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The Atlin Claim Jul 11, 1903

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VOL    9-
ATLIN,   B. C.,'"'SATURDAY:    JULY,*"   11^1503'
NO. 208.-
The  Chinese Tax Becomes   Law. Government Promises
. Bonus , on   Lead.
Anothor    Victim   of the    Yukon. Stampede   at Kaslo Mill-men
.  ,    ,1 ,      ' 1   - •
, Strlko in Vaneouver.—Terrible Mining-   Accident at Hanna,
\ ,y ■       >• ' ,  -^
Wyoming1. '< > -   *" <
~' The Pope   Very 111.
Rome', July 10.—The Pope" still
Jives but is sinking fast.
The Chinese -Tax.
  •   .      1
The Chiuese immigration * Bil
bas passed its third reading and
the .Five hundred dollar' head .tax
is now iu force.   ,v   <■ <•
,   '   Lead.
 7s- *       "/     i
" Ottawa, July 9.—The"' Dominion
- Government   ■ gives    assuiance of.
lead bonus to the Kootenay.  J ■
"There is a famine  in  lead.. ..All
Australian     mines    s.h'ut**'dowii'.
'' Great Britain faces seiious shortage.
^Drowned in the Yukon.
A "mounted ^policeman named
White was drowned in the Yukon
below Tantalus. Pie was on
patrol duty with Davis and Dahl,
also of the N. W. Ui P. - 'The
canoe capsized and White was
drowned, the two others managed
to reach shore. „ White's body was
recovered; he was unmarried and
came from Prince Edward's island.
, i
Throw Eggs.''
Vancouver July 9. —The. Rev.(
Bafr, founder of All-British Colony
Canadian Northwest /was pelted
with eggs at Regina by  Colony.*,
' 1   ■« V,
Another Strike.
—Vancouver, July 10.—All build-.
ing  operations  have  ceased here
Striking' mill-hands -engaged by
contractorsand, mill-men'cut off all
' >i *~ ,.*
contractors supplies. „ * .  *   ,
, *Miss,K\ a Isabel Miller, daughtei
ol Mi and Mrs Muiuoe Miilei,
and,Mi. Chailes R. Bouine^weie
man led on Tuesday -asl. The
ceiemony wa-* ' pei formed by the
Rev. - F. L. Stephenson * at St.
Martin's Church"'. >+'.
The/wedding was quite fashionable and .the church filled to ovei-
glowing by the many friends of the
happy couple; the bride looked
cbarniir-g, dressed-in, white. Mr.
Thain 'gave the bride away aud
Miss GWennie Stephenson > acted
as bridesmaid. > Mr. 'Frank ,Dock-
rill ably suppoited the (groom.
"A   leception  was/held'.at  the
rectory after the ceremony.        *
We extend to Mr. and Mrs.
Boume our heartiest congratulations."        •
Board of Trade. '
The Atlin Mining Co. Bring-
.Down Large Sacks'of Gold.-.<
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Proving- * ' Very
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for the Shareholders.
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<"    Remunerative, Fine Prospect
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Government yAid.
Ottawa', Julyjo.—The Dominion
Government will aid Iron, Steel
aud Binder Twine Industries.
'Lardeau Gold Excitement.
Kaslo, B. C. is on a stampede;
wonderful, in fact astounding,finds
of quartz, "or rather nuggets with
a little quartz" have been made in
the Lardeau Duncan district, and
one miner, a Mr. Morgius, says he
has over $ioo,coo in sight; he
brought to Vancouver $500 in gold.
On Poplar Creek, about twenty
open cuts have been made, and all
show good  ore.
Terrible Accident.
I-Ianna, Wyo.—Au explosion of
firedamp in the Union Pacific Coal
Company's mine killed 234 men
and injured many others. Fire
started after explosion and added to
the horrors; there is fear of further
A blaze started in the log cabin,
occupied by the Dominion Telegraph employees, on the corner of
Second Street, on Thursday afternoon. ' *
The fire was well-handled by
the 'Atlin Fire Brigade and *very
little damage was done. The
engine was on the spot within five
minutes and in nine minutes 600
feet of hose was laid out and
Dr. Young, hosemau, was playing
ou,,the burning roof. Mr. E.
Rosselli handles the firemen remarkably well,'and is desirous of
doing better, hence his asking us
to publish the fast that' there will
be Fire Practice every Monday
evening at 8:30 p. m.
The regular^bntbty meeting of
the Atlin Distiict Board of, Trade
was held in tlie Court 100m' Thurs-
day evuimg, and was well attended.
The principal business  was  the
election  of a -President!   and  two
members of the, council, caused  by
resignations,   and   . the   following
were elected:    Mr) A.  C. 'Hirsch-
feld,   President; 'Messrs.   D.   Ross
and Capt. Hathorn as  members  of
the Council. f    ^ s
, The Board/expressed  its   legret
at Mr.   D. 'Ross's   resignation  as
Piesident and warmly congratulated
him on his past services.
Information Wanted.
If the Captain of "Scotia" would
post a notice 011 the black board at
the wharf, stating the hour the
"Scotia" would leave, it would
save a suffering public much trouble
and annoyance.
It is at present practically impossible to find out when the boat
will leave: even the agent, Mr. J.
Lipscombe, seems to be uninformed
by Capt. Lawrence, of the "Scotia."
Why? we ask. v
(We refer to "Scotia's" departure
especially   on    Wednesdays    and
explosions which bars all'attempts.
at rescue; the victims iu the lower I Saturdays  when she goes to meet
levels are doomed. ' the incoming "Gleaner.")
McKee    Creek ^Consolidated
Hydraulic, 'Limited.
.Last week  Mr.   R.   t>.   Fether- '
stonhaugh,"vManager of the Atlin'
Miningpo.,'brought-in some  400,
oiin'ceslof gold, 'representingi.the \'* * ~ -/,»      ,1   'aC.f V M£?-/|
resultof about 10'da3;'s-run;   this'-   ;J y- -'»v/   //      \ «-»'•»"', ,^, «;
week/another poke  ioftover  4001 "-
ounces shows.that the11 ground  is/"   .
'good and keeps up  its \'past" record .""„
of last year  when for  the" first four
clean-ups   it    yielded    over   1000   — ..,
ounces. v.    "!,, ■; ,-[ <\     -■ •-  - ^
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Some very ,fiue   nuggets   were >, -
also recovered aud -will  add to. the '"
already  famous 'collection   of this   , '
Company/    which ' shipped'. last
August to  London,  •" 14   1111 ggeb/     "
weighing in all   115 ounces. ,      '   '  ■'
''Wings,'' ""• Wilkinson, returned*    >~~'
from McKee Creek's yesterday.  He-
had  excellent'success   iu .writing-> ,  *
insurance for-the Newt,York -Life." '  *'
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Askediregarding, mining' operations. ;-
there, he  Exclaimed/ "I4 could'nt,
see-for starin'. Everything is hum-^    '
ruing ou McKee.," >- He then pulled-,
from his hip pockets \hree nuggets    ,/r"
value $470—taken out - by Messrs.
Ginaca   and   „Mourot.    They  ai'e,
certainly beauties.
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Shipping    Ore.—Very "Good
Results   Obtained.
Mr. F. T. Hamshaw, manager-of
the above compauy, informs us
that he has been 'obliged to lay-off
most of his men owing' to the delay
of arrival of the plant, which was
in Cariboo early last month.
Everything has beeu in readiness
for sometime, aud* had the plant
been delivered, Mr. Hamshaw
says that he could easily have
been piping 'today.
Discovery School Trustees.
A meeting of the citizens was
held at Discovery last Thursday
for the purpose of electing three
School Trustees, for three, two and
one years respectively. v <
The following were elected;
D. .G-.Stewail, H. E. Brown and
Geo. A. Kerr.
At a subsequent meeting H. E.
Brown was elected Secretary
Mr.   Herman    Olson,   who   has'
beeu'working ou the Big Horn, was.
in town this week/   Mr. Olson says.,
he will put in an incline  shaft' on
the Emerald-N0.2, and that he also
intends opening up other properties,
about  6   miles    further  up  Taku
Arm. ' 'J'f
List year's shipments of ore
gave a net return of $75 per ton
from the smelter.
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Word has been received from
Ottawa, by Mr. I. A. Fraser, Govt.
Agent, that the proposal of making"
the Atlintoo River a . navigable
water way will receive the immediate attention of the Dominion
Instructions have also been
received by Mr. Fraser from the-
Provincial government to survey
for n new winter tiail to Atlin.
' >.', 'y> =5-  Immortality.  - J. B. Remensnyder, Pastor St.  "  James' Lutheran Church.  If a man die, shall, he live again?-���  . [Job, xiv., 14. _       ,  'Every natural,    well-poised    person  holds  life to be  the    dearest    of all  treasures.     When, a   philosopher   like  Bchopenha'ucr argues against the' good  bf life we set him down as a pessimist.  ;Only the  morbid  person,  the  misanthrope, the    unhealthy    mind    lightly  values life.   Wrote John Stuart Mill:���  ' "The  soul  yearns "for  life"   And  said  Dr." Samuel Johnson :���"No wise man  will be contented to die if he  thinks  he is to  fall  into  annihilation."    But  ���vith this   passion  for life how  fearful  becomes     the     shadow   ,   of       death  ���which  palls   the  race   of  men 1 , Just  when the powers are ripest the thinker,  <���- ' the  genius,   the   empire   builder  must  idrop   his'  plans   and  retire   from   the  stage of'life.    Shall we wonder, then,  that from of old wise men should have^  asked Job's"- great question, "If a man'  die,  shall   he  live  again ?" 'And  that  '    great pagan, thinkers sought by natural  '.   p'roofs to construct a doctrine- of immortality ?    The strongest    of  these,  'perhaps,  was the historical  one���that  Mrawn from universal, belief. The Egyp-  - tians, in the fabled bird the phoenix,  rising.,from  its  own/ashes;  the  Ho-  < meric poems, with Asheron and the  realm of shades; theVHindu doctrine of  me'ten.psyckosis,\ the transmigration  0f souls, and thc^hymns of the Rig-  ITeda, the next' oldest book to* the  Bible in the-world, all teach an ex-  JsteBce beyond the grave. And are  atot, such* universal belief*. reflection*  ���f eternal truths ?, And do they not  point to objective "realities, just as'the  eye prophesies things to be seen and  the bird's wing points to a medium  Itted for- flight ? Hence wrote Victor  Hugo :���"My thirst for tlie infinite  proves *that my being is infinite. Winter is on my 'silvered head, but eternal spring is in, my heart."  The , philosophical argument, based  1 Upon'the indestructibility of any sample entity, hat <��lso been resorted to.  On this*.ground7" Plato held that "the  ���oul wasT imperishable, and immortal."  IfVnd, Kant,"v-,the - intellectual, giant .of  .modern dimes,, deduced the same * re-^  ��ult from the voice of conscience,which  - be called the "Practical Reason." The  ethical argument, drawn" from the incompleteness   and   inequality    and  in-'  < Justice "of   this   stage   of  being,    has  also been adduced.      . ._    '      _  '   /  And even science is not without its  proof.    For Professor    Tait,    in    his  Treatise on the    Unseen    Universe,"  shows  that the  modern  discovery  of ,  the  conservation    of    force���that    no j  particle" of force, amid  all  changes ,is  ��ver lost���indicates'the indissoluble nature of the soul:   So*the indestructibility  of  matter   and .the     mystery    of  jlecp, "twin sister of death," bring fur  ther corroborative proofs. \  Such  are  the  reasonings  by  which  .      men in all ages have sought to frame  i. Y n  theory   of   immortality  with  which  to break the lance of the grim tyrant,  death.   Addison has^thus strongly and  ' beautifully voiced this sentiment-:���  ijjlt must be so; Plato, thou   reasonest  well;  " jElse  whence  this  pleasing hope, this  r fond desire,  ,   TThis longing after immortality ?  "    Or whence this  secret  dread and forward horro.r  Ot falling into naught ?   Why shrinks*  the soul  Back, on herself and startles at destruc-  - tion ?  Tis the divinity that stirs within us;  - *Tis  heaven  itself -that points out an  hereafter %      ���  Knd intimates eternity" to man.  t  Yet what are theories.speculations and  philosophies when confronted with the  remorseless logic of facts? So,-with  all their arguments, a tone of inconsolable lament and subdued despair  characterizes ' the writings of the  ancients. "Happier never to have been  born." sing*! Sophocles, "than so soon  |o pass through the hapless gates of  Hades." And Hneckel's "Sleep of the  ��oul," Huxley's "Engless Sleep" and  Hume's "Leap Into the Dark" show  ��he same doubt and scepticism among  modern secular philosophers.  And this, then, is the uniqueness  and the glory of the Easter message.  It meets fact wilh fact. It proclaims  with a trumpet that rends the universal air :���"Christ has risen ! The  Son of God has burst the bars of the  grave ! The king of terrors is discrowned ! Jesus hath abolished death  and brought life "and immortality to  light !" This all men feel to be th^  most blessed and -significant fact of  history. It is the cornerstone of  Christianity. Well may Renan ad-n-.t  that this Easter message has revolutionized the world. Naturally and  rightfully, thinking men everywhere  rose up and questioned its credibility.  But Christ would have risen in vain  had not the resurrection been satisfactorily attested. And so the Church  formulated the evidence, and little by  little the world 1 came to accept the  Easter miracle as an indisputable historical fact And then the nightmare  of ages lifted. The Sun of Tnimor-  lalily rose to the zenith. A great inspiration uplifted humanity. The floodgates of historv were reversed. Rongji ...��� *-��r.afiwGfj    with    hope    and  gladness. Literature to��K on sunnier  moods. Art bloomed with lovelier  'onus. Cemeteries lost their horror  and became peaceful couches where  the loved pilgrims slept the "sleep  beautiful," to be wakened by the joyful trump of endless life. The 1 ace  had undergone a new creation  The resurrection of Jes,us is thus a  demonstration of immoitality. And of  '>ur personal immortality. For, as He  was made man for us, so wc triumph  >ver death in Him, our representative,  knd so is it a demonstration of our  personal resurrection. Immortality  and Resurrection���were ever such  twin  truths   heralded  as' these ?  And  uot without a divi"e inspiration has  the blessed Easten.Je been fixed by  the Church at the season when the  earth shakes off her winter's sleep;  when the birds come back and the  flowers .begin 'to bloom; when every  seed that falls into the ground and  dies, and rises again with a new body,  is a witness to us oi the resurrection  of Christ, ,and a witness to us that  some day life shall conquer death, light  con/juer darkness and joy conquer  grief in that realn of immortal being  where "there shall be no more death,  neither sorrow, nor crying, neither  shall there be any'more pain; for the  former things are passed away" (Rev.  xxi., 4). . m r,    \   .  ' Fortified, then, with this assuring  Easter faith, let us, when our summons comes to quit -these mortal  shores, make response with the tranquil mind of the Christian poet, Tennyson :���i.  'Sunset and  evening star !  ��� And one clear call for me.  -And may there be no moaning ��f tho  bar  When I put out to sea;  For though from out our bourne of  time and place  The flood may bear me far,  I hope to see my Pilot "face-to face  '   When I have crossed the bar.  From the Shepherd's Notebook.  .- The feet of every member of    the  flock should be trimmed before sent t��  pasture. -   - <  The best breed of. sheep is the one  that suits'both taste and requirements.  v'Liking'   induces    interest;.  interest  brings ' enthusiasm,,  and    enthusiasm  pays in sheep-raising.  -The shepherd that treats his sheep  like friends is the most successful in  their 'care.       "  A ram must be a typical specimen ol  the breed he represents in order to secure "results expected.  Pure,air and sunlight have a favorable''effect in the breeding of ewes.  Their quarters should be kept dry.  ���- Feeding a lot of rich-grain the first  .few days, before .weaning is a common mistake, and causes a good deal  of trouble, which often occurs both  to the ewe and the lamb.  If the ewe is weak at lambing time,  oatmeal is one of the best and most  strengthening foods. It is nourishing,  increases the "milk flow, and prevents-  bowel trouble in the offspring.  The special twine made for tying  wool should always be used, as unsuitable material is liable to interfere  with certain parts of the machinery  used in the separation of the wool.  A lamb that is plump and fat with-  'out undue forcing with heating foods  makes - the * best    growth.���American  Cultivator. *       *  , Killing Insect Pests.  In the destruction of insect pests the  remedies are designed to act in one or  two ways. In one way the poison is  taken into' the digestive tract, of the insect, and causes death., Th'is is done by  simply coating' the plant with some  poisonous substance , (such - as Paris  ���green), whichcis taken by the insect  with the food. -By the "other method  the food is not poisoned, as the material (such as kerosene emulsion) is  applied directly to the insect, and  causes death either by penetrating the  body directly or by closing the breathing pores. Many insects cannot be poisoned, as they feed upon the juices of  plants (by sucking), and do not eat the  external covering, but many of them  have soft bodies, so that they succumb  to treatment if the poison comes in  contact with their bodies���kerosene  emulsion usually proving fatal to them.  All of the aphides, or lice, feed by  sucking, as do also the true bugs, of  which the squash bug is an example.  For the chewing insects, such as canker worms, the poison should be evenly distributed over their iceding places,  ,and may he applied before they are  present, as in spraying for the codling  iiu-tli before the insect is hatched. For  sucking insects, it is useless to spray  the plant before the insect appears.  