BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Atlin Claim 1904-07-09

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xatlin-1.0169599.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xatlin-1.0169599.json
JSON-LD: xatlin-1.0169599-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xatlin-1.0169599-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xatlin-1.0169599-rdf.json
Turtle: xatlin-1.0169599-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xatlin-1.0169599-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xatlin-1.0169599-source.json
Full Text
xatlin-1.0169599-fulltext.txt
Citation
xatlin-1.0169599.ris

Full Text

 -   i ������>; ..if/-/  Ji   m.;ji  <7  ^  ^*-    ���.,..  .���**   ^   * J-  -'sS���       l  VOL. ii.  .A'LXIN,   B. C,   SATURDAY,    JULY    9,     1904.  NC. ?6o  fi   '  July 2nd :'  Liao Yang :���Generals Kuropat-  kiii and Kuioki aie moving tioops  likt men ou a cliess board. The  Japanese aie now twenty miles from  lieie. Heavy, miiis impede their  movement-*. A company of 1,200  Cossacks has been detailed to'scout  in the hills, harassingi the Japanese  day and night, allowing them norest.  Kuioki   is  steadily   pushing .ori-  waid thiough the mountain  passes  ,towaid -Mukden.-  Preparations at  all points ^are practically complete.  Tokio :���It is reported that Vice-  Admiral Kamimur'a trapped and  attacked the Russian Vladivostock  squadron oil Tsu Island last night.  ii  -'���' Loudon :���A St. Petersburg despatch states that the Vladivostock  squadron returned to Vladivostock  undamaged.      Admiral    SkrydlofF  conmuis bombardment of Gcnsan.  1- -  July 4TH :  St.   Petersburg-: ��� Japanese  ad-  "vances froi-a   the  south   have been  suspended until weather improves.  '"   Chefoo :���A small Japanese force  occupied "Kai   Ping, ' June   23'rd,^  ��� Russians having^ retired to^raf.cis  Kiao, where Japanese expect*a big  battle to be fought.  *  Tokio : ��� The report that the  Vladivostock squadron had escaped  from Kamimura's squadron on Friday has been confirmed. The two  squadrons met early in the evening,  but Russians bolted, heading northeast, and weie chased by the Japanese until 9 o'clock, when, seeing  they were being overtaken, the Russians extinguished lights and under  covei 'of darkness, drizzling rain  and fog made their escape.  A belated report from Admiral  Togo states that a'desperate and  successful torpedo attack took place  at entrance to Port Arthur on the  - night of June 27th. A Russian  warship aud torpedo boat destroyer  were sunk. Admiral Togo reports  that he lost one officer and 13 men  killed ; 110 meutiou made of damage  to his fleet.  July 5T11:  Tokio:���It is reported that Ru��-  sia has, through France, offered the  surrender of Port Arthur to Japan,  together wilh ships und arms, providing gan ison is freed. Confirmation ol report is impossible to obtain,  but is generally legaided untiue.  Tokio :���General" Oku says the  charges piefeired by Russian authorities that Japanese were responsible for atiocities committed  on field during the engagement of  Wu I-ong Tien is totally unfounded ;  and charges Russians with cruelly  mutilating wounded Japanese who  fell into their hands, lie has proof  that they ran bayonets thiough the  mouths of six captured Japanese  and cut bi easts open ; and bayonet  ed Japanese cavaln men and cut  open abdomen  Jui.v 6'I'H  Liao'Yang.���Latest icpoits of  Russian casualties at Mohtien and  Fen Shui Passes ycsleiday, while  they weie endba-oiing to ascertain  the slieuglh'ol the Japanese foice  moving against Liao Yang, show  14 ofliceis .wounded^ '273 men  killed and 101 taken prisoners.  That fighting w.i*- desperate, " is  shown by icpoited bayonet charges  of Russians ousting Japanese from  trenches. Fighting around 'Senu-  chn shows Japanese determined to  hold their ground to the south, *as  well as Dalin Pas?, until favorable  oppoitunity foi advance on Yin  Kow, the port of Xcw^Chwang.  w Tokio :���Geiiei'al Kuroki reports  i  that two battalions of Russians attacked Japanese outposts at Maotien  Pass under cover of dense fog. Russians weie repulsed, but returned  and charged-three times-before being finally diiven off    __ ���  JUl.Y*7TIt  Gyaugtse, * Thibet. ��� British  troops, stoimed and 'captured the  Jong (fort) witlrsmall loss.    ^ r  -Liao Yang -���Big battle"proceeding 25 miles Irom' heie. _ The numbers wounded being brought in from  "battlefield indicate a severe,engagement. Japanese continue to- advance with' object of cutting off  Mukden.  Fusau :���Geneial Kuioki reports  that two battalions of Russians attempted to break through Japanese  outposts at entrance to Mo Tien  Pass. Russians sunounded one  outpost of forty men and a bloody  encounter with -bayonets ensued ;  Russians attacked The trench three  times, but- vrere.diiven back by Japanese " leinfoiceiueuts, leaving  many dead and wounded.  Tokio :���Field Maishal Oyama,  commander-in-chief of * Japanese  field forces, and Generals Kodama  and Pukushiua left lor front today.  Earnest    Prospecting    Being  Carried On.  Stand   Taken   hy  Individual  Miners���Endorsed by Dr.  ;H. E.Young,' M.L. A.  Two weeks ago a piolest was  entered by forty-nii.e individual  miners against the granting of  leases on new creeks. Volcanic  Creek offered the first instance since  the election last fall in which a test  could be made of the pledges-given  by^the Conservative government le  the blanketing of laige areas of un-  pros'pected ground. Other cases  are *under considerationu by the  government, and Dr. Young received a letter about two weeks ago  from tho Premier -in which -the  pledges given by him' on his; visit  to the camp last fall, in regard to  the protection of the interests ofthe  individual miner, were reiterated.  The matter is in no way a p'ersonal  one, but the government recognizes  that this abuse of the act which has  been so detrimental to the interests  of the camp should cease.    It is uot  * j. ��-  thcintenttoii of the government to  hinder'legitimate development in  an}' way, nor is there any'objectiou  ou Ihc'part of the individual miners  to -operators - who are complyitig  with the law. The output, during  the past year, shows that there are  large areas in this country that can  be profitably worked by the individual. That these areas should be  held .without working or complying  with the law in any way is a condition that unfortunately has existed  too long aud it is the iutention of  the government..to assist in the development of the camp by insisting  on a strict compliance to the placer  act and, furthermore^to reserve the  right of granting leases on unwork-  ed ground. Mr. Fraser, our gold  commisaioner, expressed - himself  very lieely to the miners as to his  sentiments on the question. It is  pleasing to note that we have an  official, in the gold commissioner,  who so thoroughly understands the  conditions and who has and is now  showing that his first motive is in  the interest of the true development  of our great mineral country.  Our Editor paid a visit to Dr.  Mitchell's camp at Scotia Bay, this  week, and vvas surprised and  pleased to see the progress made in  so short a time. A well-timbered  shaft is well under way, being already 20 feet deep. ''The surface  gravel, of yellow color, ceased at  5 feet depth, when a hard, bluish  cement, or rather conglomerate of  cement and gravel was encountered.  This conglomerate is still holding  out at the 20 foot level and will  piobably prove to be the stiata  overlying the heavier gravel deposit  on bediock. Just how deep it is to  bed lock is not known. It is to  such men as Dr. Mitchell and his  associates that every great mining  camp owes its existence.  Pioneer Gone.  s of Interest  r ASt. Louis man has willed $?,coo  a year to his pet horse."  ' Lieutenant'" Pear}' has decided to  postpone his Aictic tiip foi a year.  Ex-Mayor Kenned37of /Toronto  died Tuesday of last week, aged 74,  , The large-it grain elevator in the >  world is to be erected by the C. P.  R. at Port William.  Itis rumored that  the  terminus'  of the Grand Trunk jvill be named  '  within three months.  A destructive electrical stoim  passed over the New England states  last week, killing many people'.  - A nugget weighing'450 ounces  was taken from American Gulch,  Dawson.    It is valued at $7,000.  Earl Grey is to succeed Lord  Mil*to as Governor-General of Can-  ada.    He is. brother to Lady Min to.  The Cunard Steamship Co. have  made a sensational cut ou "steerage _  rates.    Can  now 'make  European  round tiip for,$20.00.s       *���-'"���  Premier Balfour saj-s that* the  fiscal policy will'not "'be shelved  unless the government iails to find  support from" its followers, when'it  will immediately resign. -,-,     ������ *  ** Victoria :���T. 'B.-Hall has  been  set at liberty.    It was  pleaded  011'  his behalf that illness  affected- him  ,      1      ,  mentally.    The shortage in his accounts has been made up.  The Grand Trunk Pacific railway  is said to have absorbed the Can<-  adian Northern, which extends as  far west as Edmonton with numerous branches. If so, it will materially hasten the culmination of the  new transcontinental railroad (Hue.  Strikes are becoming less frequent. Capital and labor recognize  that battles of endurance are disastrous and both sides are inclined  to make concessions to avoid forced  seasons of idleness. Arbitration is  the key to the situation. There is  every reason to hope and to believe  that within a few years strikes will  be practically unheard of,���at least,  that there will be no great strikes.  Eight Hundred Drowned.  Mr. Alexander Black, of Spruce  Creek, died on Tuesday morning in  his tent on 90 below Discovery.  Mr. Black has been working for  Mr. Queen. Lately he had several  attacks of dizziness, and on Monday  last he had a severe attack 'from  which he never recovered. He was  an old-time miner, aud was greatly  liked by all who knew him.  E. 3?.  COLLEY,  Civil KNaiNr.cn,  PROVINCIAL LAND SURVEYOR,  CoitM-n Pi:ahl and I'iusx Stutiets, Atlin.  Siii vii's of II} driiiilic Leases and  .M'iK-nil Claims.  Stoi noway, Scotland, J uly 5th:���  The Norwegian steamer Norge-  has foundeied off the west cost of  Scotland while on her way to  America. Eight hundred emigrant  passengers were drowncdi  Concession Cancelled.  The Treadgold concession in the-  Klondyke has been cancelled. It '  is one of the most important actions  the Dominion government has taken  with reference to the Yukon Teiri-  tory since the beginning of government in that region. It will meet  with general approval.  -     r 1  /  : A 1  "���'     ,.*���������  '77-1  utMiaffiiMMUi-iii-fiTiii���rr.-r.-r  .-ii-.���-���.-..-,.-lv���.. .?..t..r..
