ���*�����  WANrKi'-ifAXrUrU^ 1'iCisaO.N l'O CALL  ON rsiAil tr��d* and a;euli fur luauiifactur-  inS liouk* h��Ti..tf well e��t��bli*li>>d business;  local tart'ltot/; atmlsfiit salary $*Cu paid  vroftU.ly nnd axpuna* moiioj adtsneoii; pre-  rl.ud exp.'ricuoe uiiaeeeasary; position per-  uiauaut; ousitioss suuuessful, huolose self-  ���darassed envelope. Superiuteudeut Xrn-  velera, 6u( Aloaou bldf., CtiisA^o.  NOTICE iu hersby jriven that sixtj days  after date I intend t�� applj to the Chief  Commi9sionor of Lnnds and works for ppi-  mission to purchase the folion'iiifr desi-ribeil  tract of land: Comnipnoii'tr nt post n-.arked  W. J. A's S. W. porwi'i' post placed on the  .East line of Lake St wet 12(1 feet north from  the eorner of Rant A\enue and Lake St. in  tho Town of Atlti. 11, C. Thence In an L'ast-  erly dirnction 110 feet, thanco in a Northerly  direction 60 feet, thence in a Westerly (lirce-  tion 110 teet, thence In a .Southerly direction  following the line of Lake iatreet CO feet,  to point of coitimpiifrmcut. ( ontainin^ 0.16  acren mora or l��<s��.  W. J. Anderson.  Dated at Atlvn, B. C. Oct. 2<ith., 1(K)S  No.J    N.  K.  1st cla^K.  1). 30 a. in  10 S5(    ���  11. 00 '  11. 48   l   ���  12. IS I  12. 35 ! p.m  2. 10 , ���  +. SO '���  LV.  -SKAGUAY  WHITE PASS  LOG CABIN  AK.  No.'i 2.3. Bou  id       1  i*��. 4 a. ftbUMi  Ut class.  i  2nd elacs.  i. 30 p. m.  1 AK  1. IS a. bi.  3. 05  S. 00   ���  -��� 1�� ..  3.10   ���  n  ,1. w,.  1.35 J  1.15 | p.m  ,*  12.-M   p.m.  11.50   a.m  ���  10. M    ,.  0.30     ���  LT  7.00   ���  UKNNETT  2.��   , , 2.10    CARIBOU  ti.M   ���     ' +. SO',, AR     WHITE HORSE LV  Pasioncers must be at depots in time to have Hascrtge inspected anil cheeked.    In*  spection i-, stopped 30 minutes before le'ariiifr time of train.  150 pounds of bairzavei\vill bo checked free with each full fare i ieket uni 715 peuads  with each half fare ticket. . " ,' %      ���  J. G. CoaMil.t..  Discovery.   ,l  OPEN DAY A'ND NIGHT.  NOTICE.  NOTICK Is hereby siren thnt sixty days  aftar date I intend to apply to the Chief  Cuiuinisiioner of i.auda and Works for per-  tatsaio.i to puruuasd tlm following dnscrTbed  tract of laud. Commencing ui a post marked K. A. U 's S. li. corner post placed on the  U. liuo of fcarl Street, at the *>. VV. corner  of lot 8. Block a, iu tout town of Atliu 11. C.  thence -a esterly 110 fdtM. thonce northerly 80  feet, thence easterly UU feet, tuence south-  ��rly 8u feet, to point of commencement.  Cuutaiiiiii..,' tn all .il of an   aero, wore or  otsu.  Edward A. Robinson  Dated thu 7th. day ot NoTuuoUar. Vifii  NOTICE is hereby irivcu, that sixty dny��  from date I intend to apply to the Chief  Commissioner of Lands and Works, for permission to purehase the following described  property.  Commencing at Initial Post No. 1 at a  point on the Southerly Boundary of the Flora Bench Lease ou the north bank of Pino  Creek In the Atlin Mininc; DiMript. and following: the Southerly ftmindnry of tlm Klora  Bench Lease North Kusterly fho hundred  feat, thence North Westerly thre��i hundred  feet, thenoe South Wnsterly five hundred  feet, thence South Easterly three hundred  feet more or loss to point of commencement.  Containing8.44 act-** more ��r lo.'j.  Uoted nt Atffp. S. C. Ootober 20th. 1SM3-  <9. T. S--VTtw��r.  FIRST-CLASS RESTAURANT  IN  CONNECTION.  Headimai'tors for Brook's nine*.  Peliew-Harvey, Bryant & Gilman  Provincial issayers  TlievVattcoiiv��r Awsay Officti, teUibtti&wlsl$Q(K  ��� ���**���<��+   W.. WALLACE GRIME 4 Co.,  Agents.  Larffe or Small Samples forwarded fer Asvay  DISCOVERY, B. C.  NEW DINING ROOM  NOWOPEN,  Furnishing    The  BEST MEALS IN CAMP.  Finest ot" liquors.     Good stabling.  Ed. Ranuh, Proprietor.  O.K.  BATHS  BARBER SHOP  F. Shiiclds & Eddy Durham.  Now occupy their now  quartets next  to the Bank of B. K. A.. I'lrst Street.  Thc bath rooms aro equally as good ns found  in cities.   BnTtrt-e Enttvmco for India*.  TRY  J. D. DURIE'S  IrOR     -  UPHOLSTCRf  MATTRESSES  FURNITURE  HARDWARE  PAINTS d. OILS  Atlin cl Discovery.  The  Royal Victoria  Life Insurance Co.  OF  CANADA  Capital    $1,O00,0OO.  I The Unpopularity ,of Whiskers.  Commenting onHhe fact   that  Cover-  or   Alexander    Monrnp    Dopkpry   rhns  list    divested    li i s    countenance   of    a  clebratcd    nnd    nl uo-l    immortal    set  f    vvhisl'ci'3,     tlio    New    York "Sun"  . iys:    "The   I v. 0:1 Lie Mi    c.mtuiy   13  be-  | inninj-   somewhat , as ^lh,c    nineteenth  ' ','e:ituiy began, tiiougli', ol couise, not so  ,* i/rictly o"d ii'iivoii.tliy -"nooth, but it is  'oubtf'ul if it will  ni'i p-irallel tluouo-linll  I'sS qu.11 lets v/iih its picdccessor.    There  ', ere no'niualiiehes, no b'Mi'ds, when tbe  '-incteenth cenluiy dawned.   Ride whisk-  ' r.s  began   to, curl  and   =prout   before it  , 'sad inn far in its cnunr, and I hey {pew  j Moldcr  lifter  r.   time  and   cneiieled   tlio  I ''.hroub nnd ciiin, leaving baie I lie upppi  ' ip.   The. lip was .minuet gcd about 1300,  ; Mid in the Liter years of dt'iU'ticliou w.is  tast to yield (o Pic .)-.<��� inlls of Hip bu-  f ler.    The human  cou'itennnoe began   to  ���xhibit itself  again  not long  idler  tbe  ,var, and   fiom   that  time down   to  the  ,-ery recent past  the unsuppoited 111111-  -:acho  wa-3   the   piev.iiliii'g  .mode.     Now  'ashion isi changing  ayiii*, so  tliat  thc  /���oung .men  arc    commonly   completely.  'ihaved, ,and  tlieir fathois have covered  ?;ps.     Tlie   youth   of   to d.iy   have   the  ,'_,voight of civilised precedent with tlie.m  ;3�� examination of the ininily albums of  i^thclnst four centuries will don'oustialc  'V'but'the unwhUkcicd have hud by fai  ;illic better of it.' P01 neaily two hundred  1* .years of  tli.it  time   the beard was not  ^permitted to sprout.   A great deal of cn  I^soui.-igemciit  for  tlie  snl.vcn  but ambi  <*tioug young man may   he  found  in  thr  r.Presidency of the United Sea tea.    Proai  ,ij,the beginning with "Washington down tc  .^"Lincoln's  time whiskeis found lodgment  t.'-in   the  White House  only  three  times  Island in every case thoy  were oT the ve  '"'\note vaiicty known as sidcboaids, which  i goffered   no   consideiable   ob-iti notion   to  ] Stbe  observation  ot   tlie  faces  to  wide1..  's��they  were linked.   John Quincj; Ad.imi-  ^presented a stubborn  pair, Maitin Van  I "SfjRuren'a were amiable in their moods, and  .vZachary Taylor's weie evidently the un-  .^obtrusive expression of'a fancy for trim-  "irmings.   Lincoln inaugurated the bearded  'fern.,   which  was   c-iriiod   on   by   Griut  The Origin of Coffees.  A  SHayes, Garfield,    Aifhur    (wilh   'Dun  iidrearys),  and Hani-on,  though   Ilnrri  I fseon yielded'not a little of his. cxpans  ���j^before he retired fiom office.   Clcvelan'  1 ^*wa8( the first muslaehed Piesident   an<"  fjKoo'sevelt   the   yecond,   while  McKinlej  SJpreserve'd  th*  tradition "of the  smooti  Already Provided.  .<��]    A  certain  small  village,  far rcmoveC  I ^ from the noise and bustle of commerce,  y toasts a female��pieacher, and tho lady'-  "| duties .ire many.   One day she may vhui  ���, 1 the sick, another attend a funeial, am'  Ig'the next baptize a baby.   One afteiuooi  f�� tefas) was  preparing  the sermon  for thr  V? 'folio-wing  Sabbath   when    she  heard  c  I ^ {timid knock at the parsonage door. An  ff swering the summons she found a bish  il ful young German standing on tlio ste;  % and twirling his straw hat in his hands,  g "flood afternoon!" tho pieacliereaa re  G marked.    "What do you wish?"  !"JDey   say   der  minister   lifed   in   <i,  ���jiouse. hey?"  ^."Yes, sir."  1   "Yess?    Veil, I vant mc  to kit me.  {'\ liol."  '/      '"All right; 1 can marry yon,'" she sal',  S      The lady's hair is beginning to sihei  >"���  and the Geiman gl.i'iceil at il.   Then h-  ,t   '.imined his hut on his licad nnd huiri;  T;  llown  the path.    "What's tho mattei'  ���    she called after him. c  "You gits no chance mit n'e." he  call  back.   "J don't vanr you; I haf got me  g'rl alrcaty."���".Modem Society."  