The cluei mmedy as a fungicide is the  Bordeaux mixture, made by dissolving s-.x pounds of copper sulphate in  skteeii gallons of hot water. In another vessel dissolve four pounds of  lime in six gallons of water. Pour the  lime water into the copper solution  slowly, stirring well, and then add  twenty gallons of cold water, and  spray. For biting insects use Paris  green, in the usual manner. For sucking insects use the kerosene emulsion,  made by shaving a pound of hard soap  and dissolving in a gallon of boiling  water. Remove from the file, and add  a gallon of kerosene, agitating or  churning for fifteen 'minutes, with tlie  sprayer, until a creamy substance is  formed. Then add fifteen or twenty  gallons of cold water. Kerosene will  not mix with water, but will form an  emulsion with soap and water.���Philadelphia Record.  ' Not Adapted to Melons.  An army officer sends the "Youth's  Companion" an account of an experience he had when he was on duty  along the Rio Grande. He put up  one night at a small town in Cameron  County at a time when- a session c-f the  court, had filled the'town with strangers  Some of the visitors were sitting on the  piazza of the bo.u ding-house after sup  per, and conversation turned upon, the  fertility of soils. A stranger fiom Starr  County, which is near Cameron, waited  his'turn and, then said:  , "Well, I reckon the most fertile piece  o' ground in Texa3 is up 'on Ed Jones's  ranch in old Starr.; The first time Ed  plants potatoes they grows like young  trees. Ed calculates on. how there is ���  sight o' vegetable energy going to w^ste.  So he-sends oftyfer some tomato plants  '-'and grafts 'cm 'on to the potato stock,  and grows the finest lot o' tomatoes  ,above end potatoes below you ever see."  Tlie Starr County man had thrown  <k>wn the gauntlet, and a Cameron maa  took it up.  . "Well," he said, "that reminds me ��'  Bill Dury's ranch down on the arroyo.  Bill is looking his ground over one day,  when the idea comes,''to him that it ii  just the spot to raise watermelon*. So  he gets some of the very best seed from  the Agricultural Department, and fertilizes all round permiscuous. '  "He plants Ave o. ��� six seeds' to each  mound. When they come up he pulla up  all but the healthiest one in each mound.  When this one puts out runners he cute  off all but the likeliest. Did any o' you  gents ever hear'o' watermelons getting  p. better ��tart than'" that? The vinee  Jeep' growing bigger V -bigger. The  young stalks was the sire o' yer wrist  an' kep' growing. But, gentlemen, Bill  never got any melons off them vines. Th��  trouble was this: he hadn't figured oa  the natural fertility of old Cameroa  County. His fertilizing caused the trou-  ,ble. ���" '      '.  "Them vlnea got to growing so ftwt  .and powerful they kep* a-dragging the  {young melons over the ground an* wore  .'em out,' plumb wore 'em to a frazzle.  The vines dragged wim o' tlie melon*  against stumps and craeked 'em, ��nf'an��  night some o'. the likeliest ones was  busted by tbm vines a-climbm* afenoa-ea.'  propping tihe melons, kerplunk, oa the  other aide.   Then Bill give up."  The teller of the,*rst story drew hta  six-shooter from his hip-pockefc, .walked  over to the teller of the' second' story,  banded him the "gun" in token ot turn  render, and said, "And bo do I."   -  *    Advice to Young Writers.  Dr. Edward Everett HaJe aaya ia'Ma  reminiscences: "I think nothing �� more  sure to drive an office editor crazy than  to hnve some young enthusiast say, 'I  threw this off laat night,', or T send-you  fresh from the pen' this or that. People  who print magazines for a1 million readers do not want to give them,thatrwhi��fc  has been thrown off. - It is much better  to send them something-whidh has seasoned in the back of your table drawer  for one, two or three -years."  - -  An Esquimau Epesode.  "You are t&e light of my life," sighed  the lover, edging a trifle closer' on the  hand-carved ice settee.  "You only say -that because you know  J, drink so much train-oil," she blubbered.  However, it resulted in a match.  Euclid 'had just propounded one of his  11 i  Imperative. ���  The Bride (weeping)���Oh, J-Jack, we've  ���we've got to, j-juat got to, give up-p  b-boarding, and g-go to h-house-k-kecp-  ing-0".  Hubby���Why, lovey, what's 'tihe .matter* .,' ' ,~"' "' ���  The Bride-^Mrs. Worrits has been telling me all afternoon about the troubles  die haa with oooks, and I didn't have  anything to tell her.���"Bazar."  Edison Will "Rest"  Thomas A. Edison says he is tired and  intends -to drop industrial science for  two whole years and rest himself by taking up pure science and investigating the  thousand and one properties of metals  and chemicals that he has notes about in  his book. He doea not consider this a  strenuous vacation, but says: "AH I'm  going to do is what every pure scientist  does���the fellow who finds out the ao-  tions oi metals and chemicals under different conditions and in various combinations by experimenting, but who does not  apply the results industrially. Guided  by my notes, I'm going to mix things in  laboratory mortars and chemists' tubes  and what not, and watch for results.  That's all pure science does. It never  tfliinks things out, like industrial science.  It just blunders, stumbles against discoveries, while industrial science is the  result, in greater part, of concentrated  and consecutive thought. It will be fun,  and maybe .I'll find out something worth  while���who can tell? Anyway, I'm looking forward to a real good time."  , ' Drug Habits.      '.  It Is' a regrettable fact, says the  "Youth's' Companion," that nothing is  easier to fonrf tham'bad physical habits,  and nothing harder to break than such  habits' when they have been formed. For  this reason tlie watchful care of young  people during the habit-forming period,  of life should be Che duty of parents'and  guardians. ''      ;  1 Among these bad habits may be placed  those little tricks of self-medication that  ere so fatally easy to "fall into. Theie  comes, for,example, the first attack of  acne, an eruption of tho skin, to which  many young people ofr both sexes aro  'subject for a year or'two". It-is, of  couise, easier'to give a trial to some  drug 'than it is to enter upon a selfr  denying course of exercise and bathing,  fresh air, patience, and abstinence from  candy. The advertised drug may be  harmless, in which cose it is likely to do  no good. If it has some quickly potent  effect, it possesses properties that should  , leave it to the control of a trained physician who knows something of his patient before he writes a prescription.  Young people, fortunately, are likely  to.be good sleepers. When for any reason  they are not, they are also likely to be  more intolerant of the tedium of wake-"  ful hours than are their more disciplined  elders. Here again it is easy to experi-  'ment with someone of the many "quieting" medicines, so highly spoken of, so  "harmless." A cool sponging off, five  minutes' brisk exercise und a slowly  sipped cup of hot milk would be much  better, and would r pre vail eventually, if  not the1 very first night. Many a victim  of the morphine habit owes the'first impulse to the, self-prescribed quieting  doses of some well-disguised, far-distant  cousin of that valuable but much abused  and dangcious drug.     1  It is a well-known fact that alcohol is  the basis of many of the so-called tonics,  and is to be found in considerable quantities in some'of them. Whatever opinion one may hold of alcohol as a medicine, nothing can be said in'favor of allowing it to masquerade in unknown  quantities and doubtful quality in all  sorts'of medicines put up for self-doctoring. No more insidious plan for the  forming of a bad habit could- be devised.  If -one needs alcohol one's doctor will  know it, and how much and) what kind;  and the safe way is to go to him for a  prescription. W* have all heard of the  man who was .unwilling to wash in the  River"'Jordan 'because he expected that  a miracle would be performed. The Jordan is, for all of us' the formation of  clean, healthy, common-sense habits.  Then we shall not need miracles.  In' this connection the "Argonaut"  points out that the health department of-.  New York City has been investigating  the adulteration of drugs there with  startling results. Samples of phenacetin  were obtained from more than three hundred'drug stores. Less than one-fifth of  these were found to be pure. Some were  adulterated with greater or leas percentages of acetanalid, others were pure oce-  tanalid with no trace' of phenacetin' in  them. As phenacetin costs one dollar an  ounce, and acetanalid eighteen or twenty  'cents a pound, the incentive is apparent.  Samples 'of tinctures to the number of  two hundred and fifteen were also examined, and of these forty were found  to contain wood alcohol instead of the  real article. Wood alcohol is a poison,  and in time produces blindness, paralysis  and St. Vitus's dance. When examined,  the .dealers confessed that they had  bought the drugs from peddlers at from  one-quarter to one-half of''the market  price, without asking any questions. As  large .quantities of phenacetin are smuggled into the country, the presumption  is that the dealers were tiying to defraud  the government instead of their customers. The "Medical Journal," in cpm-  jmenting on the developments, justly says  "that it is appalling���almost incredible���  that four-fifths of the pharmacists in  question should be dishonest to the point  of endangering life for such a paltry gain  in dirty money." Undoubtedly tlie same  ,vicious practices, on the 'part of druggists, prevail in this city.  "Say, our backbone-) are like serial  stories, aren't bhey?" "Prove it." "Continued in our necks."���Harvard "Lampoon." 1  Sunlight Soap will not  burn the nap off woolen's  nor the surface off linens.  REDUCES  EXPENSE,  AbU. Sot tbe Octoizon Bar. =-'  1    '    Piasters on Luggage Taboo.  It is no longer "the thing" to have  one's luggage decorated with the "past-  era" of foreign hotels, steamships end  railways. Young men who wanted to  appear "knowing" and to get the reputation of being traveled without the trouble and expense of traveling, had their  friends wtio went abroad send them the  necessary pasters. Some even boldly  ���wrote to hotels in Switzerland, France  and London asking for the coveted bits  of paper. Then when they disfigured  their suit-cases with foreign labels they.  were delighted if every time they crossed  the ferry people read the evidences of  travel witlh ewe end expressed envy and  admiration in their eyes. Some even had  their different pieces of baggage varnished so that the labels would not come  off. Now, however, the doubting Thomases glance contemptuously at tho portable picture-galleries and say to their  companions: "PoohI that don't prove  anything. Likely as not he bought 'em.'  So now, says the New York "Press," the  real traveler, the ono to whom a trip  abroad is not the event of a lifetime but  an almost annual occurrence, tries to  keep his luggage as free from foreign  labels as possible in order that he may  not be confounded with the spurious article.  Is there some happy town,  Now on the map,  Where every passenger  Gets seat or strap?  ���Buflalo "Express*."  Tlrsfc divinity student���What is the  subject for discussion at the Debating  6oqie��y to-night f Second ditto���The In-  .fluence of Creased Tiousers- on the Decadence of Prayer.���Ex.  She���How's the motor-car getting on,  Sir Charles? He���Well, fact is, I've seen  very little of it. You see, I've only had  %. three months, and when it isn't in  .boeoitah I am!���"Punch."    ,  .f *  ��'  The Gate to Health  Is n --.ale heart, and the better the blood |  pump the more vigorous the vitality.  Sn:r,e know they have weak hearts i 1  othe �� only know that they're ill and 1  don't suspect ihe heart. , 1  , But cure the heart cures every part. 1.  No heart is too sound; ninety-nine out j  of a hundred are disordered or diseased. ,  ' Doctors mm not get lo tbe ��Mrt of the ,  B'-bject; to be effective thai- is whatmed- (  icine must do. ,  Dr. ACNEW'S HEArtT CURE g  enthrones health where dit>ease reigned, f-t  in the great center of the system, the  heart. Then good blood pumps in full  measure, sends new life quivering  through every orgnn and tibsue of the  body, it meanincwcourage,neweneer,  a new .-sise of life. ,    Dr. ACNEW'S PILLS '    ,  1 scavengers ot the digestive byHU-in ana  1 heal.-rs of* the disordered nppuratns.  . Purely vegetable,and mild, forty doses  I for ten cents. One-filth the prfso of the  next best competing pill. '        13  r-pflg-finfi  Bob Burdette to Young Men.  ���^^^^^^ 1 .  Remember, son, that the world is older than you are by several years; jtkafc-  for thousands of years it has bee�� ���&*-  full  of  smarter and better young mn  than yourself that their feet stuck out  of the dormer windows; that when they,  vdied the old globe went whirling oa, and.  noc one man in ten'millions went te the  funeral.    Don't be too. sorry for your;  father because he'knows so much kiae  than you- A*.    Remember the reply et,  Dr. Wayland,- to the student of B��*W*  University, - who said   -it    was 'an .eaay,  enough^thing to make proverbs suck 'ft��-  'Solomon wrote.    "Make*a few," tersely,  replied   the   old  man.    The  world fca��' .  great need of young men, but no greater  need than the young men have for it-'  Your clothes fit.you'.better than yo*��ry  father's fit him; they cost more money,  and they are  mere  stylish;  your ���*u*>  tache is neater; the cut of your hair.ia-  better.   But, young man, the old gentle-,  man   gets   the   biggest 'salary, and  ni��'-  homely, scrambling    signature    on., the'  business end of a cheque will drain more  money out of the bank in five .minutes  than 'you could get' out /with a Team of  paper and 'a copper-plate' signature in sm*-  moriths. '* -.,     -    "       .  ' ' 7  ,  High above the buzz of factories, U��9-  clang of trolley gongs and the clatter ot  traffic 1 ose a crash that terrified the visd-  ���-tor   to   America.     "I .hear   that   noise  wherever L.go," said he.   "What is it?"'  "Don't be alarmed," we replied.   "That's.  only  somebody's  relatives breaking   his.  will."���Newark "News."  In joke I called her a. lemon nice, _A  And said I'd be the squeezer, s"]j  But I felt more like a lemon ice ' *!  And she-���well, she. was the freezer. __j  Killing Quack Grass. * '  R. F. Coe, writing to The American^.  Cultivator, says :���"1 have sown oats,  to kill quack or witch grass, and they  did it pretty well.    The oats killed kl  'almost entirely, but in a. few   'places*  where there' were  some  rocks,  there'  was some left.    The field    was    first  "planted to corn and well cared for, so-  that injured the quack some.   The next  year it was sown thickly to oats.  '    "Oats take a large amount of water *  from the soil, and are harvested in thfr  driest part of the year.   When the oats  .were taken off the ground was dry. I  ploughed this, and the ground, being:  so dry, ploughed easily, and I ploughed  deeper than before. There has be����  very little quack in that field since."  Destroying weevil in peas or grate  can be accomplished by putting the  peas in a box or barrel having a tight-'  fitting cover, placing bisulphide of carbon in a saucer on top of the peas and  leaving the covers on for 24 hours.  Then turn the peas out. air them and"  return them into the barrel.  1MB,  iiaaiMiJiiulwiBlllAIIM^^ - -  '- "  ,^.li *yr:--?^a��BKK;,. yy  -sat'  A" story which may or may not illustrate certain peculiarities of what has-  now and then been cdllcd the feminine mind is told by The Kansas City,  Journal on the authority of The Sedgwick Pantagraph, presumably one of-  its not very remote neighbors. As the  tale runs, two young women of Sedgwick hired a livery horse with which to-  take a drive out into the country. Before the start was made the liveryman,  in answer to his patrons' inquiries as  to "the temper and disposition of the  hor6e, assured them that he would be  as gentle as a lamb if they kept the  rein away from his tail, while there  might be trouble if they didn't. The  young women returned in safety, and  when asked if the horse had misbehaved one of them replied : "Oh, no. There  was one little shower, but we had an  umbrella, and held it so that not a  drop touched the horse's tail." "And  that," concludes The Pantagraph, "explains the dazed look the liveryman  has been wearing for the past few  days."  Ar^J [oopteiqhtkd]  Set Her Free I  ?  By Florence Warden ��� t  Author,of "The House in the.Marsh," "A Prince of Darkness,"  eta, eta , < '  wmmm'  )����S��*S^5^     ��������9����-������  csne was quite relieved when she presently saw the  Hall phaeton come up  ��   the drive, and without waiting for hei  ,f two visitors to ring bells and make enquiries, Norma opened Ihe Fiench window of the moniiiig-ioom and came out  to them.  r      "Oh, how do you do?    You'shouldn't  -pmc out without younhat; it's cold tins  doming," said Sadie Brown, leaning out  of   the   pli teton   to   qno  her  a  he.uly  hand-shake.   Jack, who was by her siile,  raised his hat and smiled coiufoi lingly.  It was odd Qiow these two, without any  >  appearance of undue presumption, managed to convey their sympathy to hei.  "I'm afiaid you'll think us vciy intuisive  to  oome  again  so  soon,  Lady Dm won.  And we ought to have waited till.tho  afternoon, oughtn't we?"       '  Norma smiled, find  blushed, and   tho  tens ciime into her eyes.  "I can't tell you how glad I am to see  you both," fe-.iid she.   "Imperially'as I'm  rt  )ll alone to-day."   And her voice tiem-  blcd ever so little.   "My husband hud to  mo away this morning on'business."  S.uhu and Jack gave her a sympathetic-  Bod at the same moment.  "Well, wo knew that, as a matter of  &ct," admitted Sadie. "For you know  #10 can see the road fiom the Hall windows, nnd wo saw Sn 'Aslley drive past."  "And as he had a little portmanteau,"  -ldded Jack, meditatively, "why we put  two and two together, as people always  do in the countiy, and we decided that  lie was going to stay a way a day 01 two,  and-that thciefore peihaps you'd be  lonely, and would be so dull that even  we should be not unwelcome'visitois"  "Not that v\e considor ourselves very  entei laimng," said Sadie.  "Speak foi yomself, Sadie," said Jack  .gravely.  "Oh, you don't mind him, Lady Darken, do you? He's only a mde boy,"  {aid Miss Brown. '  Jack, who was standing beside the  phaeton, tried to look haughty, and  failed.  "These Americans call everybody boys  under fifty," said he. '"They don't have  boys at Oxfoid."  "How is it you're here instead of at  the univcisity?" asked Norma.  Jack grinned and looked down at his  right arm, which ho earned in a sling.  "I had the misfortune," said he, scp-  fentiously, "to injure my arm at a football match.-* And, of course," he added  tre-s e*-eapcd her lips at the thought  Aslley and Mr. Cappei weie away���ana  ���J)i Whailes and his \. lfe weie ne.u at  hand'   Would they get hold of linn fn si >  CHAPTER XV.  r  The first thmgrNorma did on entering  the house wus to ask -who the visitor  w .is. t (  lie gave no na-iiie, my Iady,"i said the  footman. "He eiiquuetl whether Sn Ast-  ley was at home. And then' he asked,  when ho heaid he was away, how long  it would be bcfoic Sn Astlcy would bu  back. And 1 said 1 couldn't tell him, but  I believed not above a, day oi two."  "Did ho leave no iiariie I"  , "No niirno, my lady."  *��� vmy few miuutoa' eonsidciation re-  anore eolloqufany, "one always spins _  tithing like that out as long as one canr  Oxford's a jolly place, but home's jollier  still."  Tho relish with which he spoke was so  boyish fes to dispose of any idea that h��  'Lad. got beyond that stage of existence.  And No. ma talked to them, and am "led  at tiheir light-hearted little jests, ami  never guessed, until just as they were  going away, why it was that they had  come, and why they vveie so particularly nice to her. Then Sadie took up  the reins and the whip, and ordered Jack  to walk on towards the gates.   As soon  suited in Norma's sending off a telegram  to Astley, containing those, woids:  "The person you want to see has just  called Jicio, and gone away aftei asking  when you would lotuin.,, He loft no  name."  . - Sho got an answering message that af-  lei noon: '  "Thanks for wire. We return do-mor-  row."  She did not like the tone ofi these  words: she thought Astley must, have  had bad news on arriving at Leamington, or he ,would have sent her some  woid of hope or comfoit, in evei so bnef  a -message.  And the following morning her fears  wero confirmed. '  Shoitly ibefoie"5 luncheon Astley and  Mr. Capper diove up in a fly, and the  first look at their faces showed Norma  that their errand had been unsuccessful.  "She's alive, I've seen hei."-" These, Ast-  ley's fiist woids, uttcicd hdaisoly, Jin a  low voice, struck like a knell upon her  ear. She made no answer, but went with  tho two gentlemen into the library,  wheie Mr. Cappei opened the budget.  "I'm soiry-to tell you, Lady Dai wen,  that there seems no doubt that the fust  wife lias played a heaitlcss tuck upon  Sn  Astley." - -,.  i "And' who helped her in the trick?  Who gave the certificate of death?"  as>ked Norma quickly.  "Ah I That was^ what wc wanted to  know," said Mi. Capper. "So I called at  onco upon the mcd.cal man who had attended the person whom he supposed to  be Mis. Dai wen," and who had certified  hei death as the^result of pneumonia.  He was much suipiised to heai theio  was a doubt about it, and said positivc-  i ly that the woman whom he attended as  Mis. Darwen had died, and had been  buried."  "Well!"  "Then we went to Mrs. Midsomer'3  house, and saw first a Mrs. Finch, the  sister of the first wife."  "Yes, yes."  "She was in a state of great distress,  and refused to answer any questions, le-  feiimg us to her inothei."  At the mention of this woman Astley,  asked Mis. Finch to leL him sec her, and  was told she was too ill Then he Ihiott-  ened to bung the police in, and tins  bi ought hri to u-aso-i Altci a gieat  deal of fuss, and many lens, and en-  lieaties that he would'spate ihe unli.ip  py cieaiure, Mis Finch did nt last take  Sir Astley upst-uis Lo pee hei, though  she was lying ill in- bed "  Nonna stooil up and shivoicd. Then  -*he tinned to Astley  "And you did loaliy see hei?f So as to  be sine it was ihe'" she faltoied.  Astley bowed his head. ���  .  "Yes"  "Oh!"   It was a mo.ui of desp lir.   But  she lecoveied hei self, and' asked again  "And -what did she say?   Was shc,ically  soiry?   And���and���"  "She said so," said*'Astley, who was  very dull-eyed and quiet, as'if woini out  vitih distiess of mind. "She said she had  done nothing but lepioach heisolf, and  that it was that had made her ill"  "And was she illf-ieally? Or was she  only acting'" ened Noima passionately.  "Oh yes, she w.-io mally ill, voiy ill  She looked thin anil worn und wasted.  Mrs. Finch, who wunL into the loom with  inc, pointed out In w, thin her hands  wcic, and declined, when we got outside  the loom���which I w.tV glad to do, as  you may imagine���that hei sister was  dying."  "It was an cxaggciation, of course?"  asked Noimn, in a haul voice.  , "Yes, undoubtedly it wus I do think  *ho has piobably licllcd and fiightencd  lu-iself into ill-health. But I couldn't  'elp thinking���Heaven foigivc mo if I  \m doing hor an injustice���that she was  acting a httle, too. At letiot I noticed  that, though she spoke m a whisper as  if too weak to make hei self pioperly  heaid, she looked at me vciy keenly, and  shiewdly and coldly, as, if she had been  mally dying oi ,veiy sciiously ill, she  would haidly have done. Peihaps I'm  judging her more haishly than I ought  to do!" added poor Astley, as he passed  his hand over his foiehead with a weary  sigh, "but when I lemombeicd all the  sullerin^ ��he'd causid, and the levity  with which she'd acted, it made me  haidl"  " There was more of despair than of  haidness, though, about, the unhappy  young -fellow, as, aftei stopping for a  few moments in fiont of Noima, and  gazing at her with an expression of  mingled pity and afleetion, he turned  a'bruptly away, and thiew' himself into  the deep seated led moiocco dhair by the  fire. K  The lawyer's, voice, calm and incisive,  broke in upon ihe thoughts ol the two  unhappy young people.  -."And now, Lady Daiwcr, about this  Tom Rogeison, whom you saw yesterday."  Norma started. '  "I'm suie it was he," ened she. "You  got my  telcgiam?"  Hei woids were nddiesscd to Astley,  but it was Mi. Cappei v.ho answeicd: /V  "Oh dear, yes, we got it, and acted upon it without* delay. 1 vvned to the  police supciintendent heie at Blackdale,  and this morning, a3 soon as w e got out  of the tram, we went stiaight to his  office   and made enquiries" '���  ''And did you leam anything?-  Astley could scaitely believe his eyes  and cars With a gasp lie spiang after  her, vviUli he kne v not what words of  wistful kindness, uf surpnsed liilcrioga-  tion, on his lips. But she turned upon  him quickly, with a little timid restraining gcstuie;,and he saw the .light of a  stiong determination bla/mg in hei gieat  black eyes.    "  "Yes, yes, let me go. He's quite light,"  she said breathlessly, m' a low voice  'You ought to he fiee fiom every anxie-  ty, free to give youi mind, youi whole  mind, to this. Don't���" A wan little  smile fhckeicd over her face���"Don't foi-  get me. And lcmenibci���1 shall alway-*  be thinking of you, always, always."  Mi. Capper began to lustle some pa-  peis at the table by vrhioh he was sit  ting. But he had no need; the laiewul!  was over. ,With one look only, one touch  of ithc hand; with no ki0s, no -woid, they  had had their pai ting, and the dooi had  closed between them, leaving Astley, dejected, shaken, stupefied, alone with tlie  lavvyei.  l\oima, when she acted upon stiong  impulse, could be sui passingly eneigctic  \\ lLhiu a quaitci of an horn die had  ���dipped out of tho house, quietly, noise  less.ly,; and when, hall tin houi l.itei, Asl-  ley went in so.iich of hoi, in oidei to  make ���ari.-ingcinenls foi hei jouiiicy to  Oxfoid, and to tell hei the tune of the  next train, he found that she had disap  peaied.       ��� ' '  He was distiaclcdl lie was foi lush'  ing ofl to the station, knowing, as hr  told Mr. Oappci, thai sue could n-oL hav.i  started yet: theie was no train. But  the old lawyei 'lcstiaincd him, telling  him with diy shicwdiiesri that rthe lady  was wisei than he, and that, as s>hc had  evidently wished to go away quietlj,  theie was nothing to be done but to le  spect hei desnes. ' '  And lo tins heartbieaking couiiscl the  unhappy man was lain to listen.  Noima did not go to Otfoid: nothing  was further fiom hei thoughts'than, to  le-entei hei aunt's house-hold, and sub  jectheiself to the nutating questions oi  the estimable llobeit. Nobody, 'knew  where she had gone: and, she had been  such a short time at Darwen Haigh, and  had conuncd hei self so entirely to the  house and giounds, that a widow who  lived in'one of a low of small cottages  ud a lane between Sir Astlcy's pla.ee and  Ebrd Wyoisdale'sN, had noMdea'that the  lespectable-looking young woman who  came theie late that afternoon seeking  lodgings, and lcpicsentiiig heiself to-be  a lady's maid out of a place, was the  lady who had been that morning the  mistiess of Darwen Haigh: '  Norma had made-up hei mind to remain as ncai Astley as she daied. She  was exceedingly uneasy about his health  and she wished to be near enough at  hand to satisfy hoi self, day by, day, of  his condjtion. ,'  The cottage in which she had engaged  two' modest loqms was one of a low of  'three of .those cold-looking stone dwellings she disliked, and was situated in a  lane off the anam ioad,<with .the tices  of the Darwen Haigh plantation in fiont,  and a wide stieteh of fields behind! Beyond these fields was the park which  surrounded Blackdale Hall, thelresidence  of Lord Wyersdale..1 Theie was a short  THE   MARKET  REPORTS.  ���ZfV-  Live Stock Trade Falling Off���Wheat  Firmer���The   Latest   Quotations.  Friday' Ever,-* May -22.  Toronto St. Lawrence Market,  leceipls  amounted  to  ,The   total'ffiain  1,200 busheU,        i ,  Wheat���One   bundled  bushels  of white '  and iOO bushels of xed sold at 74c to 74��o  per bushel, and ZOO bushels of gooso sold  at 07c ,       ,  Oats���Six  hundred  bushels ,sold  at 31o,  to 3H4c pei   bushel.       ��� ,   .  Diesscd   Hogs���Ijleht-vvoisht  Iiors - are  quoted slightly eisior at $7 75 to $8 25 per .  i owt.    Heavies ate  steady  at  JO 50 to  $7.  There is little or no demand foi  the lat- .,  ter, and trade Is tiuiet ���   >t  Hay���Tlie    o   -t    gs   amounted^, to , 30 ,  loads     No   1 'inini-I*v Is quoted at S12 to  $15 pet ton, and mixed or clover is steady  at Sb to S9. - ,    t-   . -  Stiaw���Ts, quoted steady at ?8 to $9 per-  ton.    Thtae  loads weie  sold  ,        ���-      -       i t  Cheese Markets.  \ *'  ,f r  !>?>  as he was out of hearing^e leaned out ���f}fj? ATL���1' ^^ t0 paCe "P  to whisper to Norma, who was'keeping ^J��^ **�����r����T,m:,    . ((a.    .  ,  ��ae�� ^viHi Mm tiotups' wilk* ,     *Ve11'   went on tlle lawyer, "Sir Ast-  *%>S?��^voS  yourself  and  get ^jf-d point-blank to see Mis Mid-  eiervous and frightened and miserable if ,^���r' *"? ?J^\ 1'iess the point, as  ���people talk.   I "don't know whether I'm t^JhT^tr^il^ t0 ffc at -^  right to tell you, but they aio chatter- *��?'{ f"^ ^' '" ",ent"n*1" he,was 1"'  inS, and! thought yoii-dW to know eo^c^^wftto^o^1"'  ^  w��, �� 'i^S1' be disappointccl if I tell Cut from the town of Blackdale over the  you the httle we did heai was not very fieida and throug*h the plantation, to  satisfactory. .Such a man as I described   Darwen Hai��h,  Napanee, Way 2.'���At the cheese board '  this afternoon 1,500 boxes ot cheese wero   i  bodided,  1,070 white and 4."0 colored; 'bia.  v.iilto   and   loO   coloied   sold   at1 ll-'7-16c/',  Bujei,  piesent.���Alexanclei,   Gleall,  Van  Luven,   rhompsoii    Cook,  McGiath,   Mc- ',;.  Kinnon and L>issell  Ottawa, Hay 'l'.���On tho Ottawa Cheeso  Eoaid   to-day  4o7  wnite   and/��� 107 vcolored    ,  weie boatded, but theio weie no sales, lie    '  for white anil llVftc lor coloied being open- >  ing-and closing pi ices    bovell ajid Christmas   got  23   white   and  53    colored   and  Hodgson Bios   Ob white and 2.) colored v  Peith, May 22-On the cheese maiket "'  here to-day thetc weie 1,255 boxes of white  cheese, all weie sold at ll'^c Fowler got  700 boxes,' Bissell 210 boxes, Ferguson 175  boxes, Wobstei 110 boxes and How 60  boxes. T       j  Iiociuois.    May     22���Twenty    factories  boarded 1,025 cheese here to-day; 728tcol-'  oied and 297 white, ll',4c offerod and every  cheese sold on the board    ���  Kemptville,    May   22���Kleven    hundred  'and.slxty boxes of cheese were offered at,'  to-night's  meeting  heie, <and ,neaily  allj.  sold *on >the  bo.nd   at  necord ^prices-of '  this- offering; 405 boxes  were white xand  755-colored.     Bidding opened  at, lie and', ,  after a little hanging flie,on.the part of   / /'  .the buyers and salesmen, went up to 11       .* '  3-lGc,   at  which  figuie   several   fictories'_ '" "���*"  sold out j Bidding then moved up to ll^c, -..���i   '  which most of the salesmen were ready    <;. i *n  to accept, in all the cheese sold'on the "   - ,., .  boaid amounted to 320 boxes for Fergu-   ���>   ~ "*'  son, 270 for Blssell and 110 for -Webster., -~    ,.,-���  "South Finch, May 22���Xtogulai  meeting' > y\~  of Finch Cheese Board^held  this  even-   ,v'    -1  ins. , Number   of   cheese   Uoai ded,,- 2,000    |   yx  boxes, 1,800 boxes white, balance colored. * "   >-  Price offered on^boaid 11 3-lCc foi  white    >'.**'-  and 11 6-lfi foi   coloied     Buyers picsent, '- i -,','  Logan,   Keenan,*   Ault,    Weir,.   Fra&cr, "  <,.*i  Ptuner and Gibson. 4 ' '-    ,'   ;  Toronto ,Live   n^n-'c.      ,       > ^ a   z\  Trade vves  considerably quieter at the   ' ��    '^i  'J'oiorto Cattle * ^iket this motning, the  urn ol cattW-,lxi iii light, and tho demand  foi butel ois' having eased olf somewhat. /  The slioiL lun, liowevei, was lesponalble'  foi    the    fanly   steady   malnlen.-iice    of  piieos, and quotations continue pieity.woll"  unchanged.' The total i tin of cattle offering amounted to 52 cais Including 'iOO cat-  ������  tie, 317 ��t.seii and lambs,   122      ^s^ittid IS  ,  calves    Besides these, theie were in the '/  maiket on  theli  way to the oast 15 cars  of Chicaco  cattle / > -���    -  Expoit Cattle���Thei e was a rathei small '  lot ot expoit cattlo'oft'oi ing,this moining,  which fact was lesponslblo ioi a slightly  fiimer feeling in prices This, howovor,  was not' sufhcioi.t to affect quotations.''  The best cxpoitois sold unchanged at$4b0  to 55 pei cwt, and medium cattle biought1  about ?4 25  to  $110    A  number'of light"  '4  \  >!  ���*-^-e  . yi i  '   C   j*1  that all the right people aie on youi  aide, and don't believe a woid 6f this rumor that there's another woman who's  got the light to take youi place."  "Do they say that?" wlnspeicd Noima,  tfaintly,  , I am  con  vinced of it," cried Astley.  "Very likely," admitted Mr. Capper.  "Well, I decided to see her, and I dievv,  by little and little, the following stoiy  from her.    Aceording to hei, it was a  ���ilv nimnafa a���,i +i,��� ���i,i i' i "l"*-."1"1 Ana -the people aie talking: and we n.  -tJhank-you," ffit? her d-LuthL 1,1 Y7 deolarcj not let thei talk. We must make  :l-and-though }g����?L, 3faneie, 7h,t ^V0US ^U-����--�� tor you/ that you have bro  1  him  an���that   mghtcned, and fancied that a case would   down with 4n i,nvl��(��ni .... ;n���   "  "Wis I wrong to tell you?   You were   ?f"Jt, toi?n^' ?f ddl."lte-  ?o^��-"P-  fcound to know��some fame, and I wanted   ^��� %?'J?*��0���p'LC0\1}' ���d befc'"ne  you to feel we weie on youi side, any-   ["J.J 7* J at, T f ^ ��f prC"  *      ��� ' '     tending to be dead, in older to escape  A little smile crept over Norrn^ ^f^ZTU^T^P5- 1/,asked Mrf"  white face. She looked up with giateful fflS,?���,^,^ly a-e.-diould be so much  ^ycV alaniiedif shevvas n-nocent, as the fam-  "You  were right,   and-  ehe whispeicd.   "You and  ho mustn't heai- me ca.ll him so���that  dear boy!" . be trumped up against her, as her liw  So the two kind-hearted young people   i^nd vvas anxious to get rid of her."  drove away,  and  Noima,  not  knowing ,   "But didn't the doctor know the diffcr-  whether she was more alarmed by tho   enc<. between Mrs. Darwen and the ser-  news   that  ihe  rumor  had   spread,   or   vant?"  comforted by feeling that she had al-       "it seems not.   They went to a doctor  ready made  some  allies, went back  to   wl)0 lived some distance nvvay, and who  the house, put on a hat and cape, and   -was a stranger to the family."  took a busk walk in the giounds. "And Mrs. Midsomcr dared to admit  She had made the toui  of the whole   dh0 knew of this?"  place,  and  was    letuining    indoois  to       "She nay), of course, that she tried to  lunoheon, when, coining suddenly lountl   dissuade her  daughter,  but  was  over*  the corner of the house, sho came upon   ruled by her fears.   She Rays the servant  a stiangei who was just leaving the pc��-   died, and was buried as Mis. Darwen."  t/ico as she npptoached it. "Did you  make  enqunics  about the  The man tinned on hearing footstep--,   eeivant?"  and Noima with difficulty lefiitined fiom       "Yes.    It seems,  from  the neighbors'  -uttering a ciy.   Ife saw  that she was   nccounts, that Mis. Mn'somer gave out  ���truck by his appearance, and inimediiite    that the servant hnd g->ne home to her  friends, to account for the fact that she  undoubtedly  did  disappear  about  that  time."  "Did  Mrs.   Midsomer   give   you   hex  vvas  seen  about  here yestciday  afternoon���" t  < "AfternoonI" exclaimed Norma. "That  >$as later than his call heie then?"  "Yes," said Mr. Capper. "He was seen  coming out of the house of���Dr.  Wharies."  Norma could scarcely repress a sigh.  Hei feais had come line then, the doctor had got hold of this important witness first.  "That, unfortunately, is all we have  been able to leain," went on Mr. Capper. "The man 'has not been''scan about  since, but he may 'bo tiaccd. I have  wired) to London for someone to help us  in tracking him down. Of comse it is  cot a criminal mattei, so wc have to rely  lyon oui own cfiorts to find him."     '  The sigh which escaped at the same  Zioment from-the lips of "both the young  people showed that* they did not underrate tDie difficulties m the way. There  was a long silence, and then Astley came  over to the cliaii in which Noima was  sitting.  "You must go away," said he, witli a  peremptonness in which there was a  world of suppiessed, yet pleading affection. "This business is bieakmg your  hcait; it's not good foi you to be heie.  And the people aie talking: and we must  ly hurried  away  iuLo  tho avenue at  great rate.  For a moment she  stood  undecided;  then she ran down tlie avenue after him;  but he had disappeared: whether he had namie and addiess?"  run down the winding load at a gical "Yes. Of course I've not had time to  rate,.or taken a qut through the shrubs, verify them. Bui as ihe gill appears to  and over the outer wall, she could not have been an oipl-an, and to have been  tell. ' engaged from a  logisfry  office  in  Bn-  Trembling and panting, she went back mingham, and as the address given mc  to tlie house. She knew she could not is not a very clear one,'being merely the  be mistaken: Short as h��l been the time name of a peor street in Bu mingham  ��me had for inspection, she had taken in without any number, I'm afraid it will  all the details of the tall, soldierly fig be a hard matter to trace the girl, alive  "ire, colorless hair, long, tawny mous- or dead. And, unfortunately, it is not  taohe, blue eyes. Above all, there was of much consequence whether she is or  the cut over the right eye, an unmistak- not, as far as the main facts of this unable mark of identity. happy business arc concerned."  T'his was Tom Eogerson, the witness     There   was   a   dead   silence.    Norma  upon whose testimony her position and hardly dared to ask another question.  "A3tley's dependedl "And���you���saw���'her?" she whispered  And Astley was awayl    A cry of dis- at last,  an  - broken  down with the anxiety of my illness, as  indeed you might have done, my dear."  And he smiled at her tendcily. "Then  Capper and I will go on with this, and  we'll never icst till we get the tangle  straightened out. I'll not despair," cned  he in a louder tone, drawing himself up  and clenching his fists with a sudden  burst of fierce energy. "These people are  such knaves that they'll overreach themselves: besides, theie .no so many in the  plot that, if we only wait long enough,  one or other of them will give the rest  away. Eh, Capper, what do you think?"  "It's not unlfkcly," snid 'the lawyer  drily. "In the meantime you'ie undoubtedly right: Ladv Dai-wen should go back  4o Jher friends for a few days at least."  Tvj*Ok*js*t *��m* '��t��! idrng  with  her   ''cau  bent, in an  attitude of deep dejection.  It was already dii3k when Norma mado  her arrangements with the widow; but  the (hours seemed long that she spent  alone in her room, which was on the upper story, of., tihe cottage. The parlor  downstairs, which opened diiectly on to  the road, was also to be devoted to her  use: hut Norma was too much afraid of  an incursion from her landlady fiom the  kitchen behind, not to piefer the Safe  seclusion of,her bedioom. So she sat by  the window, looking out at the bare  trees in front, and at the chimneys of  Astley's 'home, which had been her home  that morning.  It /was past seven o'clock, and quite  daik, When her heait gave a gieafc leap  at the sight of a figuie m the road below', and, by tlie light of the one street  lamp in 'the lane she distinguished Astley, whose gait was easily leeognizable  on account of the slight limp which he  had not yet got rid of. v  He had just crossed tho stile which  led from the town, and vvas making for  the plantation. If she had had any doubt  as to wh'o he was, it would have been  dispelled when she saw linn take a key  fiom ,his .pocket and open ihe private  gate which led into the plantation.  He had gonei thiough, and vvas on the  point of closing the gate, when Noima  saw anoihei'man iun hastily across the  road, and entei ihe plantation in his  turn, not by ihe gate, 'but by scaling the  wall a little lower down.  Nonna tlncw open the window. Astley was locking the gate behind him:  the second man had disappeaied. She  had thoughts of calling oui to Astley, of  suiting him on his guaid; but she was  tfiiublful whcthei hei voice would cany  so far. The better plan seemed to be to  go out, to iun up the lane as far as the  gate, and to speak to him over the wall.  So she tinned, put on hei hat as she  ran downslaiis, and slipped out tof the  cottage.  By the time she i cached the gate, however, Astley had disappeaied, and there  vvas not a sound to be heard suggestive  of any human picsence- near.  Who was the second man? Norma  lingeicd near the gate, hied to look over  cxpoiteis sold'as ~l-irt-keep cattle.  Butcheis' Cattle���j. he demand eased off  somewhat.and In so doing pretty well kept*  paco   with   the  supply,   which,   with  tho  light iun, was limited   .Prices continued  falily steady, and picked lots sold at 5,1 GO  to U S5 pei cwt. The geneial iun of choice '  cattle1 biought   about  $4.75,   and   fail    to'  good about $1 20 to $4 50    Common cattle  brought about S3 to $4.  Stockeis  and  Feedeis���There  Is  still a  fair demand for these cattle, and there Is   ,  a good number offering    Quotations all  lound continue unchanged  Milch Cows���There was a short run today, and It was almost entirely composed "  of poor stock.    Quotations ranged about  J35 to $50 tach, but more would be paid  for rood cows.  Calv, 5���Not   many   were   offering,   and ,  trade was rather quiet.   Quotations show  no change. i  ' Sheep   and   Lambs���The   market   was c.  steady,     and    yestei day's   pi ices   ruled:  .Theie was a moderate run offering, and  all were sold early.  Hogs���The  iun of hogs was light, and ,  the  market  was   fanly  steady     Selects  are quoted at $5 90 per cwt, and lights ana  fats at ?d.75. j  ,    East Buffalo  Cattle   Markets.      f   '  Jnafs' Buffalo.-NY   Maj 22 -Cattle-Re-^  ceipts,   12o   head,   fair   demand,   steady.  ^9,1-s���Receipts,   870   head,   s      dy;   tops,  lo.7o to SB, common to good, {,1 ,o to S5.b5.  t.0f��s���Recr    "s'   G-30��    lie**<-.    Yorkeis  5c  higher, otjiv.     steady; heavy, $S 05 to SO 15;  Pigs,   $b   to  ?6.05,   loughs,   ?5 25*to   $5 60:  stags,   $4 25 to 44.50    Sheep  and  lambs-^  Receipts, ti.100 head, Iambs steady, others  25c lowei.  to    lambs, &b 75  to $b 90, culls -, '  to good, $4 to   o 05; yeailings, $1 75 to $5 25; ,  ewes,  $4 to $125, sheep,   top  mixed, $4.23  to $4 50,  culls to good, $2 to $415.  Astliy looked at hen doubtfully:Jhe   eit   S^^ih1^" f'" ,r"tMruithor 7* ihc  eure the-e would be a passionate out-   !a,1-c' io Lhe s*,ot wheie tli0 sccond mM  burst, an indignant protest from tlie impulsive woman.   It was with a Btare of  blank  astonishment^ that  he   met her  eyes, when, raising her head very quietly, 0he lisped out, in the most submissive manner in the world: "Yes. When  shall I go?"  Astley was too much bewildered to\an-  ���wer. It was Mr. Capper, who, greatly  relieved by her ready submission, eai'd  briskly:  "There's a. wise, kind lady I You're  doing the best possible thing for your  kusband in Relieving nim, as much as you  tan, from his anxiety about you. If it is  quite oonv-'iient to you, I should fltrong-  i ^tl36 y��u *�� lcave k-1-3 Pla��e without  "Yea, yes," assented Norma, even as  "T did not.   But Sir Astley did.   Ho ' ��,net8i>oko beginning to walk to the door.  had got ovei.  A littlo further still there was a heap I to *-3 -30'" **�� in "bags, $i.Ki'  of road-mending stones undei the wall,    91Mes,\-Th^�� a^mnn.i   fnr  and she got ou the top of this and looked '     ���-   "    ���    - dom-<U1^   Cof  over.    In the darkness she fancied she  could make out that there were human  figures moving about among the leafless  trees and undergrowth at a little distance.   Should she cry out? Should she-;-  (To be Continued.)  Use Lever's Dry Soap (a powder} to  wash woolens and flannels,���you'll lila-  it. v  Chicago Live Stock.  Chicago, May 22.-Cattle-Receipts, 1,000;  steady, good to prime stecis, $l 9u to S3 20;  Pooi to medium, $4 to Sl.t.0, stackers and  leedeis,, $3 to $4 75, cows, $1.30 to $1 00:  heifeis, $2 to $1 75, cannois, $1 50 to ii 75;  bulls, $2 to $4.23, calves, s2 50 to C.75; Texas led steeis, $1 to $1.00 Ho^s ��� Receipts to-day, 20,000, to-mono w, lO.O'JO;  loft over, 400, opened steady and closed 5c  lower, mixed and btitcl-eis', $o to $o.S0:  ifood to choice heavy, $o 40 to $i, 00; lough  heavy, $0 15 to $0 35. light, ?5 S3 to $0.10-  bulk ol sales at SG 15 to Sti i5 Sheep���Receipts, 5,000, sheep steady, lamfc steady;  {rood to choii e wethers, $1 25 to $o JO. fair  to choico mi*ccd, $J.7o to $1.73, natlvo  lambs. $4.50 to $7; spiing lambs, $7.50.  Montreal  Grain and Produce.  Montieal, May 22 ��� Giain���Tlie market  on the whole is rtulet Wc- quote:���Peas  73c to 73%c, i>o, .' j)Jc, No   1 u.us, 37c; No.  2 oats, 3oc afloat, and No  2 oats ex-stoie,  37',ic; buckwheat, 46c to  I0i/c afloat, No.  3 extra barley,  53c  to 6J'/4v   afloat.  Flour���The  demand is  f< ily good  and  the maiket is moderate' active -Wo  quote.���C loice Mr litoba sp c- wheat patents, $110 to $4^0, seconds, $3 80 to $1;  stiong bakorb', SJ 10, winter wheat patents, $3 75 to $3.90, stialght rollers, $3 35'  to" $1.70, extia,  __. r Med oats is  still limited and the maiket is quiet,  business being piinclpilly of a jobbing  natuie at $3 CO to $3t5 per barrel and  at $1.70 to $1.76 pei   bag  Millfeed���There was no change in mill-  feed, for which tho demand is still  good. Wo quote:���Manitoba bran in bags,  $18, mouiile, $20 per ton; Ontario bran in  bulk. $17.50; shorts, $lb,50, moullle, $22  to $28,  as  to quality.  Cheese���For what spot business was  \-ansacted UV��c was the pievalling Idea  ��i western makes, 11% on townships,  and lltfc on Quebec chee��e. It is un- v  dci stood also that offers of Ontario  makes were being made over the cable at  56s, which Is about equivalent to ll%c.  Butter���The range on fine creamery,  1814c to 19c as to grade to the local  trade. Exporters are sill lmorc oi less  ��UiJ>f  ibo 5?ar!��i.  s.'t��U  ,vCIIS����fii>t',,��rt ATLIN, ' Ii.    C    SATURDAY.    JULY   ii.".!/u.s  P  bv  Pulilisliuil    overy    Sutnriliiy   nioiiiiii  T'u: AiLiN CijAI.m Puhmsiiing Co.  A.C. HiiisciiirnLii.liiiiJoii,   I'hotiul-ioii.  ' Ollico otpublioutioii l'c-.-irl SI., Atlin, II. C.  Advertising liutus : !>1.0U in;r inch, each  insertion. Kcudiiij^ not ices, 2"i cenU u line.  Special (Joiititiul Itulu-. on niipliciiticni.  The biibsui-iptioii pi-u-i- is Si u yeiu- pio-  nbio in advance. No piper will be dclivoioil  unless this condition is cum plied w illi.  'Saturday,   Juj���yiitii.  iyo3.  implex  Canada "has prospered beyond  our expectations dmiug the last  decade.  Its mines have become world re-  . nowned and are capable of supplying all the miueial uecessaiy foi  its home market. There weie  3345 Shipping Mines in 1902 and  the wealth ciealed by lhcr mineial  .iudustry totals up to $189,728,538.  Placer mining, hydraulicing and  dredging in the Atlin, Cariboo and  Omiueca distiict will help ' to  swell the already enormous return.  In this distiict ihe outlook is very  t 1  satisfactory, and all the work done  up,to date only goes tq,prove that  "so far-v it has been confined lo  practically shallow diggings, whilst  at present it is conclusive that the  "pay" is in'lhe deepest ground, or  benches.    ,  The "Granary of the World" is  a title well earned by Canada, but  oiitside'its agricultural production  the natural resouiccs of the liahei-  ics, lumber and timber aie stupen-  duous. The fishery products alone  amount to nearly S3S,000,000, aud  the best whaling   region    in  the  1 world is in^the Hudson -Bay 'and  Arctic Ocean. Then the lumber;  British Columbia alone contains  the" greatest timber reserve in the  world. Canada today is second  to none in her national resources  and il is lo be hoped that she will  be well represented at the'St. Louis  Exposition and make a showing  that will prove the, statement.  The meeting, to be held tonight  at the Grand Hotel, will touch ou  matters of great importance directly  affecting the welfare of the" miner,  prospector, merchant,' professional  man and in fact all classes;  One of the' vital matters to be  discussed is the existing Placer  Act which has been.in force for  nearly forty years with but little  change; conditions^ are altered and  the laws as applied to s'hallow  diggings are not applicable to' deep  placets, hence the leason to demand remedial legislation. '  The question of Crown grants  will also be debated upon and it  is earnestly desired that, especially  those at present opposed to the  Crown granting of placer ground,  should be present in order that the  meeting may have an opportunity  of fairly and honestly airing its  opinions.  All are  welcome  whether   they  belong   lo  the Provincial -Mining  Association or not.    It is the duty  of every one to attend, in order to  make the meeting a representative  one;  every  one   will    have a fair  hearing aud much good may be  done for Atlin's future  prosperity.  Do,not forget the hour and place,  8:30 p.   111.   tonight  al   the  Grand  Hotel. Atliu, B. C.  We had the opportunity this week  of >vilnessing a concentialion of  copper sulphide, produced in two  minutes, absolutely clean 'and devoid of'gangue; the experiment was  made by the original inventor^ of  Ihe-oil process. Capl. Geo. Robson,  M. JO., M. I. Mecii.'E. M. r.M.M.  of Kalgoorlie, W."A.  Retelling lo our headline, we use  the term complex in preference to  the usual term refractor}' because  the latter term leads one to believe tliat ��� all values other than  gold aie neglected.     ,  In the 1 eduction or'subdivision  of complex 01 es, (which' as the  woid implies means'the subdivision'  of the complex or .various constituents contaiusd in the-ores,) we  aie desirous of concentrating these  vaiious oie bodies and separating  them iu order to make it possible  to realise ou all their individual  values; this is one ol the problems  befoic us today.  We arc aware that there are two  processes,  the combination of which  may revolutionize the treatment  of  base ores  whose  methods  demand  thought,  investigation and  experiment in oider to  make of the complex ores a paying proposition that  would  interest  the capitalist  and  especially the London capitalist.  The two  methods  which may  attain the desired end,' and   seem  to  be feasible from the  latest scientific  metallurgical     research    are    the  oil method of concentration,   which  gives'an   absolutely  clean concentrate;  aud   the   electro " magnetic  separator, which separates all the  metallic constituents and  thus  enhances the value of what was called  refractoiy 01 e.    Tihe   combination  of these two  methods  will we  believe'reduce      concentration    aud  separation back to simplicity.    The  oil(is  essentially  and  only a con-  ceutiator,    the    electro    magnetic  is a separator from a "concentrate at  a certain temperature.  ��� It is .evident to mining men  that  the problem  of .the future  is  the  efficient and    simple    manner   of  treating what, we   term  complex  ores; we have,-tried to  define the  difference between the term complex  and the term  refractory  aud preferring the latter we lecommend  it  to the thought of those  interested  and engaged in mining.  .   It is possible.that our reader may  consider this a little premature and  in advance of what they have been  accustomed to, but our reflections  of-gold mining all over the  world  lead us back to  our subject,  that  of Ihe reduction and subdivision of  the constituents ot complex ores*in  order that all the values contained  in the ores may be  treated and  realized      separately     and   thereby  obtaining   the  full   and  absolute  values therein contained.  <,  IMsmgzigii  and' Grape 'Rings ���  And All Kinds of Jewellery Manufactured on the Premises.  JBSF*, Why send oiu wheu.you can get.goods as cheap here? ���-'  Watches From, $3 ajts*   Fisie LSsao of Q&uvenir Sgtoons*  ��� JULES EG&ERt & SON, The Swiss Watchmakers. ''  �� THE    KOOTENAI .HO'TEL.' I  Cor.  George E. Hayes, Proprietor  FlRi'T  AND  TRAINOR  STREETS.'  This Eirst Class Hotel lias been roinoilulcil ami rclurnislioil tlii-ou-?hotit,        , ,6  ami oilers tlie best uecoiiiiiioilittioii to Traiisii-ntor Pernimient       ' 2  Guests.���Ainoi-ic-iiii mid 1'iiiropuHti plnn.   .                            - $  Finest Wines, LEiju&s'S and Giant's. -5  Billiards   and   Pool-,     ,                ' %  THE"'GOLD'-   HOUS,e5[  DISCOVERY.   B. C.                                            , '  . A, STRICTLY FIRST CLASS HOTEL,  ( ,  CHOICEST WINES LIQUORS &CIGARS-  Mixed Drinks a Specialty.,'��.  DINING   ROOM  SUPPLIED    WITH  THE  WCST  Till-:  MARKET   AFFORDS.  ', " .Vegetables Daily'Fjoni our own Garden.'' '  Breakfast, 6 to 9, Lunch,' 12 to 2, Dinner, 6 to 8.   -  THE  WHITE; PASS1  ROUTE: '  &  YUKON  Passenger and Expiess .Service,   Daily (except  Sunday),' between -  Skagway,"Log Cabin. Bennett,,Caiibou, White House and Intermediate,  points, making close connections with our own'steamers at White Horse  for Dawson and Yukon points, and.at Caiibou for Atlin every Tuesday '  and Friday; Returning, leave Atlin ,ever.y Monday aud Thursday.-^  Telegraph Service to Skagway!    Express  matter  will  be received ,  for shipment to-and from all points in Canada and the United States.^  For information relative to Passenger, Freight, Telegiaph'or Express  -Rates apply to any Agent of the Company or to \  Traffic Department, SKAGWAY.  J.  H.   