»t.j«t.
-»..-•-
-.-J*
i-ji
v:
8
V.)
His Brother's i
Keeper
ij4J.».^^^.-}.^.l..j.^.f.>.H''?-'^'?'^*I'*I-
"Jim, old chap, I want you to do
1110 a favor. I know you'd do any-
, tiling for your 'ne'er-do-weel' young
brother, but what I am asking you
now is something altogether out ol
(.he ordinary. Since Vale—ah, cruel
Fate!—ordains that my next three
years must he spent out of the old
country, 1 want you to help mo
over tlio most dilliciilt part of leaving that' aforesaid country. Will
you, .Tim?" And the speaker laid a
caressing hand on his companion'.s
knea.
Such a contrast between two brothers was surely never seen. One—
•the speaker—was tall and broad-
shouldered, with a laughing, handsome face surmounted by a refractory
crop of sunny curls; tho other equally
tall, though the apparent breadth of
his shoulders was marred by their
slight stoop; and tho dark, strong
face bore the outward and visible
( signs of hard thinking and deep reserve, which tho man's character in
no  way belied. .
Reserved oven to the verge of - the
seclusion which marks a hermit's life,-
Jim Hartford, Professor of Classics,
seemed to shrink with a natural aversion from tho society of his fellow
men and women—with one exception,
that -is, and only one, the young -lad
now before him. But for him he
would gladly have walked right up
to the mouths of a battery of hostile
guns, would have laid down his lifo.
with a smile, and deemed himself
lucky to have had the opportunity.
' ■ From the time when his dying, mother, had committed her youngest-born
- to his elder brother's charge he h'ad
exercised a constant, care over him.
And now. with ,a smile which lit up
his face and made it almost'beautiful, the professor answered as his
brother know he would:—
"A favor. Jack! Aye,'a hundred,
and that before they're asked. What
is it this time—more scrapes? Only
don't say you've*been getting into
debt again. "Remember that last
time,  and     don't,   ,-don't    go to the
- usurers!" -    -
"Once bitten—you know ."the rest!
You don't catch me jumping willingly into the shark's mouth after once
feeling his teeth, big brother mine!
No, this is something far more serious; it is, in fact, a matter of the
-heart!" And here Jack paused to
have a mighty sigh.
"In what way can I be of assistance to you?"
"Well, it's this way, old man. When
I start to-morrow there's a girl coming to see mc off at the station, and
I'm afraid she'll be awfully cut up.
3? Oh, of course I shall lie too; but
then it's the man's part to bear up—
the woman's to grieve. Here's the
task I've set you, Jim. I want you
to do all that you can—all that lies
in your power—to lesson the pain of
tho parting for her. Tell her that
three years will pass like a lightning
flash; that hearts can beat as true
across six thousand miles of sna as
ever they did in England'; tell her—
oh, you know what to tell her! Cheer
her up, and don't make it any harder
for me than you can help." '
"But how can I help you, Jack",
when.Tin goin;j to Southampton with
you? I promised to see you aboard
the steamer and watch' you off on
your voyage; so how can I comfort
the girl? Imagine mo comforting any
girl!" And Hartford senior's voice
took on a note of despair.
"That's just whore your goodness
will come in. -I want you to seo me
off at tho station and then devote
yourself to the girl. I'll manage all
right at Southampton—never fear
for nic—but you'll do mc this last,
favor, won't you?"
"Did I over refuse you anything
you asked me? But one thing I
must know now—who is tlie girl?"
"Oh, yes; you'd bettor know that,
J suppose. Tt's little Molly Charter-
is; you know hor, recluse though you
arc—the littlo one with lips like—er—
ripo toiiinloes, and eyes trio color of
—of the di'cp blue sea!" ho concluded,
enthusiastically.
"Why?" as-T'ed the brother. "T.lttlo
Mian Ohnrt'irls, the vicar's d.aughter?
Do you  mean to tell  mo that   you've
fallen  in love with hor?    Why, T "
and     hero  he     stopped  suddenly  and
gazed   into     tho   fire   with   thoughtful
oye.'t.
"'Do you love her, Jack—really?"
he (|ui'i-icd, after a few moments had
-passed in silence—and deep thought
on  tho part of one at least.
"Love her? Why, man, T love that
girl more than nny I've over loved
yet, and I've hud a good deal of ex-
perifnee in that lino! Love hor? Yos,
I should rather think so! .Jim, if
that girl were to a-sk mc to oat stones
for hor special edification I'd 'do it,
and smile as I eat them until she
was out'of sight, at any rate. I'm
sure it's final this time, I fool queer
all over when I think of lier!"
Then for a while silence came over
the pair, for the professor's mind was
conjuring up a vision of the newly-
donc summer.
A quaint old garden  thronged with
' mc.tfy,   laughing   guests:   white     gossamer gowns  flitting  hither   and   ihi-
a golden-haired child with eyes as blue
as Heaven itself—a child, and yet a
woman.
Molly Chartc-is! -rJhe only woman
who had ever brought a flutter t(\ his
steady, dispassionate pulse. She had
listened to him with'interest—so he
thought; her answers, her emeries, all
showed that sho entered into tho .spirit of his 'discourse, and for once • ho
had thawed—let himself go, as «his
brother expressed it—until he had
recollected that she was a merry girl
and- ho a prosy old "fogey." Then
his mantle of reserve descended again
and he had led her back to the crowded lawns, and nothing remained but
the remembrance of the expression of
pain in her eyes at being thus summarily dismissed.
And Jack won her love. - Ah, well,
it was only just; their temperaments
were alike, both sunny and cheerful,
and he—he was no mate  for "Molly.
With a start ho aroused himself and
looked fondly at Jack.
"Be good to her,' lad, for she's a
pearl of price. AndvJ'll-do all I can
to lessen her pain when you aro gone.
Poor little' woman, it will be hard
ior her.     Po you think she cares?"
"I wish I know for certain. Pcr-
h"a.ps tlie actual fact of parting will
bring hor to know her own mind-
but—you'll help hor, Jim, for my
sake?"
"Yes, you can rely on mo; and now,
good-night. No, I'm not going ,- to
bed yet awhile; I have rather a knotty point to settle.    Good-night."
A7'ttlo nervous, .constrained conversation; a .bustling, officious porter;
a hiss of escaping steam; and tho
time for parting had ,comc. Just - a
long, firm clasp of the hand; and then'
the professor discretely turned his
back and became 'intent on-a lurid
poster.
The guard waved his flag,   the   engine shrieked  and  panted,   a "carriage
door slammed, and Jack was off! Thu
last view of his brother that the professor got  was  a gesticulating   figure
leaning  ., dangerously    out  of a  -window and"  waving •*. hat, bft-rcpe,ated
—good-byes"    growing    fainter      and
fainter,   and   then   the   train   vanished
round  a  curve,   and' tho  two  spectators were left alone. '
Few words were spoken  as the pair
climbed     the  hill  towards  the  town.
Once the girl  shivered  and   drew  her"
furs more closely around her, but the
professor  was unable  to "toll whether
it  was-the    cold  of  her-deep feeling
that prompted tho movement.    From
the  occasional glances which he cast
at (her    half-averted  face  he gathered
that she  was bearing, up   remarkably
well under the  shock  of  parting,  but
he  had     heard  that  these  restrained
natures often needed but tlie slightest
reference  to  the  present   trouble  ' to
form the prelude to a bitter burst 'of
grief.
- Above all things he dreaded a
scene, and the mental picture that
ho drew of Molly in tears led him to
avoid all mention of the parting.
^They reached the gates of the vicar-
,ige, and Molly turned to say "good-
by<\" As he held her little hand for
a blissful moment tho professor, recollecting how badly he was fulfilling his
trust, ventured on a few words of
consolation.
"Cheer up, Miss Charteris. Afler,
all, three years is but a brief span
as compared with tho many years of
a lifetime. And Jack, in spite of
his gaiety, has a warm, true heart. I
know—who better?—the fund of lovo
which he hid'es under a careless exterior."
'Ah, yes, I know, Mr. Hartford—I
feel sure that ho will be loyal." Molly
was speaking now with a 'bravo effort to maintain her calm, the elder
brother thought.
"And you—you will not grieve? I
know ho loves you with all the
strength of his heart, for he has often
told me that ho had only one hero,
and that one.his brother."
She was able, even in the mid'st of
her own grief, to find words to comfort him. "What a sweet, true spirit tho child possesses," thought he;
"she sinks herself and turns to condole with me! Oh, Molly,' Molly, if
only he had not loved you!"
But .aloud he said: "You will permit mo to call and toll you of Jack's
doings, Miss Charteris? "We can sit
and shed our tears together and call
back to remembrance the days when
ho was with us," ho continued, with
a feeble attempt'at mirth.
"Oh, 1 wish you would. Come as
often as you wish, for there will always bo a warm welcome awaiting
you."
"A welcome for Jack's brother, but
not for .1 tunes Hartford!"  ruminated
should utter words that might turn
the girl's friendly aflection into loathing.
Sometimes, when ho saw her cast a
wistful glance in his direction, Hartford would think that she was, longing to talk of the younger one, but
at last all uncertainty' and doubt
wore brought' to a head by the' arrival of, tho expected letter.
With' - fingers that trembled with
very eagerness Jim opened tho letter and devoured its contents. After
a racy description oty the voyage Jack
went on:— ' - '
"By the way, about Molly Charter-
is. I suppose she will have forgotten me by now, and I rather hope
she has. Now, don't accuse mc of
fickleness, old chap, but the fact of
the matter is,.-J'm madly in lo\-c
with the sweetest little girl you over
saw. I mot, her on tho steamer,
helped her , through her so.a-sickness,
prop'psed,'and was accepted—all within three weeks, which, you must admit, was quick work! Her father
favors my suit, has offered me a
partnership in his 'cstuncia,' and'wo
aro to bo married in six months.,I'm
afraid I shall Have to leave the task
of breaking the news to Miss Molly
to you, for, in spite of all my check,
I haven't tho pluck lo do that. Will
you, like tlie dear, good fellow that
you are, tell hor that I was . never
worthy of her, that my one wish is
for her future happiness, that a
man's 'affections cannot be placed' to
order, and generally smooth matters
over? She is so young that she will
easily, got over tho shock, if t any
shock there be, and you will act diplomatically, I know"; and so on.