A Lesson in Tact  A few wcek=i ago, aa\-i .Tames MaeA  dlnir   in   "ll.'ii pei's   Woeklv,"   t   quote  nome pas=uge.~ in these eolumns fiom .  .t'orroaponili'iHC   between   the  JUowning  Hi thc d.ivs of tlieii   e'irly ac>iu.iinUne'  'on Carlvle's stiong dislike of poetry.  ]iave juat heaid  ot  a  new stoiv on  th  ,amc  theme which is  told by Piofcsso  Goldvvin Smith,   lt appetis tli.it L'lofe-  ��or Smith was once a viaitoi   with Ca;  lyle  at   L.idv  A-,h'i".irto'i'ai  house   whe  Tennvson was one of ihc ciicle at "Tli  wiange."    Tennyson  was asked  to rca  one of his own poenia aloud, hut. to th  nil-prise and disappointment oi his gei  tie hostess and her company, he teiuse  ���a thing he \va3 ne\er apt tn do. Loo* ,  in" across the loom. l*r'ifes=ior Smith sa  the cause of the difneuity.   Close to Tc  nvion  sat   Carlyk-.   who   wa-.  wont   t  make a univeis.il Sweep of poeliy,in ii  1 elation  to com non seii;C when mouse  by the pro\imitv of  the Muse.    1'iofea  >.or Smith, dovoiing himself to  the pub  lie good, nnd, we may add, in eourtcoi:  eonsideiation of hU hoilesi, crossed thi  room,   and   invited   Cat lyle   to   take   ���  t-troll in the giou'i.N.   The Page aceepln  Hie invitation, .1111!. ilining the stroll, th  poet brought oil hi-, leading.  Good Listsnin-j.  A�� to fito history of cofTee, W-.�� legend runs that it was first -found  growing wild in Arabia. Hadji Omar,  a dervish, discoveied it in i283,"Si'*'7  hundred and seventeen year.? ago. Hie  -was dying of hunger in ihe wilderness,  when, iinding seme s'nnll lound berries,  he tried to eat them, but they were bitter, lie tried roasting them, and the-,o  he finally steeped in some water held in  the hollow of h\-> hand, and found tho  decoction.ns refreshing a a if he had partaken of solid food. Ife hunied back lo  iMoehn, from which he hud been banished,  and, inviting the wise men to partake of  his discovery, they were so well pleased  with it that they made him a  saint.  The story is told, wiites Thonuis I?.  Dawley, jr., in "Success," that collee wa^  inlioJueed into the AVest Indies in 1723,  by Chirac, a French physician, who gave  a Norman gentleman hy the name of De  Olieux, a captain of infantry on his way  to Martinique, a single plant. The sea  loynge was a stormy one, the ves-cl wa��  dihon out of her course, and drinkine  ���water became so scarce that it was distributed in rations. J)e Clieux, with an  affection for'his eoll'ee plant, divided hit-  poition of water with it, and succeeded  in bringing it to 'Mattinique, although  weak,������not iii a hopeless,condition. Them  he planted it in his guidon, piotected it  with a fence of thorns, and watched it  daily until thc end of the year, when ho  'gatheied two pounds of colTee, which he  distiibuted among, the inhabitants of the  i?land to- be planted by them. From  JIai Unique cofTee trees in turn were'sent  to Santo Domingo, Guadaloupe and other  iieiirhbo'iihg islands.  The cofiee tree is an evergreen shrub,  growing, in its natural state,' to a height  of fourteen to eighteen feet. It is usually kept trimmed, however, for convenience in picking the berries, which grow  along the branches close to thp leaves  and resemble in "shape and color ordinary cherries. The tree cannot be grown1  above the frost line, neither can it be  successfully grown in the tropics. The  most successful climate for production is  that found at an altitude .of about four  thousand feet. Any tiling much above  this is in danger of frodt, which is fata!  to the tree; and, when coffee is grown  much below this, it requires artificial  ?hade, which materially increases the-  eost of production and does not produce  as marketable berries. It is owing to  this particular requirementl that coffee  has never been -successfully produca**1  north of thc Mexican boundary.  A Gentle Reminder.  The following style of typewritten let  ter is suggested for tise when "you don't  care to say it right out:  "Dear $ir���You will plea$e exeu$e thi$'  but I am $orry to $ay that the letter If  \$ mi$$ing from thi$ typewriter, whereai  I cannot do better. . I wi$h to $ay, however, that if you $hbuld happen up  Street $ome day $oon, -T- would conSidei  it a $ource of great ple.i$uc if you woulr.  $top in and $ee. u? about a cei tain $mal'  -n<.ttcr that $hould be $ettlcd. Yoiii  Jf'incere -Servant," etc.���Columbia "Dia  patch."  s���.���ii ���       ����������'... 11       ������  Reversing Things.  \Ve understand that there is a grow  ing fashion among men to wear wee  ding rings. This 13 a healthy sign tha  the fair sex is to "be fought with it  own weapons. The girls have taken t.  ,wealing our collars and neckties an.  shirt-fronts, so that a moderate cours  of reprisal a?ems justifiable. By and by  when the change over is a little moi  developed, we < shall see the good -tvif  .tarting for the city, while her husb'>nd  in a" housekeeper's apron, will stand c  the gaideu-gate wa\mg an affectionat.  good-bye with a. soft-haired bioom.  Humor of the Hour.  S3aside Talk.  She���I feel so 3ad���we're going bac1.  'iome to-monow..  He���Bv Jove!    So arc we.  She���Oh, I am glad. What train ar  vou going .by?  I  Tapa," ��aid' Archie, after poring  over his atlas for several minutes,  "where is Botany Bay ?" ,     "=  "Botany Bay ?" replied papa; "why,  it's���um���er���I've forgotten jusl  wheii. It's been a long time since^  I studied botany."���'Kansas Gity Journal.       >  Archibald���Mamma, give me a penny. '  Mother���You're too big to be asking  for pennies.  Archibald���Well, ��� then, give mc a  quarter.���Ohicap-o  News.   8   , Hilton���Isn't it a funny thing foi  you to put up a sign, "Beware oi the  dog"? .     ' '  Wilton���Oh, I don't know. At any  rate, it is severely practical. it costs  a'good deal less to maintain thc sign  than it would cost to keep a dog.���  Boston Transcript.   s   "I assure you, madam," said he, "that  I would not be begging my boaul from  door to door if 1 could but procure  employment at my profession."  , "Poor man!" replied,'the good woman, as she handed'out a pic, "what  is your profession?"  -"I am an air ship pilot, madam."���  Tit-Bits.  . ��  Jimmic���Say, ain't you got no more  sense dan ter laugh at a feller wot's  got a tootachc ?  Willie���I ain't laluin' 'cause you got  it. ,1'm lafnn' .'cause I ain't, got it.���  New York Times.   #  She pressed her' ruby lips to his  In one ecstatic kiss ;  They  seemed at peace    with    all  the  .world,  Enrapt in holy bliss.  But, with the osculation o'er,  It was not hard to find  That, though she took her lips away,  ,   The ruby stayed behind !  . . ���Smart  Set  _ .i -. 2v?n ST^-v? ?'.  Good tnlkin-c i-' 1-iicrol.v dep**udi:  on "good healing." The fact that a  man is able to do his iu.-iit.il powtia tin  justice of biilhant cspiession may b  due to the pH'spnee of ���.-������ue rooepMv  niind, icady to iiuitc and appiee.iate  Wits mav clash to the point of deafemn-j  themselves. The .-ympathetic and sileni  listener is the lmli'er between.  ' lluskin is said io have been excellent  flourr-aiiy. .He snoko in a tone ot "gentlr-  and playful eai I'lestuess." ICc had flood,;  of tho 11 Hit'aud knowledge to pour forth,  if-only'he".could get. tlie right hearers.  But there were the barren occasions  ..when���listeners were,absent. ���_ ���..  One day a friend -rave a little dinner  for him. "Doetor Jowett and Dean Stanley. But no sooner had the dinner bc-  Vun than the host realized hiaV mistake.  ITc had provided no setting for "is jewels, no junior men as heaiers. .lliey  wanted to meet one uno her," he said.  "It should have gou.'- off brilliantly, but  the soup came, and tlm fi.sh followed, and  they, .simply would not talk.. At last I  said some stupid tiling to Stanley, about  the architecture of Weslmtn.-'ter Abbey,  and that drew Rnakin ainl aUrtca-uaia}  ofl'.    Then all, went  well.    But J. shall  ...Tinvi��r.-mgk'i��; the samp, liliatako ag"i"-  The Major's Discomfiture.  She was more than beautiful, and .1  she >-tood in thc gaiden surrounded by s  crowd of adoiing victims, a subtle es  police seemed to distil from her whicl  icndeied her peifectly ine.sistible.  "Isn't that Major Tuflin?" she en  quiied, indicating a niiddle-aged mashe  who v/as posing on the other side of tli'  lawn.  "Yes, that's Jack," replied the ni*'  ;:he had addiessed. "1 didn't know h  was in town." _ . ,  ���'Would you mind  telling him  that  should like to apeak to him foi  a niin  ute?" ,     ..  "With 'pleasure," and he made th<  best of his way but ween the \nriouf  groups of wcll-diwed people, until hi  Tound the object of his seaicli.  '���How d'you do, JackV" he observed  '���You'te in* luck, you old bounder!"  "Kh, what?   AVh.it's up, then*"'  "Why, the Diva has sent ine to fetch  ..T!le f] [    Oh, well, it's a "���"-���th  nuis.ince having to move about this hot  weather���hut, of course, a lady's com-  mauds niu.st.be obeyed." ',. .. ���'  . And putting on as .much side as thong..  lie'was H'miiUoihe'd ��� to reigning lieautie.-.  sending for .him eyevy hour of the day.  ���the major -swaggered iovcr to where tlu  belle was holding her court.  "t-'o gkd'to see you, major," she ob-  'ici'ved;; smiling..most .sweetly a3 slip  spoke.;. "I.Avant to.ask you to do lcie- a  I'll vor."        .������'���������  "Why, .eerliiiiily," answered the gallant oAicer,' pulling himself up, until he  fell, indies taller. "Anything in my power."  "Would you .������mind taking this," and  .'she handed' him n little lace wisp of a  iiiiudkei'chief, "and rubbing the paint off  mv faco that yoli told'everyone nt Kane-  high last Saturday you knew I put on';"  ' A ���moment's silence, a roar of laughter  from the admiring crowd, and the 111a io:  bolted.        "'������' ' .'���  Poor major.���"Ally Slopcv's Half-Eoli-  dgy-''...../���' ���::'.; .j���...: ���_ .....  Papa���Tommy, you mustn't eat so  'much. Everybody will be calling you a  little /'glutton." Do you know what  that is ?    , ,  Tommy���I suppose it's a big glutton's little boy.���Philadelphia Ledger.  .  *   ��� The Curate���So the thief overlooked  your vest in the vestry ?  The Rector���Yes, but stole my stole  and every surplus surplice.  "Pshaw !    It's  a wonder the knave  left the nave."���Life.  > .       �� ���  , Major Laccy told a good story at  Lovilia last week which brings up  afresh the old question, whether-it is  proper to say "a pair of twins." He  made the statement that in a certain  family in Arkansas there were three  pairs of twins. Their names by sets  were, first, Max and Climax ; the second was Kate and Duplicate, and the  third was Peter and Repeater. Wc  are still in doubt as to whether to say  "a pair of twins."���Albia (Iowa)  Union.  s ^  "Mr. BHggins seems to be a wonderfully  bright  young man."  "He is," answered Miss Cayenne ;  "in a certain way. He is careful to  select topics of conveisation so abstruse that you have to take evc-.y-  thing he says for granted."���Washington Star.   1 ���  Mayor Low says that since overhearing a conversation between two  girls in a bridge car the other, day  he can't help smiling .whenever ue  hears anybody spoken of as "a model  man." ,    ,  lt appears that one of the young  women was perusing a book, and her  companion asked:  ".What's  that jou're  leading?  "It's called "A Model Man,' and I  think  it's  awfully  stupid.'  "Yes, the model man  generally    is,  particulaily after he's married."���Ncsv  York Times.   *"   First  Sport���About  how   much    do  you usually give  the  waiter ?  Second Sport���Well, u he serves mo  well I  give him a  dollar,  and    if  he  serves   me  pooriy   1   yive  him  a    up  on the races.���Judge."  o-   A lady once purchased some myrrh,  And the dtuggist said galy to hyrrh;.  "If  it's  for  your  lips,   Miss.,  Have a care how you k.ss.  And she   myrrhmyrrlicd    indignantly,  "Syrrh 1" ���Life.  1 > 1  , Curious Bits of News.'  1      ' 1      ���*���   '   ���  "Idle" is not'the word to. describe  t-tinoe Ludwig Ferdinand,of Bavaiia. He  Is a general in the German army. By  profession he is a surgeon. During tho  "past summer he has been ph./ing first  violin( in the orchestra of the Munich  Opera House, lie attended his clinic  before going to reheiirs'ils for the AVag-  "ncr performances. Tiiero are moic princes  "usefully  occupied- than 'cynics   may   be  willingito admit.   , ���    -'Mr. TSdwaid Palckcrt of Stratford,  Ont.; whose forefathers lived in Germany,  Is the possessor of a Martin Luther Bible  which is'believed to be the only one oil.  (he continent of Aiiiciica. The history^  of the volume can be traced for nearly  400 years. It w>is handed down from  father to son in the. l-alckert family until it was brought to .Stratfoid by the  father of the present owner. The volume;  contains a record of the births and  deaths in Martin Luther's family.*  The Paris police have prcpaicd a pie-  tme-book for the uae of travelers who  losie things which, because of un familiarity with the language, they cannot  desciibe. lt contains representations of  all kinds of articles, from keys to pluses,  and the enquiier, after missing valuables,  has only to turn the leaves and point at  the picture that most/resembles his property. But the system hay its.limitations. Unfortunately it eanuoL picture  a temper, which is f'li'e article now most  frequently lost by visitors to a. foreign  city who do not know the language of  the country.    , '  In Prince Edward Island there is a  striking example of that longevity which  is characteridlie of so many'parts of  Canada. At Tignish, in that island, live  an old couple, llr. and ^Iks. Colo Poinei'(  by name, who have been married over 70  yeais, and now have 201 descendants.  Seven of their childien are alive and,  with their large families, reside within a,  few miles of their parents. At picsent  Mr. and Mrs. Poiiicr aie the proud groat-  great-grandparents of nine young children, and a short time ago tne five generations of this family were all gathered together, which must sirrcly constitute a rocoid. To show what'a healthy  and prolific family this is it may be  stated that the eldest son, aged 68, has  had 14 children,' 51 grandchildren and 10  great-grandchildien. \  In the pathological laboratories of  the University of Pennsylvania an investigation, designed to discover antidotes for all kinds of snake poison, is  conducted along lines suggested by Di. b.  Weir Mitchell, and thc Carnegie Institute has granted an appropriation to assist the work. Many experiments, an  made with rattlesnakes, cobras and othe>  poisonous reptiles, and the > effects o>  their venom, upon, animals are studied  The physicians regard alcohol, taken in  ternally, as a valuable stimulant, bui  not as an antidote. The most valuabh  lemedial agent is the mteimittcnt liga  cure���a band 'about the wounded lim.)  which is loosened for an instant a!  stated intervals, thus allowing the po>  -on to enter the system in very rfiul  quantities. In this manner the patiery  is enabled gradually to overcome thc cf  lects of the poison.  New Orleans is to lose its picturesqu.  Trench quarter, the scene of almost a-  many real and literary lomances as tli -  .Martier Latin of Ptiria    The Sup.erm  Court of Louisiana is now lodged 111 tn.  old Spanish Cabildo, or Town H.ill. bii.  1 new house is to be built for it and n  .olid block is being torn out tor the sm  The Roval Hstel. once the most splendv  in the "country, where a $20,000 suppei  was given to Henry Clay; the rcsidcnu  with a  quaint Spanish courtyard, onci  the headquarters   of   General  Jackson  ,he  home  of   Paul  Movphy,   the  dies  player;   tne  olliee  in    Exchange    alle.s  Ivhore Sir Henry M. Stanley worked and  ooirowed   his  name���these   and   tlm tj  -even other old buildings are  going o:  -one    By a pretty touch of Creole elm  airy the Davis mansion is to be spiueu.  for a while so that the daughter of on*  ,,t  the old families  may be mamed 11.  ������he home   of  her  ancestors.     iSew  ui  leans, about to become a great city, thu,  thro-U a-ide its Fieneh and bp.ui.sh ci s  toms to deal iu grain and lumber ao v, cil  as cotton. v  A secretary of a fire insurance company tells of an old woman who culled  on an agent to arrange for insurance on  her house/and furniture. "We haven't  had no insurance for five years,'" &he explained; "we hov jes' been dependin* on  the Loid; hut I says to my ,old. min, I  says, thet'it'* temhle risky, I saj-s."  