RICHARDSON,  ATLIN   &  DISCOVERY.   ��o�����- "   Full Line of Clothing Just From the East  THE   LATEST'r STYLES.   ���������  Complete Stock of Dry Goods  THE    LATEST ' SN    HATS, , BOOTS    AND     SHOES*  gjSSr GOLD   SEAL   GUM    BOOTS  Our Goods are the Best and Our Prices the Lowest.  The Canadian Bank of Commerce.  CAPITAL    PAID   UP   $8,700,000.  Reserve, S3,000,000.  Branches of the'Bank at Jeattie, . "   '  San "Franeiseo,  '   - Portland,  "  > Skagway, etc.  Exchange sold on all Points*  Gold Dust Purciiased-  -Assay Office in Connection.  D. ROSS, Manager.  the  9  E.   ROSSELLI," Proprietor.  Corner Pearl and First Streets, Atlin, B. C.   ,o*   FIRST   CLASS   RESTAURANT   IN   CONNECTION.  CHOICEST WINES, LIQUORS AND CIGARS CASE" GOODS A SPECIALTY.  Hydraulic*   Mining  A Tornado.  Wilder, Minn.���A tornado struck  the town last night and killed  eight people; Daniel Gallagher and  his two daughters were among the  killed.  t  HYDRAULIC   GIANTS,    WATER    GATES,  ANGLE   STEEL   RIFFLES    & -    '  HYDRAULIC   RIVETED  PIPE.  Estimates furnished on application  The Vancouver Engineering Works,  Vancouver, B. C.  A. C.' Hirschfeld. Agent, Atlin, B. C. (-  &��T fa* 'fiSUaaffiffrau 3233 &X-J.f ���,��.,., ^UV^aMR^jaftr o *' "* v-rwrarawas.*,, *x'wtt^,?^'~*5ZeZZ  '*,"��'���' ," -^.wwrnwaw-ff>.-'*�����-��� , *!  ^  ���'4  ,.'��  ATI, IN, B.C., SATURDAY,-JULY 11,-1903  can   give   You   as Good Value "for your CASH as'(j;  any House in Town.  Try   ess   with , /#   ������3*tf"  0    .Successors to  (Viant   Powder  011  ions, ���?'tG<  hand.  the mm.  Bul-  long  feais  King Peter's   won ies begin;   Ihe  sku'pschtna demand that  the new  government should picsent itself to  the   chamber;    radicals  demand a  1  '  dissolution and an immediate gene-  lal election. '   "  Ameiican tnis won the races at  the Kiel icgatta; KmpeiorWilliam  picsenled victors wilh levvauls. ^  Wai  is.imminent  between  gaiia and Turkey. '  A column of catei pillars  3'aids wide and llnce miles  has invaded Walla > Walla;  of damage aie enleilaincd.,  ' The Gieat Noilh Western Tele-  grph Co. will rbe a rival to" the  Dominion Yukon line; the'y will  build fiom Dawson and connect  with cable from Alaska to Seattle-  Hon. Chas. Wilson ,and- Hon.  R. F. Green .accompanied by Mr.,  R. E. Gornell left foi Ottawa on  the 1st, to confer with the Government on Japanese question, also  to discuss the C. & W. Land grant.  The British case oh the Alaska  Boundary dispute is now complete;  the argument mu*>t be filed by Sept.  3id. Mr. Justice Armour is now  consideiecl beyond recovery, and  anew Commissioner" will'have to  be named.  The Ottawa "Free 'Piess" has  been puichased by ' Mr. ' Alfred  Wood of Toronto.  A public mcefuig ol the Provincial Mining Association will be  held this .-evening tit J the Grand  Hotel at 8:30 p., m. Everybody  nteicsted in mining should attend.  , Qnaitz mineis aie earnestly le-  quested lo ^attend*  NOTICE.  RESPECTING. TIMBER   LICENCES.  ���^jO'IICEis hereby given that the Order in  Council making a legulatloii for ,tlio  survev of timber!limits before the issue of  special licences to cut and leraove timber  from Crown lauds, notice respecting: ivliich  was published ,111 the Biitish "Columbia  Gazette and dated 2Gth March, 1903, has  been rescinded '' -  ,   _*    yr s. gore; i  <    "���  "' Deputy Commissioner of Lands & Works.  Lands and Works Department,  Victoria, 25th June, 1903. je25  THE "WHITEPASS & YUKON ROUTE.  1 .     ' v,  '   Pacific   and   Aictic   Railway   and Navigation l ompanj, -  ,, ,Ht itisli Columbia Yukon^ Railway ..Company.        ,   r ** ."    '  ���*        -' -   ' British'-Yukon   Railwaj  Companj, ' '' ,  '-   TIME TMBLE*   K  thence in a westeilj dnection lOIKIcet,  thence noitheilj 101M leet, thence ensteib  lOl'-f feet, tlionce southeily WVyi leet to  point'of commencement, containing one  quarter oi tin aci o moi o oi less.  Dated   at   Atliu,    B. C.' this   r.th   dnj    ol  .hniu, 1101.  The I'ritihli Columbia Power  '    ic .Maiiufuctui ing Co., Ltd  jeli-30<I.  N  OTJOIS is hoiiiby given that afti-i- OOdnjs  Iiom' date,' I intend to apply lo (In-  Ciuel Commissioner ol Lands and Woiks  lot permission to pui chase tin- iollownig described,tract of laud in the Atlin disti let lor  agi ictilturii) purpose!,: commencing at an  initial post, plimtpil about one milo noi th-  casl ol Atlin tovvnsitc, tiiciieo i mining- cast  10 chums, thence noith 20 chains, tlicnco west  10 chums, thonco south 20 chums to the point  ol commencement, containing SO acres more  or loss. .      .1. T. Regan.  Dated at Atlin,  li. C-, this Itli dnj'of June,  100.!. - . jeb-COd  lyOTlCl* i~- lieioby given that alter 10 dnj's  fiom diito, I intend to; npph to tlie  Chief Commissioner" of Lands and AVoiks  for a 21 jour ieuso of tlio follow ingdpsenbed  laud, situated at tho head of Boulder ci eek,  in the Atlin District, commencing at u po��t  marked, "C. D Non ton's S. W. coiner,"  thence 20 chains in a noith-easterly dnoo-  tion, thence 20 chains in a noitli-westerlj  dnection, thence 20 chains m a^south-wes-  teriy diiection,, thence 20 chains in a south-  eastorl." dnection to point of commencement, containing 10 urros moi o or loss.  Dated at Atlm.B C, this 1st day of June,  1903. CD. Newton,  je6-30d < '  -RJOTICE is heicby given that Sixtj days  after date I intend, to apply to the  Chief Commissioner of Lauds and Woiks  for permission to pmchase the following  described tract ot land for 'agricultural  purposes: That parcel ortiactof land sit-  uated in the Afclin Lake Mining Dimsioii,  commencing at a post planted at a point  on the eastern boundarj- -of Atlin Toiv n-  site, thence noith iO chains, thence East 20  chains, thence,south 20 chains, thence west  ' 20 chains, to  point of commencement,   con-  I taming 40 ac'les,   moio or less.  I ,   , . , -      .Chas. R'. Myers.  Dated at Atlin, B.C., this 28i d day of May,  1903." v - ,      mj30-60d  NOTICE.  Certificate of Improvements.  The    STliLLOW    JACKET    Miuei.il   Claim,  situated   on    Pino    Cieck,    about    onn  'milo   oast   of   Discdveij,    in   the   Atliu  I,like Mining Division of Cassiur. Ii. C.  TVrOTlCB   is   licieby  given  that  iN    M. Rull'iici, l-.M.C., No. 11.11359..  I,    JllllUE  Agent for  tho North Columbia Gold .Mining Co., I'.M.C^  No. lUIHl, intend <j0 dnss fiom ditto hereof, to applj to the Mining Recorder for  a Ceitihcuto of Tmpiovciiieuts, for the pur-  posc of ,obtaining a Cj-ovv u Giant of the  above claim". '  Ami PunTiir.it Take notice that action under Section 37 must bo commenced before  tho issuance oi such Cei tiiicatc of Impi ove-  monts. l -*  Atlin, U. C, this Iflth day of May, 1903.  nij23-b0.l ''    Julius M. Riiflner, Agent  ,      >'  Certificate  of Registration of  Extra-Provincial Company.  an  No IN.' B.,  2nd class.  8. 30 p. m  10. 30   ���  11. 40 a in.  12-20  2.4-)  "C. 40  No.l   N. B  1st class.  9. 30 a. m.  10.511    ���  31. 00 (  n  15      ���  12.15 1  12. 35 i  2.10  4. SO  IN EFFECT   JANUARY 7 1901,  Dailj   except Sunday.  No  LV.  SKAGUAY.  WHITE PASS  LOG CABIN  AR.  p.m  1  ^  -  \  2.S. BoJuid  No. 4 S. Bound  1st class.  2nd class.  4. SO p m.  AR  4.15 a. m.  3  05  3.00   ���  *rt     1��  2. 10 .,  2.10   ���  M  1.00,,  1.35 1  1.15 ) i).in  It  12.20   p.m.  11.50 ,n-m  I*  10.20    ���  9. .10    ,,  LV  7.00   ���  DENNETT  ���      CARIB0U  AR    WHITE IIORSU LV  Passengers must bo at depots in tune to have Baggage inspected and checked.    Inspection is stopped 30 minutes before leaving time of tram.  150'pounds of baggage will bo checked free w ith each full fuie ticket and 75 pounds  with each half faio ticket.  AJVVW��/>��'WV*VVV��A'^^  DO NOT FORGET YOUR  DUTY. REGISTER YOUR  YOTE AT ONCE.  /V*VVVVVWVV</*>WWVVVW  J. G. COKNELT..  MgeMioiel  Discovery.  OPEN DAY AND NIGHT.  FIRST-CLASS RESTAURANT  t   IN  CONNECTION.  Hcaddiiiutois  for Uiook's stage.  DISCOVERY, B. C.  Finest of liquors.     Good stabling.  En. Sands, Propiictor.  o.  BATHS  .   BARBER SHOP  G. II. tfORD        Prop.  Now occupy their now quaiters next  to tho Bank of O. N. A., First Stroot.  Tho bath rooms are equally as good as found  in cities.   Privuto Entrance for ladies.  Pellew-Harvey, Bryant & Gilman  Provincial Assayers  The Vancouver Assay Office, Established 1890.   ��o+   W. WALLACE GRIME & Co.,    ,  Agents.  Large or Small Samples forwarded for Assay  NOTICE.  ftTOTI-CIj is hereby'given that Sixty days  after date I intend to apply to tho  Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works  for permission to purchaso tlie following  described tiait-of hind in the Atlin distiict  for agricultural purposes: Commencing  at an initial post, planted about one mile  north-east of Atlin Tovvnsitc, tlionce running oast 40 chains, tlicnco south 20 chuinu,  thence west 40 chains, thence north-20 chains  to the point of commencement, containing  80 acres mora or less.  William Mc-Norn.  Dated at Atlin, B. C, this 22nd day of June  1903. Juo   27G0d  TVrOTiCI. is hc-rcbj given viinonftorCOuajs  from date, wo intend to apply to tho  Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works  for permission to pure-huso ono-fiiiartei- of  an acre of land for a foito for a power plant  iu the Atliu Distiict, situated as fallows :  Commencing at a post marked "The  British Columbia Powor & Manufacturing,  Co., Ltd.'s S.E. coriior,'j> planted at a point  on Discovery street, in tho Town of Atlin,|  ' " Comj'amies ACT, 1897," i  ���r HEREBY CERTIFY that I have tlise"  -* daj ipgistorecl "The McKeo Consoli- i  dated Hj di-aulie, Limited" as an Extia-  Piovincuil compan.y under the " Companies''  Act, 1S97," to c-arrj out oi ellect all or anj of  the objects to w hich the legislative ���author-"  it3 of the Legiilature of Butish Caliunbiii  evtends. ' , /  The IlCiid OHice ot the Company is situate  at Huron, in the county of Beadle, &tate of  South Dakota. , .  The amount of tho capital of the company  is -il,000,000, divided into ouo million shdiei  of one dollar each.  The head oihee of the company in this (  Province is, situate in Atlin, ami Fletcher Tr  Hamshaw., Manager of the Companj, whose  address is Atlin afoiasaiil, is the attorney  for the company (not enpovvered to issue or  transfer stock).  Tho time of tlie existence,ol tlio company  is 20 j ears, ;  Givon under m', hand and seal of ofb.ee nt  Victona, Provinco'of British.Coliwnbia, this  22ud daj of Maj, one thousand nine bundled and tin ee.   _ ���   >  ]L S.] ' " S. Y. Wootxon,   "    " .i  Registrar or Joint Stock Companies.  je-20-4t  .    .i-- ���  E. S. Wilkinson, P.L.S. Wm. Brown, CE.  WILKINSON   &   BROWN ^ -  Provincial  Land   Surveyors   &   Civil   Engineers.     I  Hydraulic   Mine  EnQin&ering   a   Specially Office. Pearl  St., near Third St,, Atein, B.C..  DRINK THE BEST  TEA**'  In Lead Packets ol ^~lu and i-Lb each.  For Sale by all First Class ���Grocers^.  KELLY.-  DOUGLAS   &   Co.. Wholesale Grocers, Vancouver, B.C.  FINEST EQUIPPED HOTEL IN THE NORTH.    EVERYTHING  CONDUCTED IN  FIRST-CLASS MANNER.  French   Restaurant in   Connection*  David, Hastie,   Proprietor.  Corner of First and Discovery .Streets.  A Edon to the Thirsty!  Drinks,  2s  tor   a Quarter*  Commencing Monday, April 20th, I will cut prices on all rny goods at  the LELAND HOTEL. I have a large stock of First C'ass  Goods and intend to dispose of them at Cost. This is strictly a.  Closing Our Sale.       Goods must be disposed of "by July .1st.  fflST'    Hotel Building for Sale���N.o Reasonable Offer Refused.  iE. P. .Q-raECHK.  ' ,i  j   i  T       1*     *  S'^A  Is      .'   ' \r    *i  XX:i_._. ���_ I IB. BLAKE'S AMJM3NT.  !THE   EVIDENCE   "SHOULD   BE  SENT TO 'THE KING.  Responsibility, of  a  Minister  of   the  Crown���Speaks of Forgery, Per-  ��� ,   jury,   Subordination���The   .Court  .;   Refuses   Protection   From   Sulli-  '    van if Gamey Gives Up the $1,200.  ' The argument in I lie Gamey case  began yesterday morning. ��� Mr. Blake,  in a speech lasting lour and thrce-  .quartcr hours, wcnl carefully over Ihc  evidence, endeavoring to link together  circumstance afler cueuiiislance in .support of Mr. Gamcy's story, lie condemned in very strong language the  course   of  Mr.   Slrallon,   and   alluded  ,   ,to Prank Sullivan as a bold and h.ird-  >.    -cned sinner.    Mr. Johnston will ijegin  the   argument   for   ihc   defence   tins  morning. . '  When ihc proceedings opened in the  morning Mr.DuVernei.ioi .Mr. Gamey,  made the statement Unit the latter was  cmite willing oav into the coin I  the $1,200 demanded by the  court  if  the latter  would  gra.nl  him  '  protection, on he was willing to make  out a marked check payable lo/Frank  " Sullivan, from  whom  he had  received  , the money. ' He asked for a formal order, 'which,  however,   was  refused  by  the Chancellor, who   said   the    $1,200  1 would have to be paid in 'in the same  manner as the $1,500.   .  Mr. Blake then begjn his speech.  (He first considered tlie scope  of  the  , act. _ Instead of the House vindicating itself il had thought proper to cic-  , yolve thafduty upon the Commission.  [There was no doubt as lo the breadth  and scope of'the act, and it was a  source of satisfaction that so wide a  scope had been given.    All the matters  - gone into, he submitted, were   covered  '   by the act, but he raised the point as  - '  to whether it was competent for ihc  ' .Commission to make-, a report, or  ' simply to' report upon the evidence without making any fin ding.  iMr. Blake held that the Commission-  had power only to take * evidence.  [Under the statute the whole function  t>f the Commission was to take and  return the cvidcn.cc.Jth.cn the Legisli-"  ture might take -such action as it  deemed  proper.   - -   -  The Chancellor���"There is a strong  temptation on us lo give effect to that  view."  Kowevcr.Mr. Blake continued, if the  Conimlssioners thought it was their  'duty to go  beyond the evidence then  i-   he would consider what'such finding1;  inighl reasonably be.      He would first  ,   ".present thai portion of the case as to  'which   there   appeared   no   reasonable  'doubt.   . He would then deal with Ihc  matters that were open to question.  Mr. Blake.then took up the oeni-'  municalions relating lo the bargain.  'He read firsl the letter of Sept. io,  writ-en by Mr. Stratton. and' signed  by Mr. Gani.-y, and addressed to the  Premier- calling attention to the second line of the second paragraph: "I  have decided to give you my support."  iThat is what the Government wanted.  "I ask to be treated as if I had been."  elected to support your Government."  There is the price. An absolute bargain of purchase and sale. He was  elected to oppose the Government,  but if treated in such a way he would  support it. Then, there is the letter  of Oct. 27, sent to the Premier, to  ���the same effect. Mr Blake next look  iflp the letter of Jan. 28, The Globe  interview, and asked why that interview was _ given. The bye-elections  were coining on, and it was of advantage to get such a statement.  (But   why   not   publish   the   letters   of  - Sept.   10 and    Oct.  27?    Because  the  Ceople would see that Gamey was  ought, and it was necessary to tone  down ' what they desired to-effect.  'Nothing could be more misleading  than this paper. With the Premier  there is the lelter of Sept. 10, but  now it is said "touching a rumor"  about Gamcy's relations to the Government. What a solemn farce, when  the bargain was already made and the  guarantee in possession of the Premier. On those three documents there  can be no doubt about this branch oi  the case. It matters not who made  the approach.  This mat*-*r, Mr. Blake held, was  known to other members of the Government, for Mr. Stratton had said  that he had mentioned it to four members of the council before lhe_council  meeting, and afterwards mentioned it  to other members. "The bought and  sold note was found in the pigeonhole, all safely kept." Referring lo a  statement of Mr. Stratton that the  Minister? had taken the reports of  'Mr. Gamcy's change of attitude in a  jocular -.manner, -Mr. Blake said that,  while it might be a matter of' amusement ./amongst., the Ministers that a  man who was elected as ah opponent  of the Government should, under the  influence of a Minister of the Crown,  become an opponent of his party and  a . supporter of the Government,  to him it seemed a very grievous sin.  On January 27 Frank,Sullivan wires  Gamey. "Most important that you be  here," and on the following day Mr.  Hammond is, informed by Mr. Stratton that Gamey Is in town, and will  give an interview. He pointed out  that, there niust have been some connection between these circumstances.  Having read Carney's letter of February 7, saying that there was a row;  on, that it was/hard to satisfy his people, that he might have to resign, Mr.  Blake argued that*the X. Y;,Z. letter  of February ir was Mr. ��� Stratton's reply. He did not care whether the X.  y. Z. letter was given lo Mr. Ford or  %&?.  Stratton;  it an-4   .the  enclosure.  could not have come into cxis'lence  without that letter of February 7. The  letter and cue-:-sure say : ''No .resignation. -I phi going to stand by the" interview   Of Ji.    '  ry  2Q."  Another matter of great weight in  showing the bargain is Ihc interview of  January i;j. Mr. Stratton, according  to Dr. Chamberlain, upbraided Mr.  Gamey for the pari lie took in the recent bye-election in Perth. What  right had he to upbraid unles* there  vvas a bargain ? Mr. Gamey was obliged to apologise. Mr. Stratton  thought Gamey .played, him false, and  .would not allow him'to'do it again, and  wanted a public utterance. Tlie elections of Centre Bruce and North York  were coming on and he was determined  that Gamey should not act like that  again. The lei. us could not be produced, because "thai would make the  bargain too plain. Hence Mr. Stratton , determined, in the words of Mr.  