The first feeling that invaded the
professor's breast was one ol 'consternation; the second, disgust, and
the third—yos, although ho-tried To
laugh it aside with a shamefaced air
—was undoubtedly relief. Now the
field was open; * and when once tho
girl had recovered from hor pain he
could plead his own cause. And yet,
what a cad' the youngster had/proved! In spite of his earnest protestations he had fallen in love with the
ilrst pretty face he met, and shifting
alUrcsponsibility, on to the shoulders
of -his long-suffering brother, had left
him to make his excuses.
It .was too bad; and the professor's
bosom glowed with righteous indignation. On the spur of the moment ho
sat' down'to indite a scathing letter
of .rebuke to the erring youth, but'
his brotherly.lovo was too strong and
he found himself wandering oil into
mild remonstrance.
I will go and "break the,news to
Molly," he thought, "and' then, fired
by the sight* of her anguish, I shall
be able to forget everything, save that
he is a dishonorable scoundrel Then
I will write a letter .that .will .make
him writhe";"and, acting on this new-
impulse, he' took his hat and coat
and started for the vicarage.
"ITis heart was very near his boot
as, arrived at the house, ho asked the
dapper maid if Miss Charteris were
at home.    -
"In tho drawing-room,'sir," and he
was in tho slighted one's presence.
, She looked so winning, so free from
care, as she rose to greet him, that
he found himself inwardly reviling his
brother for having given him the task
of quenching the light of those glorious eyes. ,
After the first few commonplaces
had been spoken there ensued an awful' pause. Neither one seemed disposed to speak first, but Hartford,
finding the silcrico intolerable, summoned all his courage and drew tho
fateful letter from his pocket.
"I regret to be the bearer of bad
news, Miss Charteris, but that is iny
unpleasant task ' to-day. Jack—my
brother—is—is——" but tho girl,
glancing at the envelope ho held,
broke in:— '
"Not dead!—oh, sav ho is not
dead!"
It would have been better had ho
died; but no, he is not dead—only dishonored. Forgive mo if I seem
harsh, but I cannot attempt to shield
him in any way. Jack is to be married in six, no five months," and
there w.ns a tone of tragic intensity in
his voice.
The girl's head was bowed, her face
half hidden by her hand, and the man
tried in vain to road her inscrutable
expression.
No sound, no motion came rrom
hor, and tho professor thought that
the depth of hor grief has stricken hor
dumb.
"Forgive ino. if I have been too
abrupt," ho said, "but tlie consciousness of his infamy compelled' mo to
blurt out the truth. If I can in any
way atone for the wrong my brother
''You need not hesitate to confide in
me, Miss Molly. I know the shock
must be great, for even to me, his
brother, not his sweetheart, the news
came as a thunderclap. I would
gladly help you if you will but allow
me to, but perhaps, at a later time,
you will feel' more able to make use
of, me.    Now I will go."
"Stay just a moment, Mr. Hartford," said Molly; "you scorn to bo
laboring under a misapprehension.
Either , Jack has been deluding you
or himself, for I never cared for him
in the "way you mean. ' I always
loved him as a brother, but as a—a—
oii, no, I could never have loved
him!" " *   '
And sho raised hor eyes ana gave
James Hartford a look which sot his
heart beating madly. ' ^
'Down dropped his hat, his stick
clattered to tho floor, as ho took a
forward stride.
"Miss Charter—Molly, do you mean
to say that you never, loved Jack?
It must bo so, for the light in your
oyes is the light of a present love.
Can it be that it is lovo for auc?
Molly, Molly, darling, havo I read
you .aright? Tell me if'there is hope
—hope foi" mc, for T havo loved you
with all the strength, of my heart ever since first I mot you." His arms
were around tho slender form by now,
and he strove to raise tlio, bonded
head. Suddenly she lifted it of hor
own free will, .and J.ames Hartford,
whilom recluse, read his answer in
her deep blue eyes.
And as lie bent his- h'cnrl to tnko
tlio first, kiss that had pressed his
lips since" the day his mother died,
Molly, lier very soul aglow with happiness, heard him murmur, "Thank
Heaven''
Copy of a letter received two
months later:—      . ( ' <*
"My Dear Old' Spartan,—T pass
aside your outburst of 'indignation ns
being unworthy of comment. To proceed .to other matters,' what, -did you
think of my* scheme? T knew perfectly well that, if you wero left to
your own initiative, you would never
have "found out that Molly cared lor
you, for your natural modesty was
against such a result taking "place.
Therefore I did tlie best I could to
show you how things stood. I found
out Molly's secret c-uitc by chance,
and was bound by a solemn" oath not
to divulge it. (.Forgive my necessary
fibs, and look only at the result. If
you should .ask me'how I managed to
lure Molly to the station the day I
left, the answer is simple. I.told her
that you would feel the parting keenly, ,and asked her to condole with
you. *Poor, blind fools! best of
friends! May you both-.be as happy
as-you deserve to be—as happy as I
intend to be.—Always yours fraternally, Jack."—London Tit-Bits.     . ,
"5«t«-t.-j«<»»j»»X«»j«.j«;«><;«*j«<*»j»''>*>«X«»>»>
^♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦:«:«^<.<^:»<.c«:vX-'X',»
,   ' WHY MEN DIE.
It has been said! that  few men die
of' old ago,  and that almost aii persons die of disappointment, personal,
mental,     or  bodily-" toil,   or  accident.
The passions kill- men sometimes even suddenly.    The common expression,
".choked  with  rage,"  has  little .exaggeration  in   it,  for  even  though   not
suddenly fatal, strong passions shorten life.    -Strong-bodied men often dio
young, weak men live longer than the
strong,     for     the   strong    use, their
strength',  and the' weak have none to
use—the latter take care of themselves
the  former  do  not.     As  it-is     with*
tho body so  it is with the 'mind and.
tho  temper;   tho  strong  arc  apt , to
break,   or,   liko  the   candle,  run;     tho
weak burn out.    The inferior animals,
which  live temperate lives, (have generally their prescribed term of years. '
Thus tho horse lives twenty-live years
tho ox     fifteen     to   twenty,   the lion
about twenty, the  hog ton or twelve,
the  rabbit eight,   the. guinea pix   six'
or seven.    Thu numbers arc boar pro-
portio'n to the  time the uiiimul takes
to  grow  its  full'si'/.e.   .But'man,     of,
all animals,  is one that .seldom comes
up to  the .average.     Ho ought to livo
n  hundred     years, 'according  to     tho
physiological law, for'five times twenty  aro  ono  hundred;   but,  insleafl '   of"
that,   ho' scarcely  reaches  an  avorngo
of four times the growing period.71 ho
reason   is     obvious—man   is  not' only-
tho   most  irregular .-ind    most  intemperate,   but   tho  most' laborious -   and
hard-working of all  animals,     lie     is
always  the   most,   irritable,   and  thoro
is. reason   to  believe,   though' we   can
not tell what'an animal secretly fools,,
that,     more    tlit-ii  any othor animal,
man chcrislvs wrath to keep it warm
and consumes himself with  the fire of
his own reflections.
'HOT  WATER.
WIRE ROPE FROM" POMPEII.
Rope  Tramways  Were  in  Use 260
Years  Ago.
tlv.it  individual   as  ho plodded   homo- ] has done,  you have but to  command
ward. [Jut tlio temporary feeling of
bitterness was swallowed up in joy
at the good fortiino which had befallen .luck; and, besides, how could he
fool bitter against Molly, of all tho',
people in the world?"
One month passed, then two, and
still no word came from tho absentee. Occasionally the professor paid
a brief visit to the vicarage in fulfilment of liis promise, but whether it
was that Molly was losing her affection for Jack, or that she did not
wish to flaunt her sorrow in public,
for some reason his name was scarcely over mentioned between them. And
Hartford, try as he would to, light
against his , nature, found himself
growing more d'ocply in lovo than
ever. In vain he remonstrated with
himself, in vain lie vowed, by all the
ties oi his brotherly aflection, that
he   would     kill   his  love.       It  would
a
ther through tlio dark background   of J
tho midsummer foliage; a spirited ton--brook no  obstacle,  but wont on in
nis'ytournament; but  apart  from     all [remorseless     sirenm  until   ouch    visit:
■there, stood out ■'.one ' form—ono faco— \ grow    fraught     with   agony    lost  he
me. 1 will gladly serve you by all
moans in my power, but, oh, Miss
Molly, do not grieve too much."
The bowed head was lifted and Molly looked across with a somewhat
puzzled air.
"Has tho shock driven her mad?"
tho man asked himself, with a sudden, tightening fear at his heart. Her
first words reassured him, however,
for sho 'askod.' "But why should 1
grieve. Mr. Hartford? Jack has but!
followed tlio impulse of his nature*
and I, tor ono, wish him joy. As for
the dishonor you speak of, I fail to
sco where that comes: in. He was
not engaged to any other girl, was
he—any girl hero'iii-England?"
For a moment the professor sat
thoro nstoundecl. Word's failed him;
he was lost in" admiration of a spirit that could boar a blow so calmly.
Of course I hoy wore not engaged—he
know that; but lliis heroic calm was
beyond ,hiiu, and hi; rose as though"
to take his l"«vu.
It is not an uncommon thing in
this ago of advancement in industrial
and engineering matters for the present day engineer to assume that he
knows much more than his ancient
brother, and while this is true in
many things it frequently happens
that an invention or appliance commonly believed to belong to modern
times is found to have boon known
and used centuries ago.
Ropes made of various kinds of
fibro and leather arc of very- ancient
date. Hopes of palm have been
found in Egypt in the tombs of Beni-
ITassan (about 3000 B. C), and on
the walls of these tombs is also
shown the process of preparing hemp.
Tn a tomb at Thebes of the time of
Thothmcs HI. (about 1600 B. C.) is
a group representing the process of
twisting thongs of leather and tho
method of cutting leather into
thongs. Thcx Bible tolls us that
the spies sent by Joshua into Jericho wero lot-down in a basket, presumably  by means  of a rope.