Anne, a"Soulhcrn beauty of four years,  .had a deemed .ivciiiuu to her moimiig  bath. One'evening her niiise was telling  her of God's goodness and Iiis, willingness to v.'nsh away her, sins, when she  .suddenly set up a" lustv howl,'exclaim-  iiur: "Oh, don't let llim wash , them  '     " -Tell  Anecdotal.  Grcgaiious Rcstdinc- of Poetry. ,  Andicw Lang has lately been taking a  fall out of the I'.iownii",' and otlier poet  societies, as did Siedninn loi'g ago. In  1111 ,11 tide on "Poet and Public." in the  London "Morning P0.1t," .the genial  Seotiiu.in writes:  lt may alio he noted that many people who eeilainly ie. .1 poetry seem to  fed.timid,, lonely am! desciled, so that  they nock together into little mobs for  mutual protection, Word,-.' 01 th societies.  Browning societies, leading societies of  all kinds. Now, I-.would as lief fish at  Loch Leven in a fishing competition���  men in boats shouting to each other and  breaking the silence lound Queen M.itv s  Island prison, whiskey going, every kind  of gregarious horror���as read poetry in a  society. It. is- in solitude, "in a nook  with a book," that poetiy is to betnsted.  But we'hear of a society for rending Mr.  Meredith among the Northumbrian miners���one might as well read Euclid in a  society. These studies demand lonely application. A dozen decent bodies- met  to dig the meaning out of "In Mcmor-  iam" is a spectacle comic and mournful,  and one1 that would have consternated  the poet. It takes a dozen men and women to understand him-���and ihen they  don't.  "Would you obliyi: mc," said thc reporter who gits iiueiwews, "by telling  111c what book has helped you most 111  hie?"  And. after a pause, thc great man  answered :   " My     bank   book."���San  Fiancisco Wasp.,   ���   Mrs. Poultncy Uigtlow, who wrote  the novel "Thc Middle Course," was  talking about thc Uiin'sli Museum.  "Every visitor to London," she said,  "visits thc Museum. All sorts ot persons go there, and seme of the questions that these persons put to the olli-  ccrs are amusmif. There was a woman  ol Lath who said to an attendant once:  "I have been looking about for a  skull of Oliver Cromwell Have you a  skul of Cromwell here?"  "No, madam," thc attendant answered.  "How very odd," exclaimed thc woman, "ihcy have a fine one in ll.o mu-  ~scum at Oxloid."���New York Tribune.  Richard's Title.  away I    ,Don't let 11 im '.wash' them!  llim to pick them ofl!"  AVhcn IJciuy living was zvheaising for  his production ol "F.uhl," he experienced  much dilliculty in restraining t'ae txiib;  erance of the supcra, wno pcisisted in being liglit-heai ted, own in Hades., bir  JLlenry is proverbially long-suti'eiing  abouc such niatt'ci^ ~v.i his patience-  finally, gave'out, and ho Uiunduiod:  "Kindly remember that you aic supposed  to be in hell, not picnicking at Ilunip-  steud heath."  Senators Blackburn and Lindsay of  Kentucky were once Imvif.lieu; logclhor  through -the--Alleghany ''Mountain?.  Blackburn went, into tne smr-k'.xr-'ooiii  and returned in a few minutes iV.oking so  much depiesHod that Lmdsny asked:  "What's the malteiv .roc?" "Why, I've  said Blackburn, in licai'tbrokin trues,  lost the bettor part' of my, iViirgrgc,"  ",'Was it .stolen or did you ii��'n\.s H,behind?" "Worse than either ��� the coik  came out." ' "   '  'Charles Dudley AYnrner, who was edi-  tor'jjf the Hartford "Piev>" in, the sixties,' was one day eonfioiited' by a ccin-~ ^  positor,'wlio said: "Well, Mr. .AVainer,  I've decided to enlist in the army." Tlio  editor was pleased, u'm] replied that hv  1 was glad to see the man felt tlie call", of ,  duty and was hastening to seive ,his  countrj- in its troublous time. "uh. it  ain't"that,", remarked-tne printer, "Lul  I'd rather be shot than  trv to set any  more of your d d copy'.-'  A  Nprth  Missouri   editor  icccivcd   ��  note the other day telling him that'on*  of ,his subscribers *was dead,' and asking  that his paper be discontinued. '   A ft w  days later the editor met the "deceased"  subscriber on  the street, and  told him  about'the note.   "I wrote that note myself,"  returned   the   subscriber.    "What  for?" asked the editor.   "Well, I.wanted  to stop j*er paper," said the subscriber,  candidly,'"an' knowiii'-how bad you need  the money I didn't have  the  heart _ to  come" right out an' doit.   So 1 i'es' wrote  /ou'the note'about bein' dead.".; 1  -0The story is'told qf a Scotch preacher  who gave his people long, stiong sermons  ind delivered them in'.-, rcmaika'bly de-  .liberate.manner. ' One Sunday he asked  1 friend who was visiting him to occupy  ' 'lis' pulpit  in   the  morning.    "An'  v. ern  you satisfied  \vi' mv  picaching?" asked  iiis friend, as they walked heme fiom th*  'kirk'.' "AVeel," said his host, 'slowly, "it  was a fair discoorse. AViil'm. a  fair dis-  ���oorse; but it pained me at the last to  -'-ee the folk* looking sac-fresh and widt  i'\nke.   I mistiust 'twasua sac long noi  -ie sound as it should hae been." "  Count Guavdabassi,'the baritone,'who  ..'.ulier in life "achieved,,no little reput-a-,  -ion as a portrait painter, once painted  '*i-'pbi trait of Leo XIII.' Tf^s Holiness  scrutinized it carefully. "The lip- and  dieeks are too bloodless," he said. "You  must put a'little more' color- intojthem."  Uter his IToliness had departed, Count  nuardabassi touched the lips and ehcek-  ���ith rouge The next day thc picture  was again inspected by the Pope, who  expressing himself as highly pleased'wi ft,  .f, gave thc young artist his approba-  ..on in writing. After Ihe portiait had  .icon removed fiom the Vatican the ait-  .st csrofully wiped off thc rouge.  A.Canadian univeisity man,was touring in Scotland last summer. One Sunday morning'ho put his little hammer in  ������is pocket '(for he is,an amateur geolo-  u'ist), and, stioiling out upon the hills,  '���c began to chip off such specirnVna of  lock'as intoiested him. A'native hap-,  "ncd alorm as thc man was thus 011-  pi"-e,d. The'native looked on with a  'i'cown for a moment. Then he said: ''Sir,  do ye ken yer breakin' mure than stones-  there?" ' ''Breakin' the bablnth, eh?"  said the youii2; Caur.dian ,with a laugh,  and, to appease the Scot, lie put away  the hammer and walked on waul a little  way with him. A turn of the ro id ic-  \oalcd the rums ol a castle. ''What castle is that?" said the stranger. Tlie Scot  frowned. "It's 1100' thc day," he saul,r  severely, "to bo spdrin' sic things.";  At a certain London cnurch the collection used to be made in nicely p.uluoid-  ered bags, but so many old buttons and  =talc pieces of'chocolate being put in. it  wns decided to l.ry/'plate.i" instead. Tne  first Sunday the u-11 il number of coppers and three-penny pieces were put in,  but among tlu-ui a bnghl yellow shining  piece w.if, obsei vable. On Monday 1110111-  iiig iheie were more e.illeis than usual  at��the vosliv, some of them with the  -ime application. After a short, inler-  val another came with the same, "Oh, I  am so sorrv. but T put .1 soveieign in'o  the plate -\esteidav by misla.-q. Could  I ha\e it. ai I le.illy cannot a 11 oui, it'"  "What?" 'said the vicar; "you aie the  (ifHi that has been to sec me tins lnoin-  i"<I ������Ailli thc aiinio application, hut the  chinch waideu has iu*1'  t,jl|l me. limt Iho  The u-30 of,%iitles is becoming more  and more common in thc transiction^ of  corporation biiiiue-s, s iys the "Rleetrical  Review." 0"i> man of alt'iiiri hid thi3  brought to his notice the other day in  an up.i'imi <1 in inner.  He found on hii desk a memorandum  that a ceitaiu man had eallrd to sac him,  and had left .word that he would return  later. The information wasr signed,  "Richard Emerson, O.B."  "Who.is Richard Emerson?" asked tho  gentleman of his clerk.  "Richard Emerson? Richard���why, it a  Dick."  "And what does 'O.B.' stand for?"  "Office boy."  supposed.so\ci*(.ign is only a gilded slull-  ingl"  A True 'Portrait.  Tlio widow was taking her firsit loo'fc  at the bust of hpr beloved huiband.  The clav was still damp. "Pray examine  it well,"-madam" s:iid; the sculptor. "If  thore is anything wrong I can niter it."  