Hammond, that he would try to gel an  interview from him. .He (hen read the  evidence of Mr. Hammond, who, he  said, seemed to give his evidence fairly. It appeared that after Gamey  signed Ihc interview Mr. Stratton wanted Mr. Hammond to st'iikc out a portion, and he refused. Would tin's have  been (forgery to strike out a portion  behind the signer's back ? Was this  the first lesson in forgery from the  Minister of the Crown ?   '  Having read the part of Mr. Hammond's evidence- in which he said Mr.  Stratton asked him if he could not forget some of the things connected wilh"  that interview, Mr. Blake asked if this  was the first Iesson,by that Minister in  perjury and subornation of evidence ?  In strong language he dcclaied that the  man who asked another lo do such a  thing would do it himself. Anyone  who would say:"Changc a document and  change your evidence to suit mc" would  change his own evidence, would swear  lie had not received money when he  had.. A Minister of the Crown forsooth,! Better send the King a copy  of this evidence, so that he "may see  what kind of a Minister he has !" lie  dare not deny il. Tliis, in his opinion, was,the most humiliating circumstance in the whole in\;cslii;alion���the  attempt to debauch a young man. - ft  was said that King Philip of Spain  kept a'department of assassination.  Tin's is something very like it���an attempt to kill truth aud uprightness. It  is bad ciio-ugh to do such things oneself, but it is infinitely worse to get  another to heh* you  Regarding the payment of money in  September he . [milled ,that there was  gieat difficulty in settling wh ther* it.  was on the oth, 10th or nth. But  in ai y event the statement of Mr.  Stratton as to a meeting on September 9 was absolutely upset by the  evidence of R. J. Armstrong that he  and Gamey were at tlie Exhibition  grounds. * As to ,thc nth the alibi  of Mr. Stratton is weak. Mr. Buckingham's statement showed that it was  quite possible with ten minutes here  and twenty there.to hand over the  money. It seems almost impossible  to solve the question whether it was  paid on the 9th, 10th or nth, further than that there was ample time  for Mr. Slrallon fo hand over the  money or some one else to do it for  him. The outcome is that the money  was there and ..btaincd as described.  The evidence of the cab drivers is  strongly corrobo-alive. The defence  spoke of bringing evidence in rebuttal, but as this was uol done it evidently could ,nol be done. ' t It was  very strange that with all this money  going and people who ne-- led it none  of it got home. He callc.! the attention of the court to Frank Sullivan's  extraordinary evidence that if anyone  kepi his eyes and cars open he could  pick up in the departments information which by means of some of the  legislators he could turn into money.  It is evidence of a man absolutely  reckless of truth. His absolute  shamclcssncss in giving testimony was  an outrage on decency. A bold,  hardened sinner. He would not give  the evidence as he did if the mailer  were only his own. Sullivan went  into "the box to protect his master,  Stratton, to shield, to make a case to  shield his master. Then there is the  absolute dishonesty of the man, for he  only wanted Gamey to be a friend of  the Government because of the use  he could make of him; his endorsation  as a member was worth money. His  untruthfulness and wickedness are unblushing and without remorse. He  seemed to smile when he (Blake) did  not know how a government should  be carried on or how a clerk could  pick up knowledge in the departments  which through a willing member of the  Legislature could   be  made use  of.  In all his' statements, Mr. Blake  went on, the witness was utterly and  absolutely untruthful. He made statements out of whole cloth. Mr. Blake  referred to the effrontery of the witness in making such a statement that  if one kept his eyes and cars open at  the Parliament buildings he could turn,  his information into money. He also  called the attention of the court to the  mass of contradictions between the  evidence of Frank Sullivan, and the  men at the piano factory, lie asked  the court to note the / ��-,:?cr'' >ancies,  between the evidence of Mr. Stratton  and Mr. Aylesworth, and Mr. Stratton and Mr. Hammond, also t.c statement by Mr. Cavers.' He called attention to the incontestable testimony  of Mr. Aylesworth and Mr. Hammond,  the circumstances of which showed  that it was correct, and which negatiyr  ed the statement made by Mr. Stratton. Mr. Blake referred to the letters of Frank Sullivan and others respecting concessions, and said there  was not a word- of remonstrance  against those, rank parasrlcs who were  allowed to batten and grow fat upon  the public without a word being said-  in depreciation of what they were doing- " ''-'.���'  "They consider that the position of a  Minister of the Crown should be a.vejy  honorable one, representing, as a Miri-  ' "jter does, the Sovereign of this world-  ��� ide empire.',It is'a high place, and a  high position begets a large r.csponsi-  'rilily. The Minister of the Crown is  to be measured by no ordinary standard. Ii your Lordships will observe  the oath which he is bound tn take : he  is to serve his Majesty the King faiUi-  fully, honestly and truly'; ,he is to have  regard to the honor'of the King, the  good of his subjects, without partiality or affection, in no wise forbearing  us to do from any manner or respect,  favor, love, need,' displeasure, to any  person or persons_whalevcr.'-He swears  that he will be vigilant, diligent and  .circumspect in all his dealings to the  utmost of his power, will and discretion. After what we have heard it  seems almost a solemn mockery lo add  'So lfclp.me God.' The honor of the  King, fotsooth 1 Who dare send over  to his Majesty a copy of the u/.dispul-  ��d facts in this case.'and tell him that  is the manner in which the, Ministers  of your Province of Ontario care for  your honor. We may,,wcll cry woe to  the land if this is the suppose.d fountain of juslicc and honor becoming the  poisoned stream, polluting (he land  with its rank and vile growth, which degrades and saps the lilc of our people.  BBYIEWINfi THE EVIDENCE.  IvIK:-JOHNSTON'S    PRESENTATION OF THE CA'SxD. '   ,'  Scores Blake's Address as a Political Extremist's Speech���Without  L Money the Correspondence, Interviews,   etc!,   are   all   Innocent.  Toronto. May 23. ��� The argument for ��� the" defence in the  Gamey case was presented yesterday  by .*Mr. Johnston." He had not  finished when d o'clock, ��� the  usual hour of adjournment, was reached, and stated that the mass of evidence was so great that he thought he  would require another hour. The  Chancellor remarked that as Mr. Blake  had been taking copious notes he evidently intended to reply. Mr. Blake'  said,,he thought that the usual custom  would be followed, but that he was in  the handf of the commission. The  court then adiourned, until 10 o'clock  this morning. ' Mr. Blake stated that  he expected he would speak for ar.  hour and a 'half.cand, on the supposition that Mr. Johnston,would take an  hour, would finish bcforc^lunchcpn.  '��� "Assassins, corrupters of morals,  liars, perjurers, suborners of perjury,  forger and teacher of forgery,'1-s-uch  such were the wordsToi an address .to  vou? Lordships and justifying a reason for finding a high ofheer of the  Slate guilty of a great crime."        ,  In these words Mr. E. F. B. Johnston, K.C., commenced his address for  the defence before the Gamey Commission yesterday.  "On behalf of those whom I represent, the Hon. J. R. Stratton and the  Government of the Frovince of Ontario, I would ask your Lordships' indulgence for a moment," and for only  one moment, to say one word in regard to the personal character of this  address. For five long hours my learned friend, who assumes in this investigation the role, of the people's protector, made a st.-ong partisan speech,  not to the court, but a speech which  manifestly was intended to form the  text of a great political party.a speech  more akin to a. political extremist than  in accordance with the high duty which  my learned friend has assumed, a  speech beginning with imprccation,con-  tinuing through a torrent of abuse  and ending in pravcr.  I utterly repudiate and resent such  language being applied to men in high  places unless the remarks are warranted by the evidence. "For. thirty  years the Government of tl-'s Province has had, and we claim to-day,  the confidence, of the people, rightly or  wrongly. For thirty years it has  been a matter of history that charges  along the same line have, been made  again and again. For thirty years  these charges have not been proved,  and it now remains to be seen whether  they will be proved  in this instance.  My desire, continued Mr, Johnston,  is to get at the truth. When this case  was removed from the political arena,  taken from the zeal and prejudices of  partisanship and placed in the hands of  your Lordships, it was done so as not  to allow politics lo interfere, but with  the idea of what the Judges would  say. what a calm judicial tribune,  would pronounce as a verdict. Il is  with that object that wc have been  sitting, it is the desire of faithful subjects of his Majesty in.lhc.Prpv-.ncc.it  is the object-of the resolution passed  in the House, the purpose for which  your Lordships have been appointed,  and that alone.  If the truth'is against me and my  clients, I should be content to accept  the finding of your Lordships-without'  the slightest uncharitable feeling or ungenerous remark towards my opponents. This is not a case that should  have the slightest political bias, and  if I can aid your Lordships in arriving at the truth I shall;.eel'that I have  performed my duty to the best of my  ability. I could say a great deal more,  but'personal respect for. my learned  friend, regard for his position at tho  Bar, regard for his age and great ability prevent me from enlarging on this.  I could not say less. .  The issue, Mr. Johnston continued, is.  grave and important, more. so  than the political aspect of parties concerned. Grave because a crime  charged   against a Minister^ of Stats  ana subversive 01 _au good government if such things can happen. Important because, if the charges arc  ���-true, the choice of the people is inler-  V-red with ; important because in this  /fe of imperfection it is essential that  the Ministers of'the Crown be absolutely clean. Even if Mr. Gamey or Mr.  Stratton has to suffer, il ought to be  the aim,of every good cilizen that the  suffering comes to the proper quarter.  Having described the ideal Minister  and member, he said such could not  be expected,-for'there never was'such  in history, but it is expected that 111cm-  - bers and Ministers should approach  that ideal as nearly as possible. He  continued that under our system the  member supporting the Government receives' the patronage of his riding.  That is illustrated very often in England, as well as in Canada. 'No matter, what 'the question, if there is a  motion of want of confidence the politician votes according lo his political  leanings. -In this connection he quoted Todd, Vol. J., second edition, pp.  616-17, as laying down the true relation  of members and constituents under  the party system.  Mr. Johnston then pointed out that  Gamey told Mc -irs. Martin and Bo wen  in the Walker House on September 7  that he was going lo support Ihc Government! This was befop" the alleged  ���payments. Mr. Blake pi t aside the  testimony as of no impoi lance, as  meaning nothing. It meant the whole,  case, as far as the 'position of his  (Blake's) client was concerned. Having reviewed the evidence of many witnesses to show Ilia 1 prior to September 10 Gamey intended to take an independent course, he filed a report ol  the Gore Bay mccling in February in  Gamcy's own <��� handwriting, in which  occurred the sentence :���" T. Robinson, a delegate from the county, look  the ground, that R. R.' Gamey had  promised during his 'campaign to take  an independent stand, and received  many Liberal votes' on account ot  that." This was not - contradicted,  though  Robinson was in court  ready  to be called if ncccssarj. lie then  read the letter lo Mr. Ross that  'Gamey had come lo the conclusion not  to support the Ross Governm nt, but  .that he would best 'act in the interest  of his constituents and new Ontario  by supporting the Administration.  There is the motive. It was shown  that prior to his election,, and after  by the evidence of Conmee and his  bedfellows in the Walker, Martin and  Bowcn, down to the meeting on February i6,at Gore Bay, he was always  indifferent-. In fact, it was strange that  prior to September 10 his position towards the Government was stronger  than after he got-the, money,^'asv he  alleged.  The man from Manitoulin, Mr. Johnston said, held out the hand and took  the bribe- . and, having got it, one  would.have expected a strong support  of the Government. But,- quite the re-  ,verse, the, first .thing, he did .was  lo ��� attend - a Conservative - caucus on  September" 10, with the money in his  pocket.  The Chancellor���If he had the  money it must have been before Sept.  10.  Mr. Johnston���Exactly. If- he had  the money, and T think we can show,  if he had" it at all, he must have had  it then. It docs not devolve on- us  to show where the money came from,  as long as Ave can prove it did not  come from us.  Mr. Jolinston went on to show that  after Gamey had received a bribe to  support the Government he weakened  in his so-called allegiance. After get-  ing on Sept. 10 or' 11 $3,000 he' goes  to North Perth in January and makes  speeches in favor of Mr. Whitney.  That had nothing to do with his plot  or scheme. When he gave The  Globe interview, and, as he says got  $1,000, he afterwards changes the interview in such a way that it nnght  have been signed by any member of  the Opposition. Every bribe he got  seemed to drive him farther away from  the Government, according to his own  story. Before a dollar had been paid  him, he had been stronger in his allegiance to the Liberal party than  after he had stretched out* his hand  and had it filled.      - . *'  "Place that," said Mr. Johnston, "before any Bench of Judges in the land  and ask them to prono-ince J. R.  Stralton a criminal. No wonder my  learned friend had to resort to invocation as well as imprecation."  Dealing with the protest, Mr. Johnston first pointed out that .fter early  in June Mr. -Stratton had withdrawn  altogether from any action in respect to protests, and there was no  evidence lo show that Mr. Stratton  had intervened in any protest. The  matter was entirely in the hands erf'  Mr. Grant and Mr. Bristol, and there  was nothing to show that Mr. Stratton acted in respect to Manitoulin in  any way. Mr. Johnston read from  the evidence of Mr. R.A. Grant, showing how Grant and Bristol got together to saw off the petitions, ard  Mr. Bristol himself suggested sawing off Manitoulin against South  Wcntworth.  Mr. Jolinston -pointed out that Mr.  Blak. in quoting this part of the evidence made'it, appear that it was  through the Government that the protest was dismissed. Is that a fair  comment,on what took place, or is  it similar to other methods which have  been adopted to substantiate the proof?  He did not blame Mr. Blake, but Mr.  Blakd had stated that certain' things  took place which ir. fact did not take  place, done by someone perhaps for  him in collecting the evidence and giving a wholly erroneous impression.  He then took up the letter of October 27, copy of September 10, mailed  by Gamey to the Premier from Gore  Bay, and'pointed out that the only  changes were with raspect to the point  on which Gamey's whole case depends.  One addition said that he'would support the Government "if you have  a reasonable majority when the House  meets." and. again, "if. you have a r���ca.  s"onable majority." These two additions, were exactly whal he st-id before  the election, during the summer, and  the 'whole "time up to the meeting of  the House,' namely, thai he would sup- ,  port any Government in power for the  benefit of Manitoulin. No .stronger  evidence of innocence could.be found  from a'multitude of witnesses. Strong-  ' er evidence could not be found of -lie  care, honesty and truthfulness of the_  Administration of the Province and of  , the depth of lying and deception lo  which  Gamey had :,-mk.    ���  In all this correspondence, asked  Mr. Johnston, where was there anything that" would i-.dicate the giving  of a^bribe ? Here was this man, seek-''  ing for 'ni'eans to convict the Government of bribery, hatching a plot, writing and writing and writing, and yet  all through this correspondence be  could not place his finger on a single  line,and say that, it suggested a bribe.  The Globe interview ' was exactly  ��� along the, lines of Gamcy's previous  statements for six or seven months.  After Gamey had made the charges  that interview became a weak, puny  thing that any member of the Opposition might sign. It was not worth  one thousand cents.' let alone one  thousand dollars. Why 'were the  changes made ? Because, he said, he  saw his friends on the, island as to how  far he could go. Mr. Jolinston pointed out that one change was "any"  Government. Again, wc have "Mani-  . toiilin my politics." Docs that look like  -paying or the delivery of the goods ?  Another'change was from support to  "independent" suppprt, from the Government's development policy 'to "any  good" development policy. These wero  all, changes precisely to the effect that  , Gamey had always spoken, nanielyr  that he .wanted, in the interests of the  island, to support whatever Government was in power, and not the Ross ,  Government.  Where,   then,  was 'the    motive    for  ���buying'Gr..icy ?    Gamcy's  motive for  supporting   the   Govcrnmeni   was ' infinitely stronger than a monetary one, *  ��� the bene ,. of the island, if he had am-   ���  hition-for a political  future.      