At Nimrud, Assyria, a carved slab
showing tho sioge, of a castle was
found, on which a soldier was represented in tho act of cutting a rope
to which n bucket for drawing water from a well outside the "castle
walls  was  attached.
The wire rope is generally considered a modern invention, a product of
modern skill, and it will surprise
many to learn that its manufacture
is really a rediscovered lost art.
Although the Assyrians practised
tlie art of wire boating, no evidence
has boon found to indicate thut they
u.seh wire for making rope.
Tlio excavations at I'oinpoii have,
however, brought to light a piece of
bronze wire ro'pc nearly fifteen feet
long and about one inch in circumference. This rope is now in tho
Miisoo Borbonico at Naples, il, consists of three strands laid spirally
together, each strand being made up
of fifteen wires twis-led together, and
its construction docs not, therefore
differ greatly from that of wire ropes
inado to-day. Pompeii was buried
A. B." 7'J, l,82.*i years ago, but how
long wire ropes had then been known
it is impossible to tell, though, judging by the knowledge shown in tho
construction, it may be safely concluded that they had been known for
a'considerable time. The usbs to
which thoso ropes .were put arc not
definitely known, but further excavations may shod some light on the'
subject,
As to the uso of rope tramways, it.
is said    that     thoy   were  in  use     as
caiiy us '1644.
Under 'many conditions hot water
is one of the most potent remedial
agents ', that can bo employed, and
often, when intelligently used, it accomplishes more than drugs. ,.
, But like many othor things powerful, for good, its abuse may prove injurious. t and produce results quitey
opposite to what was intended. , "
. The effect of ' warm or moderately
hot water applied to the surface of
the bo"dy is to cause the blood-vessels
and tissues of tho skin and undeilying
regions to -b'eco'mo relaxed, and to
lose for the time being their natural
tone. The blood supply' of tho region
is much increased, and the pores aro
opened: -If the'entire body has been
immersed this action produces marked
changes in tho distribution of tho
blood, and a considerable portion of
this fluid is taken -from the interior
of. the body and brought close to tho
surface. If cold air now strikes tho
body a sudden chill is very likely to
be the result.
This explains tho great ease with'
which ono takes cold after a, warn*1
bath, particularly if this has been
prolonged, .and it also "suggests the
natural remedy. This is quickly to
sponge the entire surface with cold
water before using the towel, which
should be applied briskly. In this
way the relaxation is followed by
prompt contraction, the circulation is
made active instead of sluggish, and
a delicious sense of vigor and stimulation  is,produced.
Hot water, is necessary properly to
cleanse the face and neck, and to
stimulate the pores to cast off the
fatty material which might otlicrwiso
stagnate and cause pimples or blackheads. Unless followed by a dash
of cold water, however, the relaxed
tissuos arc not stimulated to rccon-
trapt, and premature wrinkles and
fiabbincss of tho skin inevitably follow. Steaming tho face and throat, *.
although apparently beneficial at tho
time, is sure to be followed by results
disastrous to the complexion unless
counteracted in this way.
To sponge the face and throat with-
hot water immediately before going
out into the cold air is almost to
invite taking a cold, but by systematically following tho hot water
and brisk friction (not too vigorous
on the face), the tissues become l,'*iii
and tlio skin grows healthy, and ablo
to  throw     off nil impurities. Tho
tiny muscles of the blood-vessels bo-
conic d'oveloped through active uso,
and aro trained to act promptly, so
tliat the tendency to colds and soro
throat is greatly decreased.—Youth's
Companion.
1
NOSK  AND TintOAT.
My observations liave led mo to believe that one of the most common
predisposing causes of a large per
cent, of tho diseases that are mot
with in the nose and throat is associated, if not largely duo, to uric acid .or othor toxic influence from faultydigestion,  writes Dr.  L.   C.  Clinc.
Wo consume too much nitrdgenoous
food, wo cat too mucli meat; tlie nu-
totoxomic state that follows is qui to
sufficient.:-to  precipitate  catarrhal  at-,:
4
I
It is no uso praying for the preacher wlion you will not pay for tho
preaching. ■*
tacks of the mucosa and glandular':
strictures of the upper-airy tracts.
Many of the incipient cases that apply
to un for treatment would get' well
without drugs or surgical interforunco,
by correction of diet, exercise nnd
hygienic influences.
v.*
 »--
A  brick     manufacturer
earth- in hia business.
needs    lh«    ■•■,
[KliIu^Z£S""Gi""*3^
tgSt^i3BB5K»5i«3*:n2-li.lwMjMi^w. ft  I"'.  I  lis  >v".7v  ($���  I:  ;  lv-  ATLIN, B. C, SATURDAY, JULY 9,    1904  **  -*   -       '  THE' -ATLIN    TRADING    COMPANY. . LIMITED,  1 / * (  " - ' CARRIES  TIIK   LAKGl'ST  AND  "BUST ASSORTED  STOCK  Oi'  '-GROCERIES   AND' PROVISIONS  IN   TIIK  CAMP. . '  Fresh Fruit and Vegetables always in stock. \ ' Specialties in Eggs, Butter ant! Cheese.  / a  '    ' BXg- SEE   OUR    LARGE   STOCK'.OF   CROCKERY   AND   GLASSWARE. ~&3  ,   '"  ' -    '     -  PCWDER,    CAPS    AND    l^TJSE,    <feo.5 ' &G.  -ft*  R  ' New Arr.vals.  Arrived July 2nd :���R. P. Hooper, 1-1. 0. Hanson, Juines Aiidiews,  Mr. Franklin, J. 0. Cooper.  Anivcd July 6th:���li. A. Moiris,  Minnie iMumii, A: Haivey, K. ,P.  Colley.'Mis. K. Prati, W. Gibson,  ,Touiruie Pi all, L. Baxter, T- Cus-  tance, 'J T. Wilkinson, \V. M.  Brewer, A. Child, J. Condon, A.  Sliarpe,  C. Rodeticlc, A. Dickson.  ���notice:  .RCSPECTIMO COAIj AND   PeIKOI.KUM   LANDS  in South-East Kootcsay  NOTICG is hoieby given that licence-! to  prospect for coal and petroleum upon  und under lands situated within Mock  4.59S, South-Last ltootonay, -will be issued  forthwith to all pei sons who have made  proper application, in persuaiice'of the provisions of the " C011I Mines Act" and amendments.      <*  The fee for each licence will be ? 100, and  all applicants who have not deposited accepted bank checi lies to cover that .-.mount  aro hereby leuuned to do so without  further notice.        . �����  Licorices will* be issued in the  following  form, viz.:���  ".Mining LTcrxcn ifeiimii uNnrii the Coal  >       Mines Act and A.meno.M3;ms  "Iu consideration of one hundred dollars  now paid under the said Acts, and subject  to the provisions thereof, I, W. S. Gore,  Deputy Commissioner, acting: for the Chief  Commissioner of Lands and "Works, licence  ' ' to enter, prospect,  search and work for coal and petroleum  (but no other metal or mineral) upon, in  and under all that piece or parcel of mineral  laud situate in and forming- part of Blook  d,503, East Kootenav District, and described  as follows :���  and not exceeding- in the vv holo six hundred  und fort} statute acres.  "Owing; to the number of applicants for  licences to prospect for conl and petroleum,  mid tho peculiar circumstances surrounding  the application for and issuance of these  licences, and the well-known fact that the  issuance 1ms been unavoidably suspended  for so many months, the Government of  British Columbia finds it impossible to determine the ctiuituble rights of the numerous applicants. Therefore, for tho purpote  of enabling ull persons to {jo before tho  proper tribunal for the deternii.iation of  their respective rights and priorities, this  licence is issued and accepted subject to  sucli pnoi lights of other persons as mny  exist by law, and the date of this licence is  not to bo taken or held as in any sense  determining such piionty, and further it  shall not be taken or held to waive enquiry  by the Courts into the pioper performance  of all conditions precedent us betweonttd-  verso claimants; and further, on the understanding thut tho Government shall not bo  hold responsible for, or iu connection with,  nny coniliot which may arise v'itli othor  claimants of tho sumo [-round, and that  inidor no circumstances will licciiuo fees bo  refunded  " And the holder hereby vv aives any claim  or demand against tlio Government, and  oxpressly ngieos not to tako any stops or  proceedings,, or present uny petition, to on-  forco any alleged claim or demand against  the Government of the Province of British  Columbia arlsinpr out of the issuance of this  liceuco or of any other matter or thine; appertaining thereto.  "Tho land being under reserve from preemption und salo this liceuco does not include  any right other than the right to prospoet  for coal and petroleum.  "Tho dm ution of this liceuco is for ono  year from tlio , 100 .  " DopuL- Commissioner of Lands it Works.  " Lands nu.1 *Works Depn'-tmout,  " Victoiiui" li. C ,190 ."  11. K. GliHIiN,  Chief Conimissiouoi of Lands & Works.  Lands and Works Department,  v Victoria, B.C.. 6th .Tune, 1001.  /'Companies Act, J897."   ,  ,"\TOTfCli   is   lioiob.v   given   that   Clmiies  ���*�����      Dubois   Mason,   .Solicitor   of   Atlin,  It. C., has  bron  appointed  tlio attorney for  the "Columbia  Hydraulic  .Mining Co,"  in  place ol A. A . .Johnson.  '   Dated this2'lt)i day ol .Iain-, 1II0I.  S. y. IVOivi ion,  Registrar Joint .Stock Ctmiptiuipii.  "Companies Act. 1897/'  "jVT OT1CE is hereby given ihat Clarouco  ~ * M. Hamshaw, of Atliu, Ji. C, has boon  appointed the uttorncj for the "Nimrod  Syudicato, Limited," in place of Itifliard D.  Fotliorstoiihaugli. '*  Dated this 12th da.v of Ma-. IflOL  S. Y. Wo OTTO**,  i       Registrar of Joint Stock Companies.  Companies Act] 1897."  NOTICE is hereby given that Clarence M.  