The widow looked at it with a mixture of sorrow and satisfaction.  "It is iust like him": she said "a perfect portrait���his large nose���the sign  of goodness." Here she burst into tears,  ���lie was so good! Make the noso a  little larger 1"  ���  '"I  ami 8  F  Vill  T.  , A Chophouse Tragedy.  Being �� Tale of th*  Great American Dram*.  \ Forbes. "Perhaps that's the matter with,  him. He goes around - declaring that  some day America, will realize that bhe  intellectual drama of thc Norwegian ii  ' the style which' must mould our national  drama.   The trouble with' Atwell is, he  hasn't " ~r'  ���    "Pass the salt, please," said the press  shrugging,.his, tailor- . agent, "and chut up on Ibsen."  'made; shoulders 'to -in- ,     '.'Yes,"   said- the   red-headed 'advance  'dicatc that'the.'subject^   agent;   "Jure   come3  Atwell. ,,He'll  do  after all, did not greatly interest him.       the,talking now."  "Nobody   Knows,"   answered' tho   fat | -  Everyone turned toward the door. Th*  press agent, reaching for the bread, which   long.' nanow room, hunff with theatrical  "ciety. ' But let him beware that anybody   "ie messenger who brings word of thy  -knows he enjoys Ibsen!" man's last failure, will startle and thrill  Poor Atwell  loves  Ibsen, too,", saicj  "te"5*S5i$"!>Wi$$*"*$*"*$W;S"'"$$5$$$"��$$$$$$'fcy*��$$5:��  OW old is Atwell, anyway?" asked the musi-  comedy  Tl  cal  tenor,  ���was placed in the center of the round  |table, that all five of the diners might  have an equal'opportunity���as a matter  ,of fact an inequitable arrangement, since  ihe fat presB,agent inevitably got most  of the loaf. ' ��� -'ti- ' t-',',* *-'���   ,;,  "He's been around the Rialto ever slnct.  I can remember," said young Forbes, the  only eon of a prosperous playwright.  "He's older than I thought," exclaimed  Mother of tho "party, who had been listening in silence, an amused smile twitching the corners of his mouth at tlie press  agent's inroads on the bread.  Young Forbes, whose round, boyish  face and body, not yet quite set on tlm  'legs of a man, were, as the fat prcsa  Agent once put It, as much of affixture ol  Gray's Chophouse as the bar, took Uie  .fling good-naturedly, lf his juvenile our  loaity and cnUius'iiism for ' everything  connected with the stngo carried him  constantly into thc company of all sorts  ,of actors and hangcrsi-on of the drama  >ho yet admired Appleton for his taciturn  thigh-bom  culture, and his alien air* ol  pictures sind decorated, with beer mugs  on the ceiling beams, was alive with hurrying waiters and incoming or outgoing  customers, jostling each other at tho  narrow entrance in the center. The air  wds'heavy'with'tobacco smoke andnoisy^  with the clatter of dishes and the roar  of carriuges-'from,. the street, for it was.  nearly 6he theater hour. Calm in tho  midst of the confusion, Atwell stood oa  ^the top step of the' "cntranco and surveyed the room. He was tall, thin,  stoop-shouldered, with black hair and  large, black eyes that, gave an un-Saxon,  aspect to his smooth shaven face, no  might have been a man of thirty, or lie  might have been older. It all depended  whether the'-wrinklcs about his mouth  were, made  by   dissipation  and  strong  , emotion or by the slow chisel of time.  He wore a biilliant new'waistcoat, and  swung a cane jauntily in his hand as ho  calmly took in thc scene.  "Ye gods!" cried the advance agont.  "He's got Shakespeare down and out this  time,  aurel     He   wears   his   apologetic  feeding, ma shy clumsy way even^try   look'even whcn heV written a two-Iiun  bur to win the older man's affection.        A.     . . .   M,������Ma  ar,A  x,n������ht.  ���   ���������  f}^C h* Mid'   '        ...  us ���,\i   i���   4i,��� i     "Ha  look�� almost ..handsome,"    said  i    "There   never-was,"'chipped   in  thc i yorbea> -        ������> '  , nreu agent, munching, a'tesh piece ,of���     <<He lQ0^ rf      fc foa^^l" 8aid A  , bread.   "He always has one play in hi" I picton - ���  .   .  �� *7  .pock.t and six. more in his head, and      ^looks M if Wd b     a drmk;���    u  ihey're never'likely, to get any nease ���   the<fftt        -,       nt>    .<HJn Atwellr he  ,the stage> than that.   Poor Atwell!   He i   caned,J raising his voice.       ' *     .  worn out enough shoe leather tramping t    Ayith a nod��of recognition Atwcll  vp and down tins street, always getting   down   to  them       jfe  3hook handa  ^  the cold shoulder, to keep a Roosevelt.  around and     Ued       ft cUair   ��Backon  fcmily in boots for a lifetime.        , the Rialto a ai    thank Godl"he eaid. ',  "By the way," said the fifth membc ���Y and��we.re all glad to 8ee ���,,.  of the party, a red-headed .advancement ]iBtM the:red-headed advance man, with  With  a nasal voice and  boundless en-, a wink &f. the othera>   What'll you have  th-aslasm for his own attraction, but  nono for the attractions of a rival manager, "Atwell's back on the' Rialto." Saw  him'to-day.   He's thrown up hisjobpro  to drink?"  ."Nothing," said Atwell.   t   <  "What?" came the astonished chorus,  liven   the  expectant   waiter  looked in-  No!"'Atwell continued,"."nothing. Fro  on'the water ,wagon till" my new play  has"been produced"      *        ��� -1  ��� /'My, how thirsty.you'll get!",said the  red-headed, one, -with ano'ther/wink.   ' -_  "On the contra ly," said "Atwell," with  siome asperity, but not without a sense  of! the 'dramritic effect his word3 would  produce, "it has already been taken by  Frothman for Richard Southfield's use.  Southfield, in fact, was to read it this afternoon." '   ���" >  "Tlie devil!" exclaimed the, fat vprcss  agents with quaint sincerity.  _ l "That's about what I said when Froth-  "man^took it," laughed Atwell good-na  turedly. "Of course " Southfield -is the  only man who can play the lead. I -wrote  it with him in view. - But I've been  'thrown .down so many times by-the big  guns that I sent the piece to every manager in town before Fiothman read it. It  was 'the old story till I struck Frothman.  ���    moting the publicity; of ,*Thc Delawaie ! creduloll3>  "Peach,'   ao   he musVhave got1-another    , ����..���,,  play out of his.system. Saved up enough  money to live on for a while; I suppose  and is back here trying to-sell 'the great  American'drama.? "j   j   \ ' ^j  "Heavens!" cried the press agent  "Warn all the managers. To-morrow he'll  be-nn his rounds.    Ah, here comes the  g���bl" .     , A.      v  With   this  heaTtfelb    ejaculation   he  seized the" last piece of bread and fell ta  on hi3 dinner.- The red-headed advance  agent  threw  away   his     cigarette  and  pounded the table for beer. -The tenoi'  began to' talk between mouthfuls. about  his pait in a new, musical comedy that  had gone into Tehcarsal -that afternoon  especially about the gieat beauty of the  ' songs that fell t'o him to sing.   No one  listened to him but the advance agenu,  who was reminded of a story by evexy-  thing he said.   Atwell.was forgotten.  Appleton  smiled  and "quietly  ordered'  more bread from'a passing waiter.. .Then  he turned to young Foibes.   "And how ;  your play getting on?" he askod.  "Jolly bad," said the boy.   "You take  rmy advice  and stick to  wiiting about  ,the stage, not for it."      "       ,.       . ,  ,.  "Well, I'm not so sure but I ought tc  ���write for it," the other laughed.  "Whv?" asked Foibes        '  "Do you see that tall, thin chap twe  tables awavl" asked Appleton.  "Yes;  that's Colbv.    U*ed to 'be dra  matio editor of the Baltimore 'Bee,' " tin.  other answeied.  "���Ho   did,"   said   Appleton.    "But   he  isn't.   He's changed 'about' to 'for,' and  'last night ho  told mc the plot  of hi-"  play.    It's  to   be  'the  great American  drama'���he told me so himself.   And do  you   see   that   black-haiied,   black-eyed  chap at the table by the door?"  ,   "That's Morris  Levi,"    said    Forbes  "He's writing a play, I know."  "He i3l" said Appleton.   "He told mc  'about it this afternoon.   Wall strcst it  ito bo dramatized  at last, with a  full  grasp  of  its  significance   and tragedy  ,There'll be no 'Henrietta' superficiality  about Levi's drama.   