It was  under   a   charge    of  conspiracy - that  the  Jones-Gamcy  correspondence got '  'in,   but  it  has, no    weight    with, the  criminal charge now under inquiry,1 because the".question of agency was not  proved.   j Jones   scarcely  knew  Sullivan, * and' there   is   no   common   hand  guiding Ihem..    - There could be none  "except    Mr. Stratton, but there .is not  a particle of proof of it.-     The-charge  'of conspiracy against the Government *  utterly  fails.      His learned  friend had  asked why the Ministers did n t appear  before   the    commission     and    purge"  themselves. Purge themselves fromi  wnat ? The insinuations ot his honorable friend ? The reckless statements of'  Gamey in the House ? ' They might  as well call, the Premier of this Province into the' box to answer the howling of some cur as he passed a gateway. They subpoenaed all the Ministers and could have called them if  they  chose. > '   r  ;*. ";' - '       " -   '    zf    a     d     Mi    to  t       "        \..     ii.     ,     t��.   : .1  At the meeting of tho Guelph Presbytery a call from the congregation of Chalmers Church, Toronto, to Mr. H. A. Mae-  Pherson of Knox Church, Acton, was  granted..  , As soon as Mr. J. R. Booth has been officially notified of, the adoption of the bylaw against piling lumber within the city,  he will make preparations to move his  lumber mill away from Ottawa.   >-  The'Toronto Strecl Railway I-m-  poyees' Union, by standing vote,  unanimously ratified the agreement  between their committee and the the  Street   Railway   Company.  COULDN'T PU  UT  I  Remarkable ; Cure of 1 Dropsy  by Dodd's Kiiney Pills  George.Robertson, of Montreal, a  Physical Wreck, Restored to  Splendid Health by tho Great  Kidney Remody.  Montreal, May 18.���(Special.)���The  case of George Robertson, of 3.92  James street, this city, is looked upon by those interested in medical  matters as one of the most interesting on record. Mr. Robertson was a.  pullcrcc from Dropsy and was so bad  that tapping was resorted to. Dodd's  Kidney Pills cured him.  Interviewed regarding .his cure,   Mr.  Robertson said: "I was troubled with  Dropsy and ' Rheumatism for live  years. I was a total wreck before I  started to use Dodd's Kidney Pills.  Before I got out of bed in the morning I could hardly put my feet on the  floor, they were swollen so much from  Dropsy. ,  "My .arms used to swell at times so  that I could not put my coat on. Biy-  forc I had taken two boxes of Dodd's  Kidney Pills I felt greatly relieved.  Seven boxes cured me completely. I  had also Lumbago,-hut since I used  Dood's Kidney Pills I don't know  what it is to be,sick."  Dropsy, Lumbago and Klioumatism  are all caused by diseased Kidneys.  There can be no diseased Kidneys  when Dodd's Kidney Pills are used. lr  Puzzling the Priest  "Pat," said the priest to one of his  'erring parishioners.   "Pat, I was very  ' eorry  to - see -you^ coming out  of  the(  , public-house yesterday,"   "Sorry, Is It,  your rlverence!   Shure, ye wouldn't be  afther having me stop In there, thin."  "No, no, Pat, I am sorry you should go  In, but I am thankful to see you come  cut"    "Ah,   now,   yer riverence,   and  !how could 1 be coming out If I didn't  "be going In first?"   His reverence gives  **���*, for the time.  Anecdotal. -"  He Saw too Much.  , As a rule an employer requires the  persons lie employs to be bright and  * acute at all times, and when an employee  , fe discharged it is generally for not keeping his eyes open. It occasionally happens, however, that an employee sees  . *oo much for his own good, as in the  ,case of the Virginia planter who hired ft  'field hand..  One day tbe planter came' along and  luccosted the new hand:  "Did you see a coach go down the road  a while ago J" <,  "Indeed I did, sir. One of the horses  ' mtua a. gray horse, and the other was "a  Toan and liune jn the off leg."  "I thought that I heard some hunteri  ' there on the edge of the woods."  "Yes, sir. One of them was Colonel  Jones. He was tflic fall one. Tlie second  ���yie was Major Peters, and-tlie third one  #as Tom McKee. Colonel -Jones had one  J of tliem new-fungled, breech-loading guns  that break in two."  "Did you see tlhose wild pigeons'fly  over just now."-  "See 'emit Guess I did I There "was  nineteen of 'em. They lit in that cornfield down yonder.';  "Well, vou see too- much for a man  that is ^ faired by tlie day. Here's your  wages. When I -want a man to keep  watch of-what is going 'on, 111 send for  you."     , <i ,  "Punch's" 'definition of an ImprM-  elonlst���"Th�� -burglar who takss the  wax waa&eH.Qt *\ key." *  "Be a good boy,",said Uncle John,  "and maybe when you grow ap you  can be President"  * . "Is that so V answered Willie, excitedly. > "And ride on,' the engine ?  'Gee, you bet I'll be good I"���-Buffalo  (Express.  I        r ' * ' ��  Klumsay (in the maiy waltz)���Perhaps yoa don't like my style of danc-  insr? i ,  Mist Sliarpe���There is rather too  much' sameness about it.  Klumsay���How may I vary it ? ,  Mi9s Sharpe���Suppose,>you tread on  mjr left foot once in a while.���Phila-  idelphia Press. '  <-    ��  Mrs. Bilkins (sweetly)���Do have another piece of cake, .Cousin John."  Cousin John���Why, really, I've - already had two; but it's so good I believe I. will have another.   .  Little Johnnie (excitedly)���Ma's a  .winner! Ma's a winner ! She-said  she's bet you'd make a pig of yourself 1���Town and Country.  /      r���f���yb       '   -  - "Have you told anyone that we were  going to be married ?"  "Oh. dear, no I Only that we are  engaged."���Brooklyn Life.*  Why the Ring was Returned���She���I ..._.,       I suppose if a pretty girl came along! **>?, o^cer,   before -departing:,   "much  jyou wouldn't care anything about me- oblIeed'      The   English  naval  officer  Ait the silver wedding of. ifct Pm.^e  and Princess of Wales, an English  town wished to present an address, but  there was a great discussion as to its  wording; for some time they could not  agree at, all. "Conscious as we are of  our own unworthiness," was universally condemned; but when some one  Proposed, "Conscious as we are of each  other's unworthiness," It was agieed  to to a man.  When the Princess Charlotte of  Mecklenburg-Strelitz arrived in London to marry George III., the people,  on seeing her'appearance, cried: "Pug,  pug, pug!" "Vat is dat dey do say���  poog?" saia the princess to the Duah-  ess of Ancaster, who was sent to accompany her; "vat means poog?" "Oh,  tihat means, 'God bless your majesty,' "  promptly replied the duchess, without  the slightest hesitation.   ' '  . Convocation at the English universities is always, thanks to the Irrepressible undergraduates, a lively proceeding. The chaff on these occasions is  Invariably personal and not' always Id  the best taste. At Oxford convocation  a*few years ago, the public orator���a  well-known don ��� was making' his  speech when he began to cougtli. "Take  a glass of water," suggested an undergraduate. Unfortunately, the luckless  orator, though a gre.it temperance  light, had an extremely rosy nasal organ. "You fool!" shouted someone  from the other side of the theater,  "don't you see he never touches it?  Look at his nose!" , <  "It was in the terrific log Jam ln(  Grand River, Mich., in 1SSI," says'  "Leslie's Popular Monthly." "The men,  under the leadership of one John  Walsh,-were driving piles to hold tiho  feeble barrier which alone held the  loga.ln check. After working through  two sleepless nights and the Intervening day, in plain- view of death, the  men became demoralized. There cam*  a time when John saw thait the limit.  of , their endurance was .reached.  'Boys,'.aald he, irrelevantly,' 'let's hav��  a smoke.' So they sat down on ths,  loss, and for ten minutes .puffed tobacco quietly Into the air. 'Now,' said  John, knocking- the ashes from*," - his  IMps, 'let's get something- done.' The  crsw responded to a man."  The Kansas Cttiy "Journal" tells this  story: "Prank Anderson was for yeaxs  a well-known comtmeroial traveler who  mad* Galena. He was passionately  fond of honey, and the proprietor of  the Galena Hotel, at which he always  stopped, always had some on hand for  him. On on* trip Anderson took his  wife along, and as he approached Galena he mentioned to her that he was  Setting to a place where he oould have  "honey.. When the pair were sitting at  the supper table that night no honey  appeared, and'���Anderson said sharply  to the head waiter: 'Where is my honey?' The waiter smiled and said: 'You*  mean the little black-haired one? Oh,  she don't work here now.'" /  This story concerning the relations  existing between Yankee military officers and their men Is going the rounds.  During taie operations prior to the arrival of the allies at Pekln, an "Aaaeri-  can" volunteer artillery battery came  Into actfbn. An English naval officer  Was standing by one of the guns when  a Yankee officer hurried up. "Would  you mind," the latter said, in most polite accents, "knockdng that hut into  atoms?" The gunner laid the gun, and  did the needful.   "Many thanks," said  any more ?  _ He���Nonsense, Kate, What do I  care for good looks ? ,<You suit me  all right���Boston Transcript.  Bacon���Do you remember that story  he used to tell about dropping his  watch overboard, and a few days later  catching a fislTin which he found the  watch still running ?  Egbert���Yes, I remember it, but I  never believed it - '  "Nor I;-but I think I could believe  it, though, if he had saitl it was a gas  meter he had dropped overboard"���  lYonkers Statesman. ,  "How many cigars do you smoke a  Hay?" inquired the meddler.  "Three," patiently replied the youth.  "How much do you pay for them?"  "Ten cents each."  1 "Don't you know, sir," continued the  sage, "that if you save that money,  by the time you are as old as I am  you might own chat big building on the  corner ?  "Do you own it ?" asked the smoker.  "No, I don't," replied the old man.  "Well, I do," said the young man.���  The Brown Book.  A Tuscan Bishop recently took a  walk in the country and met a pea-  Bant girl tending some pigs. His reverence stroked the child's unkempt  liair, and was much astonished when  she told him she only earned four  soldi a day.  "Do you know," said he, "I am also  a shepherd ; but I earn much more  than   you."  "Ah,  yes," answered the little peasant,   "but  no  doubt you  tend  many;  jaiore pigs than I."���Modern Society.   ��  ���  On one occasion while Senator Gorman was spccchinaking in Maryland he  met a lady who told him how disappointed she had been the week previous  when the crowd was so great that she  could not get near enough to hear what  was said.  "The truth is," continued the fair  admirer, "I drove fourteen miles to  boar you speak, but I was so completely wedged in' by negroes I could  vot move a step."  "Madam," answered the Senator,  with a gallant bow, "I am sorry for  your disappointment, but you must remember you are not the first jewel  which has been set in jet"  could not contain, his curiosity. "Why  didn't he order you to do It, instead of  making all that fuss?" he asked of the  gunner. "Waal, you see, it's this way,"  was the reply. "When we're not soldiering, we're1 both in the jewelry  trade, same "shop. Only I'm the boss  of tihe store, and tie's the assistant!"  One of the most-kind-Oiearted men in  the world-was the late Bishop Joseph P.  Wilmer of Louisiana. He could not  hurt the feelings of the humfblesit mortal. He was once traveling in England  With his cousin, Bishop Richard Wilmer, when an incident occurred wfhidi  Showed Bishop Joseph's readiness in a  trying situation. The two bishops  were being entertained by a gentleman  Who thought his wife had all the musical talent and accomplishment thaE  any human being can possess. He instated upon a specimen of her performance. The two apostolic eousina  stood near the piano. Bishop Rldhard,  recognizing that a compliment would  be necessary and difficult to make,  Quietly stepped back, as mosit men da  on such occasions, leaving the position  of honor to Bishop Joseph, wondering  wfliat the end would be after "the assault upon .the ivory keys" mlgihit suddenly terminate in an awkward selah..  Bishop Joseph, with dignity and sweetness of thought, spoke to the hungry  soul of the adoring hudbaml: - "Is that  touch of your wife natural or acquired?" "Oh, it is perfectly natural."  replied the delighted spouse. "I  thought it was," said the bishop, "for  I don't think such a touch could be acquired."  An Appeal to Honor.  Treat a man as if he were a gentleman,  and he will rarely disappoint yon. In illustration of this truth ]Mr. Crosse, author of "Round About the Caipa-  tliians," tells" a good story of a.  robber diief in Hungary. A few  years ago the Carpathian Mountains  weie infested witih oigapized bands  of robbeis, and neither hie nor properly  was'safe. At this time a lady th great  .wealth, the Countess Z., who lived not  far from the main highway .between  Budapest and Vienna, received a polite  note one morning, informing her that  twelve gentlemen would dine with her at  midnight. She understood what it meant  It was impossible to summon help, and  well she knew ihat every appioach to  the castle would he guarded, to prevent  communication. In this dilemma she  made ready for her uninvited guests.  At midnight up rode an armed band,  twelve men in all. Immediately the  gate of the outer court and the entrance  door were thrown wide, as if for tlie  most honored and welcome guests. The  countess stood at the entrance to receive  them, richly dressed. She bade the chief  and his men a gracious welcome, gave  ordi'is that their horses he caied for,  and then, taking the arm of her guest,  led tlio way to the dining-hall. Here a  goodly feast was spi ead, and all the gold  and silver plate of the castle was lavishly displayed.  Tho leader of the robber band started  buck in surprise; but, recovering his self-  possession, he seated himself beside his  charming hostess, who engaged him in  merry talk of the gay world at Vienna)  with which they were both'familiar. At  -length, when the feast was nearly ended,  the chief took out his watch and said:  "Countess, the happiest moments of my  life have always been the shortest. I  have another'engagement this night. Bod  as I am, none ever appealed to my honor  in vain. You have received me as a gentleman, and I shall take my departure ag  one. 'As for you, my men," he said, looking sternly round with hand on his., pistol, "I charge you to take nothing from  this house. He who disobeys me dies  that instant."  ��� The chief then asked for pen and paper, and .wrote some words upon a sheet,  which he handed to his hostess.' "This,  madam, will serve to protect you in future. You have but to aliow.it, and it  will save* you from any molestation or,  less." -  The name of the robber chief was.af-  terward known. He was an impoverished cadet of one of the noblest families  in Hungary. His fate was sad enough;  he was captured a-few months after the  incident which has been related here, and  ended his .life at the hands of the'common hangman. v   <  A Novel as a Real-Estate  Boomer.  A Mystery Explained.:  Louisville papers -are authority r for  tho. statement that "Jhs. Wiggs of  tlie , Cabbage Patch" not only brought  to Cabbage Patch residents the  gladdest, lic-icst Christinas their  pinched -lives 'had ever known, but dias  stalled a tide of immigration toward  this sulnub of Louisville. Before Miss  Alice Caldwell Ilegan, now Mrs. Cale  Young Rice, intioduced Mrs. Wiggs to  her thousands of friends, the Cabbage'  Patch was held as undesirable a living  spot as Kentucky could show. Now, all  Louisville takes its guests to see' the  Oalbbage Patch and to discover, if possible, Mrs. Wiggs, Miss JHazy, Lovey  Mary, and all the rest; while every traveler through Kentucky stops off at  Louisville on the same errand, and kodak enthusiasts haunt the region at all  hours. Nor is this all. The Cabbage  Pateh has become���^fnsliionable is hardly  the woid���popular among the lower circles of Louisville's people; and one landowner lias let contracts for twenty-two  new cottages to meet the demands of  would-be Cabbage Patchitcs. , These new  cottages will be ready to accommodate  the spring rush, which the appearance  of "Lovey Mary" in book-form is expected to nieienae.  Tins new picture of life among the  lowly promises to have as great a success as its predecessor, for those who  'smiled at tlie quaint sayings of the  widowed Mrs. Wiggs and the amusing  antics of her children will be gla"d to get  another glimpse of them. The new1  stoiy, by the way, is not a sequel, -although several other familiar characters  again appear in its pages. Here is a  characteristic hit of advice taken at random, which showe that the sympathetic  Cabhage Patch philosopher has lost none  of her original charm:-       . t  "li you want to be cheerful, Jus set  yer mind on it an' do it. Can't none of  us help what "traits we start out in life  with, but welkin help what we end up  with. .When things first got to goin'  wrong with me, I says: 'O Lord, what-  ;,Jever, comes, keep me from gittin' sour I'  It wasn't fer my own sake,I ast it���some  people'peara to enjoy bcin' low-sperrited  ���it was fer the childem an' Mr.. Wiggs.  - Since then I've made it a practice to put  all my worries down in the bottom of  my heart, then set on the lid an* smile.  . . . The way, to git cheerful is to  smile when you feel bad, to" think about  somebody else'8 headache when yer owe  is 'most 'bustin', to keep on believin' the  sun is a-slhinin' when tihe clouds-is thick  enough to, cut. No thin' helps you to it  like bhinkin' more about other folks than  about yerself." - ',  Tommy���Papa,   what   makes   you  bald?  Papa-r-Oh, that's because my mother  used to pat me so much on the head for  being a good boy.���''Ally Sloper's Half.  Holiday.'^  to  His Will.  I could not tPll  Why  all   this fullest  joy  was  mine  know.  Nor why It should be so  That all my life was fraught with sweet  ,      content.  