Hamshaw. of Atlin, 13 C-, has been appointed the attorney for the "Atliii'Mining  Conipanj,-Limited," 1.1 place of Richard 1).  l'otherstonh.iugli.-' ������  Dated this 12th dav of Maj , 1004.  S  Y'. Woojcton,  Registra: of Joint Stock Companies.  NOTICE.v  Notice is hereby given that I, John Kirkland shall apply to the lionrtl of'Licence  Commissioners for the Atlin District, II. C,  for a transfer of ,tho hotel liquor licence  now held by mo for the" Kirkland House,  situated on Lot 10, liloclt 8, Atlin, 15. C, to  Walter George Till -    i  John KihiiT,a*,d.  Dated 25th June, 1004.  The mm stuaio,  yv-TLIIST   CT.,ATT\t   TJTXXJIv.  PHOTOGRAPHS  ATLIN AND ALASKA.  I-'ilms and Plates Developed  and  Punted  at The Ailin Studio.  Enlarging and Copjing also done.  ALASKA   ROUTE   SAILINGS  The following Sailings are announced for the'nionths of June  and July, leaving v Skagway at 8  p. m.:  "Amur"���June 'iSth   and,   28th,  July 8tb, 18th, and 28 th .____*  "Princess May"���June 23id, July  2nd, 13th, 23rd and August 2nd.  For further hi formation,-apply or  write to       H. B.Dunn, Agent,  Skagway. Alaska.  # THE CiHANP HOTEL  FINEST EQUIPPED HOTEL, IN THE NORTH.' ���    '  EVERYTHING CONDUCTED IN , FIRST-CLASS MANNER,  Gp-to-Bste   Restaurant in   Connection.  . David' Hastie,   Proprimtoi*:.  ��� 1  CORNER  FIRST  AVENUE  AND  DISCOVERY  STREET,   ATLIN,  FOR-  Office  CALL AND GET  PRICES AT*=-  "CbeC  THE WHITE PASS & YUKON ROUTE.  Throuffh Line from  Skaguay to Atlin,   White 'Horse,' Big- rSalmon,  Dawson and all intermediate points.  Finely appointed trains daily,'except Sunday, between Skaguay, Caribon,  and Whitehorse.' Carry Passengers, Baggage, Mail and Express  -TIME   SCHEDULE   OF   FIRST   CLASS   TRAINS:  No. 1.���North Round. I No.2.���South Hound.  9.30 a.m. Lv."     SKAGUAY     Ar. 4.30p.m.  3.10 p.m. Lv.      CARIBOU     Lv. 11.50 a.m.  t 4.30 p.m. Ar. WHITE HORSE Lv.*9.30 a.m. " ~       t  TIME   SCHEDULE   LAKE .STEAM BOATS:  Leave CARIBOU 5 p.m. Tuesdays,     Arrive ATLIN 9 a.m. AVe'dnesdajit._  "   *        " fl p. m. Frida3 s,' "    -      "        9 a. m. Saturdajs.  Leave ATLIN 5 p.m. Mondays, Arrive* CARIBOU 7 a.m. Tuesdajs.  *"      -��� "       5 p. in. Thursdays,   * ** " 7 a. m, Fridays.  150 pounds of baggage will bo cheaked free with each full fare ticket and 75 pouudu  vrith each half fare ticket.  Passengers must be at depots in time to have Baggage inspected and checked.  Time Schedules are subject to change vv ithout notice.  E9~     Baggage   Bonded   Through.  For information relative to Passenger, Freight, Express and Telegraph Rutcs.  apply-to any agent of the Company or to  M. J. B. WHITE, G. S & P. A.,  Vancouver, B. C.  J. LIPSCOMB,  Agent, Atlin.  R. D. PINNEO, Asst. G. F. & P. A.,  Skaguay, Alaska.  J. G. Cornell.  nugget Hotel  Discovery.  OPEN-DAY AND NIGHT.  FIRST-CLASS RESTAURANT  IN  CONNECTION.  Headquarters for Dixon's stage.  DISCOVERY, B. C.  NEW DINING ROOM  IMOWOPEN,  Furnishing    The  BEST MEAL,S IN CAMP.  Finest of liquors.     Good stabling.  Ed. Sands, Proprietor.  Ojr     BATHS  .   IV e   BARBER SHOP  F. Shields & Eddy Durham.  Now occupy their new quarters next  to the Bank of B. N. A.. First Stroot.  The lintli roomn aro o��,uaIIy ns good as found  In oitiei.   Private Entrance for ludiea.  On and after the 23rd. of April,  1904 and until further notice" the  following will be the prices of Lumber.  Rough, up to 8 inches, $40.  do        do      ro      ,,        45.  do        do     12      ,,   ,    50.  Matched, $50.00  S. D. $5.00 & D. D. $10. extra.  12^ per cent disco nut will be allowed ior cash at time of ordering.  GENERAL BLACKSMITH  AND  MACHINE SHOP,  Metropolo  Hotel Bldg., Discovery  Street, Atlin.  Blacksmith Work, Bolts & Nuts,  Pipe & Pipe Fitting, Engine and  Boiler Repairing, Hot Water Coils  made aud fitted, Denick Mounting,  Wire Cable, Pulley Blocks & Tackle, Boats & Boat Fittings.  W. J. SMITH & CO., Proprietors.  <���'   .,u  LMmUBBMUMfflaBBI  wsmwagraiMiimiMii'iiMiHi to
i i
i:
i •
IL
•\te
I .'if
\"x
HINTS 'FOR HO .MB LIFE.
*
A pinch of soda stirred into „milk
that is to.be boiled, will keep it from
curdling.
• To remove groa'>u from wall paper
1- rover the spots w-th hlotting paper
aiicf hold a hot iron near it until tho
grease is absorbed.!
To lceop tins bright, wash well with
strong hot soda and water: when
dry polish with a cloth an'd a little powdered whiting.
Before boiling milk rinse out the
saucepan with' a little hot water;
it will prevent the milk sticking to
,thc bottom of the pan.        '  '
The juice of the pineapple is an
active digestive agent. A little of
the fruit taken at the "end of a meal
is a valuable preventive of dyspepsia.
To make silk that lias been washed
- look like new, put a teaspoonful of
methylated spirits to a pint in tho
rinsing water and iron  while damp.
A littlo soda put into the water
in which dried, beans are soaked will
expedite the process wonderfully
without influencing the flavor of the
beans.
Parsley 'may-be kept fresh and a
good color for several 'days if put in
a covered earthen jar in a cool place.
- It will last much longer than if kept
-in water.
For a starch polish', make a good
, thick solution with gum arabic. Add
a tablespoonful of this to the hot
starch. If cold starch is required,
dissolve-a tablespoonful of gum in
one/pint of water, and use it when
cold for'mixing the starch.
Keep a flour barrel elevated at
least two inehos from the floor on a
rack, to allow a current of' fresli air
to pa-^fi under it and prevent dampness collecting at the bottom. Do
not allow any groceries or provisions
with a strong odor near the - flour
barrel.
To mako papcrhanger's paste mix
one pound of flour and one teaspoon-
"ful of powdered alum to a smooth
paste with cold' water, then, pour on
to this enough fast-boiling water to
turn -and thicken it. It should be
stirred briskly while the water is being poured, on.
Varnished wallpaper should be
washed with a whitewash brush and
a 'warm, soapy lather? The brush
should be squeezed slightly' after being dipped in the lather, and - the
work should bo performed from tho
ceiling downwards. One patch must
be finished all the way down before
beginning the next.
A hydropathic treatment of a cold
in tho head is more reliable than any
other. It is as follows:—, In the
morning after rising and at night before retiring, wash the feet and legs
as high up as the knees in cold water, then rub them with ,a rough towel and massage them until the skin
is*red  and   glowing.
Ink stains are often very troublesome to remove from,wood, but the
following treatment will be found
most effectual. Touch tho spot with
a camel-hair brush or feather dipped in spirits of nitre, and when
tho ink begins to disappear rub the
spot over as quickly as possible with
a rag which has been clipped into
cold water.
Sufferers   from    asthma    and   bron-
just why yeast causes their bread to
rise, and when their dough' fails to
rise, how many can tell just - -'why?
The cause of success or failure is due
to the action of yeast. 'Yeast is a
plant, a cell so amall that only under the microscope 'is it visible. ' It
is estimated that the individual yeast
plant is not more than 1-2800 of an
inch in diameter. The yeast exists
in three states;'the resting state, as
when the good housewife gets it in
her yeast cake; the growing state and
tho  spore-bearing  state.
Tt is with the growing state that
the housewife has to do in making
her bread. When a little yeast is
placed in a solution which .contains
proper material for food;, it begins to
grow by- a method called budding;
that is, each individual plant puts
out .a whole lot of little plants from
itself. Thus, when it is put into the
dough, the plants-find "food in the
sugar, to which some of the starch
has been changed. The yeast feeding
on tho ' materials in tho dough ferments Ihc sugar, producing carbon
dioxid and alcohol. Tlio.carbon di-
oxid accumulated as a gas in small
bubbles, and the 'dough being sticky
and heavy, it is not possible for
these bubbles to rise up to the surface as in ordinary fermented liquids.
The gas, therefore, simply collects as
small bubbles in the midst of the
dough, causing the whole mass to
swell. The h'eat of baking drives off
the small amount of alcohol and thus
expands the bubbles of tho gas, causing the dough to rise still more. This
makes the bread light and porous. It
also makes  it  more  digestible.
Yeast plants grow readily in warm
temperatures,' and best if kept between 75 and 90 degrees. If above
90 degrees, bacteria arc apt to grow,
giving the broad undesirable flavors.
Thus dough which lias been kept too
long is apt to sour. Sour bread is
due to tlie development during fermentation of certain acids in the
dough, which come not from .the action, oT yeast, but from the growth'
of bacteria, present either in the
yeast or in the flour.
Bearing these facts in mind, tho
housewife who desires good bread
should see that' fresh yeast only is
employed, a good quality of flour
used, and that tho dough is mixed in'
clean utensils. ' After mixing, the
dough should be placed in a clean
dish at a temperature of 75 degrees/
in winter, so ,that the bread will
rise in about eight hours. Following
these simple rules, little difficulty will
be encountered.
a little, turn in the mixture, tie up,
leaving room for the pudding to
swell, and boil three hours; serve
hot  with sauce.' ,
Suet Pudding.—To one teacupful of
suet, minced down very fine, add four
teacupfuls of flour j half a pound of
raisins, one teacupful of molasses, a
teaspoonful of cream baking powder
and a scant teacupful of milli with a
little salt and ' cinnamon to flavor.