It's to be the first  'truly great play of American life.   Levi | the two contending forces are the will  told me that.  Arid he and Colby are only   and ambitions of a man, a single, tin\  them, if'will eonie an-the natural completion of the play, the last note of the  gieat tragedy of New, York. I tell you,  gentlemen, I am going to make my hit  at last;', I am going to do the laughing  now; 1 am going to turn the tables on  all of you who "  "Mr.* AUc-ll?" asked e. waiter, inter-  mpting the spe'iker as he was almost using to ilia feet in his excitement.  '"I'm he," said Atwell, sinking down  again. "What'u wanted?"  ' "Mr. Hyatt, Mr. Frothman's manager,  you know, is outside in a cab, and he  wanted to know 'if you were here, sir;  I'll tell him. He said he'd come in'if you  were," the waiter explained, and wont  out of thp door.     ;   *  "Humph!" said thc advance agent.  "Make Hyatt come to you now, do you?"  . "He usually comes only to show girls.*  ���Principals and playwrights have to go  to him," said the tenor.    '  "I wonder what he wants," said Atwell. half to himself.  'At that moment Hyatt entered tho  chophouse, his hulking body towering  over tho waiters, who bustled about, hi*  glum faco glummer than usual. "Can I  have a word with you, Atwell?" he said,  coming up to the table and pitching his  head slightly forwaid by way of greet-  ^Certainly," said Atwell. ,"Is it pri'.  vate? . These,are all my friends, so I  don't mind hearing.it hcie, il you don't."  "I don't care," the manager retorted,  gruffly, sitting down. "Why should I?  I'm going out of town in the morning,  so Mr. Frothman-,wanted me to see you  to-night, before I went. Southfield read  your play thiB afternoon, and he can't  see it. Says we'll have to call/it off.  And what he says pretty near goes."  "WhatI" cried Atwell, a sickly pallor  coining over hia face, the lines about his  noutii suddenly drawing hard. "Oh, you  lon't mean that!" \  - "I'm sorry, but I do," said the manager. ,   " ' '" '   ���  "What's the matter with it? I'll go  eee Southfield now," Atwell almost  shouted, springing up.  "No'use, no use," the, other replied,'  pushing him back: again. "It's too-late  to see him to-night, and he, won't see  you to-morrow. ,He's made up his mind;  so's Mr. Frothman.-'You'd better leave  'em alone." '  "But I will know what's the matter,"  cried the playwright.��� "What did South-  field say? It was the play of his" whole  career!" -   , " --,  - '    ."'  "Well,"; said the- manager, "the play  was too' sad, in the first'place. "Mi.  Frothman decided that before he sent it  to Southfield.^ The public wouldn't have  'stood'for it."     '. . , ,   s, "   -     v;  "Sad!; Of,course it is sad" shouted  Atw*ell. "It's a tragedy, the tragedy of  New -York. * Good "   ���, >  "Perhaps, but it wouldn't have "gone  with the public. Then Southfield read it.  He declared the end was silly and preposterous, and Mr. Frothman agreed.  The hero, or whoever it is, kills himself  in a cafe with a steel meat knife, doean't  he? Pulls his coat, and vest open ana  pricks ,himself between the ribs? . Well,  Southfield couldn't see that at all:' People never do sudi things in real life  ����*tt*iA,'UJt*_ *irf.MI>M��4iie-i-*w.nw��j*ij,w,  tnro'wa back and recover "arid be thrown  back 'again, * till hopes and dreams and  heart are gone. Tell Frothman, that.  Tell Southfield that. .And ���tell South-  field that if h'o calls the ending of my  play 'silly and preposterous it is: because������f*  Atwell stopped abruptly. His eyes  rolled up suddenly and stared in horror  to the far end of the chophouse. "Look!"  he cried, pointing with his finger.  * Everyone turned in the direction of his  gaze. The German conductor, unnerved  by the sudden, transition, dropped his'  mugiwith a crash on the floor. Appleton  .was the first to grasp the situation. With  a cry, he faced around again and sprang  upon Atwell. He was too late. Atwell's  coat and waistcoat and shirt were ripped  open, and the steel knife that had lain  on the fat press agent's plate was in his  heart.  Appleton caught the body aB it lurched  forwaid over the table.   '  "People don't do such things in real  life," he said to Hyatt, who stood ghastly pale and still as the crowd surged up  with a, gieat, outrushing,breath of horror.   "Go quick for tho police, will you?"  2��  Everything comes to the Man who waits.  , .i <  Country Rector's Wife (engaging manservant)���And can you wait at dinner?  Man���Aw, yes, mum; I'm never that  hoongry but 1 can wait till you've done,  , ''     '  At the  Photographer's,   ' _ n  "Have'I the pleasant, expression you  ,need?"' (Voice from under the cloth)���  Perfectly,* sir. "Then let her go quick,  governor; it hurts my face."���''Life," '  r   A Poor Fisherman.- <  "I'll never go h&hi-ig with that lunkhead, Smith, again." /���Didn't-catoh anything, eh?" '���"Noj'-and I daBn't_say I  caught anything,, for fear that he will  t^lL tha fcmtb ahmifc UJ'���JZx.  ','That's what  Brack  says  in   'Hedda  Gabler,'" struck in young Forbes.-  "Shut up!" said the manager. "Of  course there was'no contract signed,"  he continued, "but Mr. Frothman^s willing to do more than 'the square thing.  He'll give you $500."  T ..        -���  . .i,   .,    ,.       .     "Can't the ending be rewritten?" sug-  I was pretty-.well aown with,the blues, !,gested the fat press a^cnt.-.  I can tell you.   But the contract is as ,     Atwell had teen sittfn��� in  good as signed now, and no more of this  hand-to-mouth life for mc! I'll make a  name now and a fortune, not earn a living and the jeers of my 'friends.' I've  boon an advance agent for the last time  (A grunt from tho red-hcaded one.) I'll  make my pile and my reputation ,no\*..  and do woik that's worthy of'a thinking  man!"  "What's the play about?" asked Ap  plcton", diplomatically heading off an e\ l-  dently veiy red-hcaded ictoit from the  slandered member.  "Well, I don't want to give it awaj  too much' befoie "the pioduction is settled," siaid Atwell. "but I  can-'promise  you it is,a great play, a gieat play!"    ''  "Humph!" said the advance agent. -  "The scene is laid right here in New  York," Atwell went on, ,in his mounting  enthusiasm   not  heeding   the  interrup  tion. "and it's no commonplace comedy-  drama;   it's   a' real 'picture   of   a   life  crushed out by  this gigantic, heartless  town.   We have had New York plays u,  plenty, but  never one like  this, where  two out of how many hundred? AtweU  for instance, has" written our national  masterpiece no leas than, ten times'." '  "Well?" said Forbes.  "Well." Appleton replied, "since I'm  thp only man who has not written 'the  great American drama,' it must be tliak  1 am the only one left to wiite it. However, if I don't write auout it, perhap,  I will confer almost a", much of a boon  on the public. Now, tell me about your  ,work."      :.- ...  . "Oh," said Forbes, with a grunt of'dis"  gust, "I'm working now en-v a "musical  comedy! 'Between you, an<nme, with'the  guarantee of father's revisi -in," it's goin:<  man, and thc great impetus of three mil  lion being3 in a mass, hurtling heedle-j-  against him. Of course the man goe*  down; he goe3 down with a struggle, c  fight, that is the meat of the drama, to  end hi3 own life in a restaurant at tin.  final curtain. It's a pitiful ending, with  the noise and rattle of gay New Yoih  lifo, which wc think is all of New Yor).  life, at any rate, in our drama, to furnish greater contrast. It's a splendid  moment for an actor, too, that end. 1  know you'll like the last act, Appleton.  when you see it."  1 "I'm sure I shall," I'aaid Appleton, politely.    -   ' ,    \  "Oh, have a drink:" said the advance  ,to got produced.    I hato  writing such  fdop, hut  father  says I've got  to earn j agont.     ,  some money some way, so 1 do it.    I'd       "Again, thank you, no," said Atwcll  1  rat hor write pale green imitations ol  'Ib*cn that nobody wants, atiy moic than  they want Atwell's "great American  dramas.-'But don't you just love ,Ibsen,  though?" Forbes finished with a must ol  jboyish enthusiasm, looking eagerly up to  Appletou's face.  