And  this great gift of love to mo was  st-nt���  I   only  know  That God had giv'n me you.  I could net tell  Why I must know this*awful pain and  grief,  Nor could I And relief  In any thought of Heav'n or any prayer  That  God would keep mo in His holy  caro���  I only know  That God had taken you.  ���Eleonora   Robertson.  London,  Ont  Dodd's Kidney Pills Cured  Mrs. Huffman of  Napanee  And Now She Recommends Them  t-> Other Young Ladies or Mar  rled Woman.  Napanee, Ont., April 27.���(Special).  ���That Dodd's Kidney Pills are one  of the greatest boons ever conferred  on suffering womankind is the experience of Mrs: John C. Huffman of this  place. For the benefit of her sister  women she has given the following  statement for publication:  "1 had been troubled for about sis  yeais with Kidney Disease and the  pain was so great I could not stand  it. I could not entertain any company.  "One night when I was feeling miserable, I read some wonderful cures  by Dodd's Kidney Pills and I decided  to try them. The first box brought an  improvement and by the time I had  taken six boxes I was completely  cured.  "I can recommend Dodd's Kidney  Pills to any person suffering from  Kidney Disease and I make this statement hoping it will help other young  ladies ol married women." i  Saving Labor at The Hub:  "They're .busy���I'll, call. you." That  ta the exasperating sentence usually  heard on the telephone when one Is In"  a" great (hurry to x"get" the person-at  the other end of the line. The man  who uses the' telephone often knows  that the phrase "I'll call ,you" means  nothing���that it'ls never used seriously,  ���and after waiting a few minutes he  calls' again. ' Sometimes the "message  comes back, "Still busy," - or "Busy  yet," or "Busy���I'll call you," and occasionally the operator delights the  man In the booth byceaying, "There  they are!"  They have a different method In Boston, as a visitor'to that city discovered  a few days' ago. He called up a business house and was told, "The line Is  busy; ring off I" It was a sharp, rasping voice, and the stranger connected  It at once with a small cigarette smoking boy. "I don't believe thay'ra buay  at all," he said to the peoole near him.  "I'll,try again."  "Give me No. 4000, please."  "The line Is busy; ring off."  "How do you "  "Th�� line is busy; ring off."  "Well, try them again, and���'*  -Tihe line is busy; ring off."  - There  was never a change 1�� VtM  tone,\ never a word more or less, and  the stranger saw In his mind's eye bow  the Impertinent youngster sat repeating over and over again the reason-  destroying sentence.  After a Ave minutes' waiting: He  made another attempt/to reach bis  friend  A woman's voice answered and asked  the regulation question, and In a few  seconds the* rasping voice was heard  again, "The line Is tousy; ring off."  "Say! are you sure there Is "  "The line Is busy; ring off."  Then he hung up the receiver, and  when he gained the ear of the central  office again he asked: "Can that boy  say anything* besides 'The line is busy;  ring off'?" ,,  "Yes, If It's fixed right.* That's the  graphophone by which we save work.  What number?"     ���  Incident of the Plague in  the Philippines.  A correspondent of the "Medical Record"    says    that    in    December , last  a   padro   in a   northern   province    of;i  Luzon told 'his congregation that he h'ad'  had a vision in which he had seen San-  Roque, the pation saint against cholera,  descending into   a  well,- and that San  Roque had informed; linn that whoever  drank or bathed in  the waters of this-  well would have no cholera, that he (San  Roque) thought that his people had been,  chastened enough, and-had come back to*  protect them.    This announcement was-  made immediately after _the pliest had  heard that cholera no longer existed in  the province.  ^Immediately following the  announcement of the priest, the people <  of the vicinity  flocked  to  the  well  by  hundieds, the news rapidly spread, and-'  within a week a crowd of thousands had, ���  collected, many coining from distant pro���'  vinces.and camping in the fields.   It was',  a sight never to he forgotten to see hun-'  dreds of    men,  women    and    children,. -  stripped stark naked, standing about the  well and having its i waters poured over  them, while others were  drinking the  water and carrying it away  in bottles.'  Tlie conditions were present for. a most  virulent outhieak, for many of tflic faith-,  ful came from districts; in which cholera  still existed, and the well was certain to-  become ultimately infected, and prove a  focus from  which  the dise.ise would be  transmitted in all directions. ' Argument  was useless with ohe pilgrims, and it be- /  came -necessary  for   the  authorities  to -  close the well by foicp  and place it un-.  der an armed guard���for the people firmly believed that San^Eoque would stattnp  out cholera   if ' they   only  did   as  the-  priest told tlhem. >,   r   ^.   _  1  I  'I  E2/"11  If  �����  .*���  'M  *   i  Manners for Musical At Homes-  41  m  Don't, when asking anyone, toeing 'or 'i  play, casually 'close the piano while so' >" '  doing.   It'is a simple act, but one most  ,-;  discouraging in its effect.     ,    ���-,.��-  Don't, upon heoring,some'one consent,/  to perform, throw, yourself'bock in your  - chair after the manner ot one about to -  have a tooth extracted; and don't, during the progress of a song,'glare at the \.  carpet or keep clenching your hands. "-'  Neither should you draw in a, sharp  hissing breath when the accoinpaJiist ,>'  mislays his fingers.        '  'Don't  applaud  until   you1 are   quite,    '  ��ure a song or piece is ended.   If, now-.',  ever, you have blen led' into this error,.' >  don't upon its discovery mutter "Goodi.  heavens I" or collapse, farcically in your >  chair. , ,'     -   ' v  , Don't, when turning over for ap,ianist,'   -  peiiorin this little service,in such a way, '-  that your arm eclipses  the, copy,   for ,  .  where the performer's memory is defective or her powers of - extemporkatkmi  nil there is liable to" be a gap in the pro- ' ���/  ceedinga.    AnoWier mode deserving eveni  (everer condemnationv is that of holding-  tho -lower half of the page firmly with ��� ,  one hand   While   turning  the   top  part  briskly with the other.      This is an en-"   '  tirely  wrong  system,  and   with    some  editions comes'in teiribly expensive.  Don't, when asked to oblige with a  selection, go through your entire reper;  toire.-Bven a cornet gets wearisome if  played badly and a great deal.  Don't,  when   accompanying,   try   to  cover the defects of tlie voice by crashing out big^chords of your own. inven-     '  tion, and never under any circumstances  grind   your" teeth    audibly    during    a  finger's" inadvertent    wanderings   from  the key.  Don't let the   fact of your knowing  your  notes prompt   you   to  substitute  them for those of the composer.  Don't,   if   playing   an obligato,  tune  during those poi tions of the song where  it is intended you should remain passive;  your  tuning may be  no  less agreeable  than your playing, but here it is out of  place.  Don't whistle while a song is being  rendered. Even if you whistle the same  melody and in a similar key, the effect "  is  irritating  to    those  around you.���-  "Punch."  -V-i  It  I-  :ii  l:.-  i *" women who have proved that    many  Lever's Y-Z (Wise Head) Disinfectant female complaints are the result    of  Soap Powder is better than other powder.,, disordered Kidneys and arc as    such  as it is both soap and disinfectant,     y easily curable by using Dodd s    Kidney Pills.  A Sad Story.  The ohell-flsh that grow In the waters of the Pacific on the California  coast are a poor lot, and repeated attempts have been made to Improve  their quality. Oysters from the East  have been planted In San Francisco  Bay, but they don't thrive. Lobsters  also have been carried there. The first  lot of young lobsters that went out  quarreled so violently In their tanks  that they arrived in a deplorable state  of dismemberment. Many were dead,  and the bottoms of the tanks were  strewed deep with claws. "We can  better that," said the fish commissioners; so when they shipped another lot (at a cost of ten thousand dollats) they put wooden  wedges in trie bip claws of all tha  young lobsters, so that they could not  fight They arrived in good order,  were put into the bay, and not one of  them was ever seen alive again.   After  ..       TT _. .      ,���  ���_���   -t  _,���.    a  while it  was  remembered   that  the  Mis.  nuflman_^only^oiw of many | wedffeg had nQt ^ taken ^ o�� the  lobsters' claws before they were turned  loose. Consequently they could not  shut their claws; consequently they  could not get their living; conssquently  they starved. Does anyone know a  sadder story than that?  Zangwill's Physiognomy.  ZangwiO, in common  with   the late-  Canadian Premier,   Sir  John  A.  Mae*  donald, is curiously like Lord Beacons-,  field   in   feature,   though without   his  blandness and polish.    Lean, dark, sallow, with pronounced Jewish characteristics, his face in its rugged power* is  far more distinguished than any mere  beauty of outline could make it   And.  he is not in the least sensitive with regard to the peculiarities of* his appearance.     Some   time   ago,   when' lie   was  staying in New York, says tho "Critio,"  he received a mysterious letter from an  individual saying that it.  was  ltw  one  wish in life to meet the great author.  At first Zangwill took no notice of the  letter; but the man wrote .so often and  so   persistently   that   Zangwill   ut   last  I dun led,   and     appointed   a   tniii*   und  place for meeting.   At the veiy chiming  ol  the appointed  hour, to  lihn  entered,  as they say in the old 'iliiy*., nn enthu-  sift-.lic   Gennnn   Jew,   who   talked    and  talked and talked "until he'd nioit look  loot."   Zangwill's time waa valuable; ho  had  many other appointments,  find,  at  lost, gently  insinuated   us   much.   Still,  hhi enthusiastic  vibitor  did  not depart.  Even Zangwill's patience git\n win. "I'm  mr.ud," he said, "I'm very busy.   AVhnt  can  I do for you?"    "Mi-hl     You  h.if  done for me.   I h.if seen youi" wim tho  enthusiastic   visitor's   somewhat   unexpected reply. ��� ��� 'i->"<-  Poor Girl 1  She bought a smart coat called a sacquet  It was ehlc, and the color was blacque;  When sho put It-on first.  The hlesscd  seams  huit,t-  And It spilt all tho way up tho bacquo.  And she ordered a hat called a toque:  When   they   wanted   the   cash   Bho   was  broque;  So she asked them for credit;  They winked as she said Ik, i  And told her to go and eat coquo. )'  f1  l ATUN-      B   C,    ,'. \TTTRDAV,    JLXV  .���903.  .t  1' *' *  -   ,,��f       -I  PICKED-UP HERE* AND THERE.  Church  ol  liiitflruxl:  St.'.Mm tin'-, Chinch, cor. Tliii.l mid Trnin-  or ill c-els. Kiimliiy si-i-vire-., Mntins .it 11 11.  in., K*c��u'.f>iiR 7:.l0 |i. 111. Cell-In ution of Holy  Coiiitiiiinioii, 1st Siiuihiy in r-iu-h inonlli mid  mi Simcinl ocviksir.i.-i. Siinilay School, S1111-  ilny :il H D. m. Ciiininitli'o lloiMintcs, 1st,  Thin silny 111 cuoli month.  Ui'v. K. I.. Stephenson, Hector.  St. Andrew's I'i-oOjvleriiiii Chiiiuli hold  sei'wce-t in Sho Chui-eh on Socond Stieet.  Moi-niii;; service at II p\f-iiinji si-imcu 7:l'.0  Siindiiy St-houl nt ll-.o dose ol tho moi-niii-,"  sen ice. I.i-v IS. TnrltiiiKtoii, Minist-Pi*. 1'ieo  Re.ulin;t l.fjom, lei uliu-li all uro vclonmo.  Just arrived: A large consignment of first class Groceiies. If  you want an outfit ,try Stables and  Lumsden.  Dr. W. G. Mitchell  is-in   Atlin  looking   after   his  various   mining  interests;  il   will    be  remembered  ' that he sold 'the Ophir, group on  Gold Run lo the B. A. D. Co.  Bicycles foi lent���bicycle icpair-  in�����Pillman & Co. ,  A. Belyea, 1C.   C,   arrived  here  on  legal  business    last Salt: 1 day.  "    Large shipment of Alarm, Man-  .   tie, Kitchen and Office Clocks just  ''  an ived at Jules Egg'erfs.  Mr. Taylor, from Telegraph  Creek, has been transferred to  ���Atlin', where he will \bc , nigbl  operator "for the .Dominion Telegraph Office. Mr. Taylor will  probably be .accompanied by ins  wife.  McDonald's   Grocery    makes a  -   specialty of fiesh eggs   and butter.  ���   -    Mrs.  Hirschfeld  and  child- ar-  ' lived last AVednesday.  Fresh fruit and 'vegetables at  N. C. Wheeling & Co's.'  A. J: Lawrence, representing the  Wells it Richardson Co. and the  Cereal's Co. of Montreal, was iu  town this week.  Linoleums and Oilcloths just' armed, at N. C. Wheeling & Co's.  Song Service at, St. Andrews  Presbyterian Church on Sunday  at 7-3*jP- m-  Fishing Tackle of all kinds at  C. R. Bourne's.    ��� ' '  Mr.   Wilkinson,   "Wings," will  - leave on  Monday, he reports good  business all around the district.  W. G. Paxton, Notary Public,  intends being in Discovery every  evening.'���.Office at Palmer's, opposite Nuggel Hall.  Fresh Lowney's Chocolates at  C. R. Bourne's.   ,  Mrs. Owen and child left this  week for the coast. Mr. Owen  accompanied his yvife, as far as  Skagway.  Go to Ford's O.-K. Barber Shop  for a bath; 25 cents.  Mr W. H. Va.ss, Vancouver,  representing Green.shields it Co.'s  Dry Goods house, is visiting here  "his week.  Bring your cash to Joe Palmer's  store, iu Discovery ��� Hats, shoes,  Kliirts, etc., etc., can be had there  at any price; above, below or at  cost, just as you wish.  Birch Creek is looking well and  the Hydraulic Co. is in good pay;  owing to unsufficienL supply of  water they are only able to pipe  5   hours   daily.  Liuolcums and Oilcloths, just arrived at >7. C. Wheeling & Co.'s  i'i you   want  good   table   buue-r  call at-the' ikon stork  '   Large   assortment  , of all kinds  of Boots and Shoes just arrived at  N. C. Wheeling & Co.'s  Harry W, Heal is the happy  father of a lolb. girl. Mis. Heal  and child are doing well.  Mr.   and   Mrs.   Todd   Lees  left  1 ,  this morn ill g for Stevendyke,, where  they will spend the summer.  o  Fire - practice every - Monday  evening at S'30 p. m. Come'and  help.  Do uot miss tonight's meeting  at Ihe Grand Hotel.  FOR' SALE���Large Mairmee  Tent and poles at  "Claim  Office."  NOTICE.  IVTOTICi-" is hereby tfivoii that 30 diijs titter  date *��� o intoml to npplj to tho'Cliief  Commissioner o[ Land*, ami Works for u 21  j. on rs, Ion -.o of tho lollowintf deseriheil hind,  [oi-vcsurvoii-imrpoios, bitimtoil .it llio heml  of. Ulilorddo Creole! in the Atlin District-  ��� Comiiii'iieiiiH: ut u postmarked North-onsl  corner, tlionccSoiilh Eubtei-ly Ui post No,2;  theuco faonth "Westerly aei-OhS ' I'ldoi-iida  Creek to Post No.8; theuee North- Westerly to post No. I; thence- North Ensteil-  to point ot eommoncemont, containing hy  actual survey 12.12 nei o&.  lilted at Atlin,H.C.,this 7tii d;iy Of July 1003  The Atlin Mining Co Limited.  Stables and   Lumsden  having taken  over the business of Messrs.   T.   St.   Clair/  Blackett '&*Co., , are, prepared to furnish the.  Camp'with the best line of Groceries-at the  lowest  prices. By  strict   attention   to  business we hope to merit a share of your  patronage. ��� l ���  '  'STABLER &' LUfViSllEN.  iRi^'-COi'^''  Clothing, 'Dry  -Goods,   Groceries,'  Boots,  .   Shoes, .Miners' Hardware, Drugs, F/tc.. -  , _       * ...,. <  Fur�� Ss&sight s*t highest iWssrket Prices  DO - NOT FORGET YOUR  DUTY. , ' REGISTER YOUR  VOTE AT ONCE.  ATLIN BOOM. ,  Having decided ' to, .retire, from  business, the 'undersigned "offers  for sale his business establishments  at Atliu and Discovery, consisting  of Store, Dwelling Out-houses and  Stock of General Merchandise, 'together with Good-will of Business.  This is a rare chance to* procure  a.Good Business in tc The Most  Prosperous Camp" in B. C.  Terms liberal.  '   M: Folev.  The Rise and Fall.  The lowest and highest temperatures recorded for the week ending  26th inst, are as follows :  July 4  39  68  , 5  '44  7-"  ���  , e  47  74  '��� 7  44  Si  -, 8  47  84  �� 9  40  76  , 10  41*  55  ���9   ALASKA   ROUTE   SAILINGS���  The following Sailings are announced for the .month of June,  leaving Skagway at 6 p.m., or on  arrival of the train :  PiUNCfiss May, June 6, 16 & 26  Amur ,,   2, 12 & 22  For  further  information,  apply or  write to    H. B. Dunn, Agent,  Skagway. Alaska.  WE   give special attention "to Mail, and Telegraphic Orders.  AGENTS   FOR' '' :       i      '-  Standard,.Oil Co. -.  ., Rose of Ellensbury Butter. , t   -   .  t.     "' '     The Cudahy Packing Co.    r-      '   -     h   -,  Chase,&y Sanborn's Coffee: .   ,- "  Groceries, Fruit & Vegetables.���Crockery!  , ���  . Wholesale &   Retail.,  ' Tbe- ;Ros,s-Higf ins-,' Co..;.  '    -'',.��� ," Skagway,  Alaska.  '       '*'.'.    I '   ',      '    ',  THE   CASH   MEAT MARKET'  First Street,   Atlin.  I KEEP NONE BUT PRIME STOCK^LOWEST MARKET PRICES.  j��  tfifa *&*  Hcis^eBS   Hofei9  DIXON   BROTHERS,   Proprietors   �������  ' '  Pool   &   'Billiards,. Free:  Freighting and Teaming.        ,^        Horses and Sleighs for'Hire.  Wholesale . and    Retail . Butcher  FIRST   STREET,    ATLIN,   B.   C.  ���t  BORN���At Discovery B. C. on  Friday July 3rd. to the wife of H.  W. Heal a daughter.  -Store to Rent ��� Apply at The  Cr.-UM Office.  A Large Consignment   of:  Dry Goods Wall Paper  Oilcloth Window Shades  Potatoes Oranges Lemons  Carpets  G recedes  Fresh Vegetables  All at the Lowest Market Prices,  Morthem Lumher Co.  Prices for the Season 1903.  Rough, up to 8 inches, $35.  do       do     10      ,,        40.  do       do     12      ,,       45.  Matched Lumber, $45.  Surfacing, $5.00 per 1000 feet.  HOTEL VANCOUVER.  THIS HOTEL IS STOCKED WITH  THE   BEST   OF   GOODS  Sam*  Johnstone,   Prop*  ' * v^  V -  / "'I *      ���**   *.* /      ^tw.,^��.[^?r.)1||ffT���  li if


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