Boil for nearly three" hours, and serve
with sauce. •' The baking powder
should be mixed with the flour when
dry.
FRUIT SHORTCAKES.
Instead of eternally making pie,
why not try making fruit shortcakes
for a change? Most every one regards a strawberry 'shortcake as one
of the luxuries' of the strawberry season, but this fruit, delicious as it is,
is not "the only pebble on tho
boach."
Let mc tell you tliat stewed pic-
plant—pieplant stewed in the fashion
the household has recommended—
makes, a delicious shortcake. (Pieplant and tapioca make as good a
combination as do-peaches and tapioca.)
Canned peaches, sliced thinly;, dried
apricots or nectarines, and prunes,
stowed slowly after long soaking,
pineapple and oranges, all these mako
delicious shortcakes.. And-'the trou-
blo of making is no greater than tho
making of the everlasting pic.
To make the crust for a good shortcake, take a quart of flour, three tea-
spoonfuls of baking powder, Vino of
salt, and two tablespoonfuls of sugar. Sift twice, ' then rub in four
tablespoonfuls of shortening—butter
is best—and wet with a cup and a
half of sweet -milk. Butler three pie
plates, divide tho dough in six parts,
roll to fit tho tins, put two on each
plate, after spreading tho lower with
soft butter. Bake.,in a rather . hot
oven—one that will hake the cnist in
about ten or twelve minutes. Separate tlie cakes, put the fruit between
and on top, and send to the table
hot. You want about a pint of fruit
for each "double cake. Serve with
cream. Fresh fruit should be sugared an hour before using.
Try a canned-peach shortcake some
day     when     you   require    something'
quiclc and good for an emci-gency dessert.
SOME GOOD RECIPES.   ;
Breakfast Stew.—Chop fine whatever cold meats remain on hand; add a
pint or more of good soup stock;
season with salt, .pepper,,and a small
pinch of ground cloves. Thicken with
browned flour, .and pour boiling hot
over little squares of nicely toasted
broad. Garnish with slices of lemon,
and servo at once.
Cofiee Rolls.—Work into a quart of
bread dough a rounded tablespoonful
of butter and half a teacup of white
sugar; add some dried currants (well
washed and dried -in the. oven), sift
some flour and sugar over them,
work into the dough thoroughly,
make into small, long rolls, dip them
into melted butter, place in the pan,
let it rise a short time and bake.
Fig Pudding.—One-fourth pound figs
shopped lino, two cups bread crumbs,
one .. cup brown sugar,' one-fourth
pound suet chopped fine, t\x o eggs,
the grated rind and juice of one lemon, one desert spoonful of molasses,
ono-half    grated nutmeg,     one -table-
spoonful     flour.      Steam  three   hours
cliitis should   take  a teaspoonful     of   anC' sorvo with  boiled sauce, flavored
this  remedy  three   times .a  day,     or   with lemon,
one dose at night will greatly relieve j    Boiled'   Indian Pudding.—Warm     a
wheezing- and irritation. One tablespoonful of ipecacuahne wine, two
tablespoonfuls of honey, two table-
spoonfuls of lemon juice. First melt
the honey, then add the other ingredients.
pint of molasses and one of milk,
stir -well together, beat four eggs
and stir gradually into molasses and
milk; add a-p'ound of suet chopped
fine, Indian meal to. make a thick
batter; a teaspoonful cinnamon, nutmeg, and a littlo grated lemon-peel,
and stir all together thoroughly; dip
How  many  good*  housewives  know   cloth into boiling water,  shake,   flour
FOR ALL  CHILDREN.
Baby's Own Tablets is a medicine
good for all'children, from the feeblest' infant whose life seems to hang
by a thread, to the sturdy, boy whose
digestive apparatus occasionally gets
out of-order. The Tablets - instantly
relieve and .promptly cure all stomach and bowel troubles and all tho
minor ailments of little ones. Thousands of mothers have proved tho
truth of these statements, among
them Mrs. Robt. Morton, Deerwood,
Man., who says "Baby's Own Tablets have helped my baby more than
anything I ever    gave  him. I can
conscientiously recommend the Tablets to all mothers." We give you a
solemn assurance that the Tablets do
not contain one particle of opiate or
harmful drug. They do good—they
never can do harm, and all children
take them as readily as candy. Sold
by medicine dealers or sent post paid
at 25 cents a box by writing The
Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.
 •-+	
IRELAND'S.. FAMOUS. SOU
DANIEL  O'CONNELL'S -PERSUASIVE   ELOQUENCE.
WHY YEAST RAISES DOUGH.
A  License   Commissioner,   Wfao   Suffered
DreadfwBJy From These Ailments, Entirely Cured by
His  Later  Speeches  Became
of the Most Bitter
Epithets.
Full
Bad circulation of the blood, the
usual cause' of tho extremely painful
aiyJ dangerous diseases, arises from
defective action of the kidneys.
Tho blood cannot possibly be pure
and in a fit condition to nourish the
body wlicn the kidneys are diseased
nnd fail to filter from it the poisonous waste matter.
Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Tills, by
their direct and healthful action on
the kidneys, not only overcome diseases of the kidneys, but by doing so
ensure a purifying of the blood.
Mr. William B. Best, License Commissioner for the County of Haldi-
mand, and who lives in Cayuga, Ont.,
writes:—"I have been troubled with
cramps in iny legs. I would awake
from sleep in kucn distress. The pain
would seize me at *.he ankle and work
up  tlio log  almost  to   the  body.
I "Believing this trouble to arise
from kidney derangements and bad
circulation of tho blood, 1 bought
some of Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver
Pills at W. 'J. Quinsoy's drug store
and began using them. They benefitted me from the vary first, and by
continuing their uso I have been completely cured. I would recommend
Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills to any
suffering as • I did. I was so bad
that I would have to jump out of
bod two or three times during the
night."
Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills,
one pill a dose, 25 cents a box, at
all dealers, or Edmanson, Bates &
Company, Toronto. To protect you
against imitations, the portrait and
signature of Dr. A. W. Chase, the
famous receipt book author, are on
every  box.
It is a strange omission that an
adequate biography of Daniel O'con-
noll was not written long ago, says
a reviewer of Macdonagh's "Life of
Daniel O'Conncll," in the London
Spectator. Whatever wo may think
of the "Member for Ireland" we
cannot deny that his career deserves
a record.' In a higher degree than
any politician of his time, he displayed vthc" histrionic gift; he knew
precisely how to capture the public
attention and keep it; and he appeals
to our sense of dr.tima, apart from
the views which he held so pertinaciously and- advocated with such rancorous eloquence.
Daniel  O'Conncll was  born in  Kerry in  3 775,  the son, lo  uso his own
words,   of    a   "grazier,   or gentleman
farmer."     But  ho  has  a  characteristic pride in his birth.    "When he was
described by  a journalist  as  of  hum-
hie  origin,  "The vagabond, he   lies,"
exclaimed O'Conncll,   "when he    says
I'm  of     humble origin.     My father's
family   was    very  ancient,   and     my
mother was a lady of the first rank."
The boast reminds us of Barry Lyndon.    But however distinguished was
O'Connell's    ancestry his grandfather
and     father    were  cattle  dealers     in
comfortable circumstances,  and  Daniel himself was  adopted and ed'ueated
by his  uncle Maurice.     The boy was
educated  abroad,  as  was  the  custom
of Roman Catholics, and learnt what
Latin and Greek he could acguirc at
the  College of St.  Omer,  whence   He
was transferred to Douai; and he left
France  on the  day that  Louis   XVI.
was  executed,   full  of  hatred  for tho
Revolution and all its works. Indeed,
it is said that as the English packed
sailed  out  of   Calais  harbor he    tore
the tricolor, which' prudence had forced him  to    wear,  from his hat  and
flung it into the sea. Nor, three
years later, did ho display any sympathy with the French invasion of
Ireland.
LIBERTY DANGEROUS.
The  arrival  of a    hostile  fleet     in
Bantry  Bay did  not  elate  him.     "I
love,"  lie  wrote,   "from my heart,  I
love,     liberty.     Liberty   is     in     my
bosom less  a principle than a     passion, but I    know that the victories
of the French would be attended with
bad   consequences.       The   Irish      are
not. yet sufficiently enlightened to bear
the "sun  of freedom.     Freedom would
soon dwindle into licentiousness. They
would rob, they would murder."   We
may  regret  that  O'Conncll 'did     not
always preserve this attitude of moderation; but he was a politician who
grew in violence as he grew in years,
and the conflict of his career did not
intensify tho bitterness of his thought
and speech.    He 'chose the bar for his
profession,  was called in 1798,     and
seems     to  have     succeeded  from the
very first.     He was not a' great lawyer, but  there can be no doubt that
he was a most persuasive advocate.
NOT BEST OF HUSHMEN.
It would not bo difficult to    find' a
hundred     greater        Irishmen       than
O'Conncll,  but  it is  enough to  mention two—Burke and Grattan—superior  to" him' in  intelligence,  patriotism
and true  eloquence.,    Wo  would  even
assert that Parnell was,  in many respects, a greater and a more' unselfish
agitator than O'Conncll.- vO'CoimcH'n
acceptance  of  the famous  money  tribute has' never been  wholly justified.
Mr.   JMacdonugh   "is     content  to   say
that  it     was   an     "income   worthily
earned  and  generously paid."        But
evon   on     agitator • niny. live  on   less
than  £13,000   a  year,, and   it< is   difficult to respect a man who flattered
his  own     extravagance  often  at  the
expense of a famine stricken country.
Disraeli's reply to him in  3 835     was
too  bitter,   but  it had  in   it  an  element of justice.