The other man raised a waining finger  "You needn't be ufiaid of anyone at  this table," he said. "They don't know  anything about Ibyen. But you never  can I oil who may be at the next table, a  manager, a entic, who knows a little  about" him, fo overhear your dreadful  remark. Foibes, in this country a man  ,can he a vulgaiian, a municipal graf-tei  a political thief; he enn love M.miinon  he enn pi each .lgnoilicism, he can qven  wor-diip Kmei.-iOn, nnd yet remain an  esteemed and acciedited member of so-  And he went on with his talk about the  play, his eyes big with excitement, his  body tilted forward over the table. "I've  avoided, I'm Mire," he said, "the fault��  which make Ibsen unpopular in this  country, while keeping all his virtues. I  know the time has come for tho drama  of the mind as well us of the heart, for  the drama of psychology as well asi of  sensation. But it can't all be done by  conversational means. There have got  to be some bits of Stirling action or your  American audience won't recognize their  U'reat play when it comoi. I've got the  psychology and I've also got the action.  I'ho two nip filled al��o. When that Inst  moniLiit conies the audience will know  thp man's tu 'in wa-, ripened for thp sui-  fid.il idea and though Ihe physical act of  iielf-sl.iuglitei, follow irg on the heels of   _( _, in deadly calm  for the last few moments.   At this suggestion-he rose to^his feet.     His eyes  were burning, but his voice was level, un  der a tremendous contiol.   Two or three  waiters stopped in their pasaige to and  fro at his inst words, held by the sud  den" note of gravity in what they per  hap3  had   supposed a  diunken    toast  Those   at .sunounding     tables  'stopped  their chatter.   The big��� beaided Gennan  director of grand opei a faced about f-rom  the  bar, holding  his  beer  mug  in  hi='  hand, hi3  excitable little  eyes   fixed m  wonder on the speakci '=. face.   The chop  house was suddenly still."  "No, Billy." Atwcll began, "thc ending  cannot be rewritten. Thele is only one  way a tragedy can end, and that is. in  death. Of course Mr. Frothman's doai  public, the dear American public, would  much rather have their tragedies end  happily; but I'm not wiiting for them,-  but of them. There's a difference, I find.  Moreover, there is only one form of  death artistically possible to any given  tragedy���that fbrm in mine is suicide  with a table knife."  The room had become more silent a-  Atwell spoke.    Curioaity  had deepened,  into strained attention at the  strange  earnestness of his voice. A solitary laug:i  it his Last woids jaried harshly and w.i-  -mothered.    He tinned  on Hyatt, wh  \\,is  glowering    uncomfortably    in    hi  ���hair, conscious that the dignity of th  nun of Frothman was in danger by thi-  .uiblic discussion.  "Tell Frothman from me," said Al  \ ell, his voice rising, "that I don't wan  ,is $500, that I won't take it, that  ���an still earn a living as I have done  What do I want of money except as i  monies from the public in proof of tin  mettle of my play? What I want is U  -ce my play produced. I know it's a gooc  play, a great play. Why shouldn't it b  ,uoduccd? You think it's a joke, all o  *'ou, my writing plays. For ten yeai  I've written them and tramped up am  down, up and down, that etrcei  mt there, trying to sell them. Do  you think I've enjoyed that? 1").  you think it _ has been easy to  race tho disappointment, the scoin, th>  laughter, to see my hopes go, my best  jears pass, my goal fox ever in the dis  tance? Do you think, thon, there's nt.  truth in this play you say is too sad foi  the public, too preposterous for production? I've known myjeif, I tell you  what it is to fight single-handed thi?  monster we call New York, to struggle  for a hearing whore so many others are  struggling, with as much light to be  heard as they, to be filled with hopes  and dreams and great ambitions, to be  "Umbrellus!    Sevendy-vive cents. Un*  brellusl"  t^-v  "Keep the change!"���N. Y. "Life."  A Famous Definition.  V V-:  Poisoning Milk. , ; '  Oeairiiness is the only milk preser-^  vative any farmer'need to use, and the  only one he is justified in using.' Preservatives are always a menace to thc  health of the consumer of' dairy or;  other products in which they are used.  And it maters not what name the pre- ���  serving substance goes under, or 'what  form it is in���whether a' liquid, as the  solutions-of formaldehyde or a powder as the preparations of borax. This,  assertion is sufficiently proved by medical records, and circumstances arising  out of the general use of milk preservatives is'compelling the prosecution  of dairymen in all thc cities where milk  is sold.  A sample of what is of too frequent  occurrence in cities is given from a  Seattle, Wash., paper: "Coroner Hoye  yesterday stopped thc funeral of a ten-  ���months-old child on the way to the  cemetery and held an autopsy over the  body at the morgue, which resulted in"'  finding that the child died from drinking milk containing formaldehyde. The  milk was purchased from a local dairy,  which is not yet named by the officers,  ibut arrests will probably be made/ The  proprietors will be charged with murder. The, parents of the child are  Greeks, speaking little English. Dr.  Ludlow/ city health officer, attended  the child, and 'refused to sign a certi-  -ficate that the infant died from natural  causes. He - communicated . his suspicions v to the, coroner, who at' once  took steps to investigate."  Half the evils  of the  use  of , milk '  preservatives is  not    confined to  the '  milk on sale in cities, for At is an un-'  fortunate fact that the use of milk preservatives is becoming so common that  farmers' waves' think nothing of "doping" in hot weather the milk kept (or  family use.   Hence, in addition to the  excesive amount of preservatives taken   t  by the ..family, in bought canned foods,  especially in canned    vegetables    and'  fish^ and in bought meats, the farmers*  family'is given a double dose of em-  ' balming substances. ,        "  '  And the situation is more serious also  because^ of- the fact that on the {arm*  preserving compounds    are carelessly^  used.   In larger manufactories, such as .  'canning    factories,,   preserving   'compounds  are' used " by s rule., and where''  they must be bought by the���hundred-  "weight the careful use of the "prcserVcn-  becomes a matter of economy. But'not' -  so'on'the farm. 'Here the.,quantity ofi ���/  '���milk to be "embalmed" bein,g small, the  'amount of preserver and .its cost are  trifling.    The  person   using  the '',em-  xbalming fluid" then soon comes todis-  .regard waste in|_thc case, and when...*  'pinch of the "powder or a few drops oE  the-dope"  would be    enough  for the  purpose, ten tunes ns much as is  necessary for the purpose is often used. It  is,-in, fact, a wonder of the times that  immediate deaths from the use, of "preservatives"  are not of more  frequent  occurrence under this reign of common:  and careless.use of "preservatives" deprived from such a poisonous substance  as wood alcohol, which is thc base of!  most of thc milk preser- itives on the  market.  All the risks of immediate illness or  permanent injury thi--ugh gradual impairment of the digestive s>stem by the  use of milk preserving compounds!  may be avoided by ihe liberal use oE  hot water, soap suet sunshine on the  dairy utensils and fixtures. For to  kccrMiiilk cli-au is to keep it sweet. A;  ���striking _ example of thc - preserving-  power of cleanliness wos given in roco  when milk from an Illinois dairy was  put on exhibition in sweet'and wholesome condition at tlie Paris, France,  Exposition, twelve clays after the milk  i came from the cow It was merely-  kept clean, and cool No piescrvative  \*as used, and no trick or sleisht oi  hand used in thc case. The milk-was  not even paaicurized. It was merely  the milk of a clean cow, drawn by it  clean man into a clean pail, and stored  in a clean glass jar for shipment And  cleanliness, not preservatives. --IiosUI  characterize thc dairy products of American farmers.���H. F. Mcintosh, in  Nebraska Farmer.  GREAT WORK M  WJMCK  Dodd's  Kidney Pills~"rVIade P.  