'DISRAELI'S, SARCASM. * *
"With regard to your taunts as to
my want of success in my election
contests," Disraeli wrote, "permit me
to - remind you that I' had nothing
to ,appeal to but the good sense of
the people. No threatening skeletons
canvassed for me. "A death's head
and crossbones was not blazoned on
my banners. My Pecuniary resources, too, were limited. - I am not one-
of those public beggars that we see
swarming- with' their obtrusive boxes in the chapels of your creed; , nor
am I in possession of a princely revenue arising from a'starving .race
of fanatical slaves." Tho words arc
hard, as we have said, but compare
them 'with O'Connell's attack and
you will have no doubt which was
the better hand at invective, which
had the better. case. The truth is,
that the vituperation upon which
O'Connell'prided himself, is his most
wearisome quality. His language was
habitually so violent that- the worst
insult which fell from his lips soon
ceased to have* either sting or meaning; and clearly the habit of abuse
was far more reprehensible in ono
sworn by - remorse never again to
fight a duel."
BITTER LANGUAGE.
> But in his words Wellington is "a
stunted corporal," Alvanley "a bloated buffoon," Lyndhurst "a lying miscreant and a contumelious cur," Sir
Henry/ H'ardinge "a one-armed ruffian."' But perhaps his most elegant
effort was a description of the House
of Lords. "They are Hie soaped pigs
of society," said he, ' the real swinish multitude, as obstinate and . as
ignorant and as brutish as their prototypes." Though the words were
then greeted with "gr<:at laughter
and cheering," they appear monstrous
to-day. An orator who Uoes a mere
mass of scurrilous words is like a
tired man gasping for breath. Nevertheless,- O'Conncll had the urcful faculty of compelling others to look at
him and listen to lpm; ho also had a
rare talent for attaching his people
to his person. But after reading his
biography wo are in still greater difficulty to find an answer to the question asked by Mr. Lccky, "Whether
h'is life was a blessing or a curse
to  Ireland?"
the mm DODTOB.
AN  INTERESTING   SKETCH  03?
A  FAMOUS   CHARACTER.
'How    He Differs From His   Cana- -
dia!n      Colleagues—An    Example
Worthy of Being Followed.    . ,'   .
Dr. Lapponi,' the famous physician-
to the Vatican, whose name has i;e-
ccntly come so greatly to the front
on account of his unremitting attention to His Holiness the late'. Pope,
Leo XIII.,'. and the high-'estecm with
which ho is regarded by the present
Pope, His Holiness '- Pius X.. is a
man of commanding genius. But he'
is something more than that. He is
more than a mere man of science.
He is a man of original and- independent mind. He stands out among
medical men of all nations, themselves tho flower of the world's intellect, by. reason of his fine independent personality. Ho has had
differences with his fellow scientists."
But no one has ever disputed for an
instant the-remarkable nature of his
professional attainments or the un--
flinching integrity of -his personal
character. He is afraid of no man.
But lie has a higher courage still. '
Ho is not afraid of the bugbear of
professional, etiquette ' which frightens even some of the greatest doc-*
tors. "   -
As nn example of this niny be mentioned   one   very  interesting    respect
iu  which   he has differed    from    th<
medical   men   of   this   country.      Th< _
latter arc trammelled by medical cti-« ■
quetto.     No ono disputes their scientific skill yor tiieir  unselfish  devotion
to  (heir work.      Hut  they aro  limited in  their labors by ono remarkable) .
ycruplo.       They .  will   prescribe   and
experiment  with  drugs   of,all    kinds
sanctioned by the Pharmacopoeia   or
newly introduced; ■ but where n  modi'
chl   discovery,   oven   when    it   is   ' tha
life-work of a regular practising phy-   -
sician,  is recommended  to the general   public  by  a manufacturer,   professional  etiquette steps  in   and  frightens    them.'     No matter how '  overwhelming tho evidence  of,what   such
a discovery  when  sold  as a proprietary    medicine,     has     accomplished,
they   look    coldly upon  it and     will
rarely  .admit  that     they  have   used
it with  success.     It would  bo    "unprofessional"     to'   do so !   Dr. , Lapponi is troubled by no such scruples.
For  instance,   the  numerous  remarkable  cures  which have  been     proved
by  newspaper  reports,   independently
investigated, - to   have  .been   accomplished by the medicine sold in  Canada under tho name of Dr. Williams'
Pink Pills for Pale People, must   be
well, known to all Canadian   doctors.
They "have been published     far.   and
wide.      There   ,can be no   doubt    of
their  accuracy.   Tho names and    adJ
dresses of tho men  and women cured
arc    freely   published.      Their  statements -   have     been    investigated by
some of    tho   most important newspapers   in   this  country    and   abroad.
No'one  has ever  attempted  to  'dispute  the facts.      But   Canadian doc- '
tors have never cared to admit publicly that  they  have    availed    themselves  of    this   discovery.    ..Dr.   Lapponi, however, has availed himself of
Dr.  Williams' disrovery,  and has,    in
his own fearless way, had no hesitation    in   making    the    fact publicly
known.       Tlie following letter,    with
his signature,  freely avows the facts
and   endorses  the value' of Dr.    Wil-    .
liams'  Pink Pills  with  an   autharity
no  one will venture to  question.
TRANSLATION.
DISINFECTED  DITTIES,
Littlo Miss Muffet
Sat on a tulfet.
Eating curds and whey.
When along came a doctor,
Who  said—how   he  shocker  her!—
'■'They've  germs     in     them;   throw
them away."
Littlo Jack Horner
Sat in a corner,
Eating a Christmas plo*.
The microbes he got
Laid him low on the spot,
And little Jack never knew why.
Jack and Jill
Wont-up the hill
To fetch a pail of water;
Jill drank a glass,
Unboiled,   alas!
And so the microbes caugh her.
Don't get gay. It is easier to keep
the lid on than it is to put it back
on  again.
m.&.». GKASE'S
CURE...
is sent direct to (he diseased
Paris b,-the Improved iSr*
Jlcals the ulcer,. rJ        „     ^
FhrnnT,?' ?°PS dr°PPl»ps I" 'hi
fr,.„   a, I Vnd i,3y t't'v"*-- B^wrt
"I certify that   I have   tried     Dr.
Williams' Pink Pills in four cases of
the   simple  anaemia  of  development.
After, a few .weeks of  treatment," the
result came fLilly up to my expectations.      For that'reason I shall, not -
fail in  tho future to extend the   use
of   this   laudable    preparation,     not
j^nly in the treatment of other .morbid forms   of   the category of   anac--
mia  or  chlorosis,  but also    iu  cases ■
of neurasthenia and tho like.
(Signed) Dr.  Giuseppe  Lapponi,
Via dci  Gracchi   332,  Rome.
The   "simple  anaemia   of     development" referred  to by Dr.  Lapponi is   '
of course    that  tired, languid  condition   of  young  girl's    whoso  development  to     womanhood  is  tardy,    and
whose health, at tho period of    that
development,   is   so   often   imperilled. -
His opinion of the value of Dr.  Wil-'
liams' Pink J'ills at that time is   of -
the highest scientific authority,    and
it  confirms the many published cases
in  which anaemia and  other diseases
of  llio blood as well as the   nervous
diseases     referred     to     by  Dr.   Lapponi,  have been  cured by  those pills,,
which,  .it need hardly bo mentioned,
owe  their efficacy  to  their  power   of
making new  blood,  and   thus   acting .
directly on the digestive and nervous
system.        .In ull   cases    of anaemia,
threatened  consumption,   decline,    indigestion,  kidney diseases and all affections of the nerves,  as St.   Vitus'
dance, paralysis and locomotor ataxia,  they arc commended to the confidence    of the   public,   and  now  that
they have received the emphatic   endorsement  of so  high  a professional
authority as Dr. Lapponi,  the trusted    physician   of  the     Vatican,   they
will  be accepted by tho medical and
scientific world at their true value.
I-Iusband—"You say this is ven-- '
ison ? What induced you to buy
il ?" WiTe—"Well, the butcher said
it was cheap, and—" Husband—"It
he had told you it wasn't deer he
would have been nearer the truth."
■ ■ *1
■1
luftlcta. <*.. •&*'^"jg J know.''