W. Harris a wall Ivian  "Genius���-an infinite capacity for tak��  !ng pains."���Carlylc.  Unkind.  Algy���Gwace has a hnhwid father.  When I awsked him for her hand I said:  "Love for your daughter hasi dwiven me  hawf cwazy."  Cholly���And then, deah boy?  "Then the old bwute said: 'Has, ��h?  W'ell, who completed the job?'" .  (Maud���I drove 'way over there to get  him and then he was gone!  Alice���lie couldn't have seen you coming, could he, dear?  Lever's Y-Z (Wise Head. JDisvnfectant  ���Soap Powelcr is better than other nowelei ���  .'S it- is both soan and d'*,'��i.fecl.iiit.     -to  He SufYored from  Kfdnoy   Oiseas��  for two and a Half Year��-ar��Ijf  one of the  Many Cured by the-  Creat Canadian Kidney Remedy.  Central Waterville, York Co., N.D.  Nov.    30.���(Special).���The    case     ol  F. W. Harris of    this place   is   one  more evidence of the wonderful -worffl  Dodd's   Kidney Pills    are   doing    in  New Brunswick.     Mr.  Harris makes  the following statement  for publication:  "I suffered for two years and a  half ftom Kidney Troubles, being unable to attend to my work the  greater" part of the time. I triad  many medicines without getting any.  benefit,  but actually grew worse.  "I took three boxes of Dodd's Kid-.  ney Pills and thev cured mc.   I think  Dodd's Kidney Pills are a wonderful  remedy  for Kidney Trouble."  Bright's Disease is the moit advanced stage of Kidney Disease.  Dodd's Kidney Pills are the only remedy that will cure it. Hut it Is  wiser and safer to guard against  Bnght's Disease by using Dodd's  Kieinoy Pills when your Kidneys give  the first symptoms of distress���paia  in the back or slight urinary di:jn  order. I' *��� ^"l  I'"  \\ ������  .* '  i *i  \i  N  .   ^"1 ' I V-  C.  SATL'IUjAY  W'LAk-Y  f.KH-  rrr'.'-^A/:.  Ii "  PICKED UP HERE AND THERE.  I^Jtill'Xlll    Ol     l.UjJlLIK* .   , ' '�� r  si. MartinV C'luirc!.., tor, Third uml Tculii-  tu-streets. Suntlnt <prvli.��i>, Matii��. ut 11 a.  u>., h>eii-.outC -> W J'- '���>��� LVlf.luutioi: ot Hob  Coininuii.ori, Ki <ii:iil.i'i in pui'li tnoutli and  on ii^ccinl ticcmiijin. Siii'iiuy School, "-'i.u-  duj' ut li ij. in. (.'uiiiiiiittiv Mei'iinirh, I*'  ThuixJ.iy in wu'li month.  K'-V.  K. I.   MttJIiill-Ittull. I'tJotOI.  ii!.. Amlu'v,'. I'i eib> i��t iy.n (Jbiucli Uultl  ���t��rvU'e>. In thf (.'iii'.icli i/.'t JMteonil Sli'rot.  Mnruin^- uervli-j' ,n 11 nyctiiuff hiTMtn 1 ."���)  .?utiij.i,v Schtiol ut rliv r.lusit ul tlit* morning  soi-viop. )'����. I..'1'nrkiii'jtuu, .Mluutd*:. Free  R��u<titiU  lliKJiii, io '\ limn nil ai in * r/luoii'o.  FOR SALE ^   '  , New kasmond Sewing Machine.  Applv Claim Office.' ,,'���-    .,- ; '  Stevens Single 1-Jairell,  Shot Gun.    Apply Claim  As-iayers Furnaces, Acids, Tuols  etc.    Apply Claim Oflice.  Jl  a-f^iAg;  TABLES*   &   LUM9DEN  -,.   IRON'.STORE,    FIRST-   STREET, .  >,.  i j   bore  Office.  ARE  STILL   TO  YllK  FRONT  IX  McDonald's Grocery makes a  specialty ''if fresh eggs anil buttei.  Several musheis including; J<^e  Tallmiit and J.ick Kirklund,, have  suffered from frost-bites, due to the  recent cold snap. .   -  -. '  Latest Periodical* and Magazines !  at   C. R. Bourne's. i  ���  i  s H. C. Wyuu John=oti is'expected  daily ;'he will remaiu in Atlin tlie  rest of the wimet." '-*,  During the winter mbiilhb tlie O.  K. Barber'h Shop will o:>l\' have  Baths ready on Weduesdass and  Saturday!*, Pi ice 75 cents.  W. Johnston, whilst out' logging  -near Jubilee Mountain got one foot  badly frozen; lie is now at the  hospital under treatment  and is in  no  danger of losing thai useful ncmbeiv  Fresh Eggs jiist ai rived ut K. 1,.  Pillman & Go's. ' ,  The appeal'of Koppacher v The  Columbia Hydraulic Co. came up  .before Chiel; Justice .Hunter and  Justices Irving and Maitin, at Vic-  toriaj; on Thursday last. The ver-  dict is not yet to hand.  Jersey Cream, Large Size 40 els.  Small size 20 cts. Ogilvie Kee-  watin and Olympic Flour at S3,25  per sack. ,       ,  A. T. Co. Ltd.   v  The ' Mount Royal Club, Montreal, has' again been destroyed by  fire; the"third time in three years.  Circulating Library, containing  the best book*, at C. R. Bourne's.  A record of 42 below_o was registered in New Yotk State this winter.       -_      "  Slaugktei Sale of Dry Goods ut  E. L. Pillman & Co's.-  Nineteen theaters,, in Chicago,  will clo'je cm ing to expensive alterations insisted upon for their protection against fire.  Fine line of Tea Seta and other  China and Glassware a I greatly ze-  dueed prices Rt E. L. Pillman &  Co's.  It is estimated that mir.ing com  panies. operating in the Kootenays,  have paid $7,500,00-** in dividends  to date.  Closing out Sale; Dry Goods, Underwear, Boots and Shoes at Half  Prick. The Atlin Cheap Caah  Store.    M. FOLEY.  Films and plates 'developed and  printed at reasonable rate at "The  Atlin Studio". Enlarging, and  Copying also done.  For Airtight Heaters, Building  Paper, Steel Traps, Gunpowder and  Ammunition, you g��it the best value  at J. D. Dtirie's.  Large stoek of Fresh Fruit and  Vegetables at thc A. T. Co. Ltd.  ATLIN  AT  THK    '  SKATING  r  '.INK  Sat 111 day, Januaiy 2^1 d.  ,0  Ha-idsome Prices will   l>e awnided  to the Best Sustainc-cl'Male nnd  ,, Female Chaiacters,  auei  For the Children. ���  :-Atlin - Log Cabin.  "Jack Phrkinson's Doc. Tkams  ninke'legular trips Mondays and  Thursdays between Atlin and Log  Carmi. l^oi freight and passenger  rales apply,''Claim Oi'i'icr-."       \  THE MOST POPULAR GUN MADE  Thfs gun is fully up to thc  quality of our rifles, which for 38  years have been STANDARD.  It ii. made in 3 styles, and in 12,  16 and.20 gauge. Bored for Nitro  Powder and fully' guaranteed. v' '  No. 100   .  ���   $3.00  No. 110.  .    12.00  No. 120   .  15.00  Send itainp for large catalogue llluBtrating  completa li'm, brimful of -ralwahle Information  to --jjarhmrft. ,,  ���-> *  j. Stevens Arms and Tool Co.   ''  P. O.'Box CIIICOPEE FAtt8, MAB8.  THE  ���*��������������-  OF  Atlin and, Alaska,  H.   FAULKNER,  Atlin  Claim Block.  PORTRAITS  Style.  per. dot  Midgets.  $ S.e>��  C I). V.  $7.5*  Cabinets,  $ 10,00  Larger sizes by special arrangement.  Interiors and Extends.  For tvplate, J^doz. prints $ 5,00.  ^or 5   1.    3 prints of each $:o,oo  Copying Enlarging by arrangement according-to subject and jjtim-  lwr rttitiirt'-d.  Groceries, Dry Goods, Boots & Shoes,, Etc.  Tho   Line   of   FALL  and   WINTER    GOODS  we, have   placed   In   Stoek  this   week  are   certainly'   EYE-OPENERS  '  J  us  Ou'r  OiVr  t sec our shirts and uudefweai  And socks at any price a pair,  mils aud gloves cannot be beat,  bools nnd shoesso trim aud neat  Cigai.s and cigaiettes to smoke, -  Jiut see our pipes, oh ! liiy !,  If oiice you gel your ej es ou'tlie  ,ieju cannot help but buy  , ���  tn     ,  AT    THE    IRON    STORE  AND  iS.  $1:SO  19  Curat*!-*!*, Bktthk, Saffk, Cleanlier, & Healthier Than Oil.  ^lODKBN 3"��BA��t LiL-SUItY IS CONNECTION WASH IlUSDELd COLLECTED   &    D��HVEliED.  Better .Work and Cheaper Rates than any Possible by Iland'Laber.  THE    WHT^E    PASS    &;  YUKON  '"    ;   V, "'"RdUTE.     ,    '"  .' , Passenger and Expiess'Service, Daily (^except Sunday), between  Skagway, Log Cabin. Bennett, Caribou, White Horse aud Intermediate  points, making close connections with our oami slenmer�� at While Horse  for Dawson and Yukon points, and at Caribou for Atlin even .Tuesday,  and Friday; Returning, leave Atlin ever.y Monday and Thuisday.  ,-.     Telegraph Service to Kkagway.    Express  matter  will   be received  for shipment to and fr< ni all points in Canada and the United Slates.  For information relative to Pat-senger, Freight, Telej��ra- h or Express ,  Rates apply to any Agent of the Company or to  Traffic Department,' SKAGWAY.  FOR.  /  i  THE   BRITISH COLUMBIA TOWER'  /���MANUFACTURING, Co., Limited., ".   ��� \  .ELECTRIC    LIGHT    RATES: -���' Installation,, $3:50 per light.     ',"    .,  13 GaKdle Power Incandescent $3:00 ner month per light.  ,  Call and get price's at  DISCOVERY,   B.   C,   o    CHOICEST WINES' LIQUORS & CIGARS.  ALEXANDER   BLAIN,   Pi-oprtetor.  ^  )  1  1  m  IMIB   HBHIH8

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