The Newly-married Housewife (suspiciously)—"This m'lk leaks /7.-.V
thin." Tho "Milk I'cil-J;'( who nnl
had experience)—"Vcs'm. Of course,
mum.      Comes D'ce a ll.-'n :■(• .</, yt v
T^r-T^-^^WS^^
*'i*Ar*amtmCTsn>znv-TrJHtcgu ::v.- 'tl  t.i'-nM  m  $ jfe? G��tt&f^&<7<^&a��ie��<3<&o&B��a��a co@ea>3ga��e��B@gosi@gic<53  OR,   THE   HISSING  WILL  his heels about in this quiet place  with nothing to keep him out of mischief. And it is a pity for Jessie  to  bo constantly meeting him."  "Really,  William," ono  would  think  poor  Captain  Medway  was a vulagr  Don Juan  to hear you." ��  ' "Nonsense,   Su.     lie's all     right,"  returned  Mr.  Ingleby,   coloring,   "but  ���ind   ^n^Z\i\���e&r+x-tZ-OUr 6eX' hr OWn fucc bei"S <�����"���"���� "��a  ana   will  insist  upon   thinking  worn-(window -  '  en made on purpose to bo looked at.  If that had been tho purpose of the  Almighty, my dear, he would have  made us all handsome.">  "Of course. And men would- not  havo beon made more beautiful than  woman,"     was  the   reply  which  as^  tne  j\'.   , ���"*-*-.�� ^.��x. . evidently  on  the    road    to   Be  |-^.arwo11 Rccto''y was a comfortable iThc fades' daughter and tlie "  ��� ���ttle country house which assumed a 'mers' cousin, born in a mill, br,  peasant coquettish pretence of being  I' cottage. It wore a rustic crown  Wir neat clean thatch, the projecting  |��Vcs ��f which "'raw- the rain well  R'.i the stone walls and sheltered  E'icm from the frost;, I he latticed-bay  Windows and tho picturesque" porch  l^pre    roofed     with    this,same  neat  i, Gioire do Dijon,-a. red-hearted cab-  I'.go-rose, and a pinlc-flusliocl bunch ,  I-ysc threw their blooming sprays all  |pr and among its myrtles and  Kj-ncysuckles, so that people on the  I-avel drivo in front literally walked  Ij-ori roso-leavos ns the. petals float-  down-on tho sumnior air faster  ���Mm thoy could bo swept up by the  ���".'potest of gardeners. '  ll/Vnd  th?    head-gai'dcncr,  the A'dam  ever such a good fellow���well I a "hussar is a hussar and not a practised  exponent of ethics���look here, why  don't you have Jessie Meado here  oftener; and make a companion of  hor ? Ask her to tea."  "She's asked for to-night," replied  Miss Jngleby, gazing with a quietly  ironical expression upon her brother's face. ."As it is your cricket  night, 1 thought it a good opportunity. I 'know how strongly you disapprove of bachelor society for her.  Why, there she is," she'exclaimed]  catching sight of a light summer  " ess among tho shrubs l,f the gate,  -' rising to meet Jessie with a cor-  ial   smile.  Mr.   Ingleby    put on    his coat and  followed   his   ,sister,   thinking,     not  without satisfaction, that tho .cricket  was postponed, and that all bachelor  ,- (society was not baneful 'to  Jessie.  Jcssio always folt at home in' that  "Wasn't   ho   the son tof  a drunken   house;  sho  liked -the Inglcbys,     none  Old  CIo' man!" * '        K'10,   l**as     because   Mr.   Ingleby had  1* saw  a good deal  of  the lad at |bccn accustomed to drop in at Still-  one, time.       Impulsive,  good-he.* ried,*"  tendcr-mouthed;  needed a'light hund;  you see���when a man  is0 young   and   tounded Miss Ingleby,   who had onlv      Havi;  rich  and  well-born,   and  in  a   crack   recently taken an interest in    Jessief  turned  cavalry regiment,'though he may bo   though she    had known her slightly  of    J*  CHAPTER XVI. <      . evidently  on  the    road    to   Bedlam.  Plum-  ought  up at a missish boarding school, and  finished at Redwoods Farm!"  "Nature said of Jessie at 'her birth  '1 will make a lady of mine own." "  "The man is raving!"  "Meade  was    ungrammatical,     but  not ungentle. /.There were no people at  ^atch;  thi^twi^ng'wTndm���  rab-'iUICCVQ .L.ukod.*������ ���ci\ and found so |dres  N roofs, and twisted chimnl^ Sere I"��'    ** '      ^ ��W   d��  rtp   clasped, .smothered,   and     J    ���     * U,eo.Jlc! I"*  for    the    last    three  which her brother had "been rector of  Marwell. .  The latter, no longer distracted by  his sister's conversation, applied himself diligently to his broom, ond had  just finished sweeping his lawn and  heaping the short math in a barrow  when, to his surprise, Captain Medway appeared within the gate, an  infrequent visitor,  and  he  went   for-  The  strange..fire  was still   fru    Jessie's  eyes  when Mr.  Ingleby bir*Aight  in Captain Medway,  whose visit, unaccustomed as it was, in nowise surprised     Miss   Ingleby,     so  naturally  and- gracefully    did    he communicate  his mission from his sister.  Having   explained    his     want*,  he ,  and apparently became aware ���  lightly |or     Jessie's   presence     for  the     first  years, , during rl�����-  "How do you do.' Miss Meade ?" he  said, with the exact shade of surprise that unexpectedly meeting an  indifferent person produces, expressed in his face. "I have just  seen your cousin, he hopes to "finish <���  carting by sunset. People need not  bo very anxious about tiieir hay today, Miss Ingleby, need they?"  "People  need     be  ' anxious    about  n tight "curb made him kick. I -believe I am 'responsible for ni.s being  in tho army. Tho advice I gave  Matthew Meade on the,subject is one  of the lew things I never repented of.  If you  come  to  think  of  it Sue,    it  t Unai paradise,  wifs.not strict;    he   isn't a bad -thing    to rise by    pure  en  liked     what    more  professional  merit from a private to captain,    in  riion"s��rS t    rlU    a liUor'  especially") an, army   where    promotion is  pui-  her  figure     were  so   subtly  graceful,  - r . - .  ���     .---     nnd 1-or - bearing    had so modest*   a  ,    , "   ,.   c'  thafis, (chased,   and influence is necessary to | dignity,   that her plain,  fresh,    wcll-  "'      '      '" ' '        fitting -dress had an elegant distinc  tion far beyond that of -fashion   and  richness of fabric. -  She carried a small basket containing a gift" from Cousin Jane's  dairy and garden, a common basket  about which as she came along she  had entwined same sprays of wild-  rose so as to make it" a beautiful  object.  "I am fortunate in finding you at  [home," tho latter said, "though my  visit is to Miss Ingleby, for whom I  have an errand from nay sister."  ^tr. Ingleby hoped that the invalid  was better, apparently not hearing  that Captain Medway wished to 'see  the mistress of the house. "  , "Better," he replied with a sort  of impatient catch in his breath.  "Oh, yes, better, I suppose."      '     .' -  -.-  ,    Mr.  Ingleby looked  gravely,  stead-  nrooico    Mill    for    a chat and some-  Hy at the young man's troubled face  times a pipe,, which it had been   her   while  uttering     some   commonplaces  proud office as a child to fill.      She   about    time,      hope, ��� and-   patience  came   smiling  up   the  drive   with     a   which he knew to bo futile.   He had  sort of wild-rose grace, with her hair   seen that expression upon so    many  gleaming fitfully as the'sunshine and   faces when visiting thc*sick   because  leaf-shadows  changed  upoii^ it.'     She  "���  was,   as usual,   very  simply  dressed,  without  ornament,   yet  the  lines    of  ward to receive him 'with a day.ed hothlnE"- unless they aro geese," she  look which was not unperceived by M"eturned; "just as if anxiety , could  Captain Medway. kee'5 the rai"i fi'oin  coming.down."    -  , Ingleby,, was  standing'on'   this j advancement."  f^Z .r}01'"00"     beneath a , broad- |    "It was    a clever stroke  of yours,  ^ed-lmdon-tree     which  was   sweet   Will.      Especially  your   prevision   of  1*7.1, o��ee-haunted  blossom,  with his (the  Crimea and  the'   Mutiny,"     she  Ik J '5      V   I      tlicd oV01' his face���j commented with a meek air.  flrt^nT1? WUh kiml bluc e>'csl   "'ri1 seU 3'ou to a Turkisn Bashaw,  I a ciean-shavcn mouth of benugnant (Miss,  if you don't take some of tho  ���ve,.framed by bluo-bla<;k  hair-  of   edge   off  that  tongue of yours,"    he  replied  with  a   more radiant     smile  than ever,  as he began to  apply his  broom to the long-neglected     sward.  Iiceful   wave  and   blue-black  whisk-  of fashionable cut���with a heath  pom     m    his hand and a heap    of  jjTt grass at his feet. But instead j "Phil Randal is "a good fellow, let  l>rV^Plne7 WaS lookinff dreamily me tell you, and a fine soldier; and  ��� -r^tno cottage in the foreground at I wish to goodness his charming lit-  l    sweep of    park    land spreading tie sweetheart    had been left    alone  I + +jT��i ��Ue hiUs' and the vil" by tho Marwell Court people. It is  l^_i.-j . backed  by  pastures,   enough to spoil  even her.      Tho  girl  .    . K'*'  is m an entirely false position there.  They make use of her as a sort of  nurse to that poor little sick Ethel,  whose fretfulness wears everybody  else .out. 'Miss Lonsdale treats her  as something between a lap-dog and  a slave.      She meets fast men there;  why even Claude " '  "Poor  Claude,  the,   most*harmless  aod  good-hearted  of human    beings.  dis-  they    seemed    to mean     more   than  hopeless     silence.        Mcdway's voice  and face said "she will never be'better," and they implied a pained self-  reproach, of which tho rector had the  key; for it was while in her brother's  charge .that  Ethel  Medway  had    re-;  coived the injury which darkened her  youth.  "Not without heart," he reflected.  *  "I  wanted  to  see you   about     the  cricket club,"  Captain Medway   continued, in his usual voice.      "I shall  be knocking    about here  for a    few  weeks.      I  suppose    your  eleven     is  made-up, but if I can be of any use  What an -artist you are, child !"  Miss Ingleby said, taking the basket;   "you can touch nothing without  making it  .beautiful.      Come m and j interrupted,   plunging  "headlong'Tnto Iround      Miss, Ingfegy's "teapot  that  sit m the cool, you have had a broil- | tlie subject,   on which he was   eager   evening  did' not  enjoy. themselves  in  fl R      O        0^��1l /**i^t1       Kai* l�� ������**.���        *���t .   i ��� O       AI1IA4-      nrnir 4l,n.'���     t^ 1.-1'      .1       j_*(  "I do want, someone to show what  I bowling means," Mr. Ingleby quickly  You are a philosopher," he   commented,  with the charming smile   expressed   more  by   the  eyes   than-   by'  any other feature  that     few ' people  could   resist,   much   less  Miss-  Ingleby,  who  had now     reached  an     age  when-young and fascinating men   aro  regarded.    with maternal  tenderness, -  and who     openly    avowed that , she  loved a chat with a fine,  bright-eyed  young fellow who had won his spurs  in'actual battle.  Mr.  Ingleby hnd narrowly watched  the demeanor of both his guests    on '��� '  their meeting,  and the icsult of   his  scrutiny  was  eminently satisfactory.    ,  He asked  Jessie to  come to a table   "  at the other end oi the room that he  might show her ' a portfolio of    engravings,     over    which they'chatted  happily,, while Captain Medway, taking a seat by Miss Ingleby,  engaged-  her  in  a  conversational  tournament,  in which, though    he broke many    a  sjyout    lance,* ho vvas of course ' vanquished.  When tea was announced. Miss  Ingleby supposed that Captain Medway, would ^lot care to join them,  and heard with surprise that he had  iii special demotion for the hybrid repast known as high tea, an evidence  of simply domestic tastes and -a  guaranteo of all human virtue which'  she often produced 'subsequently -'in  his favor. .. , x  A party  of  four at  table  is     perfect, and if  the four people'gathered   .  aistcad,     and corn-land",   and  end-  in a distant   promise of shining  lady in a broad garden-hat,  ���ut his own,,age, "which was some  ty odd summers���and these odd  lmero are often very oddily reck-  U by her sex���a plain likeness of,  ���self, was tying up some carna-  ,is, not without a critical    glance  >he idle rector, who she observed, 'He canit help-being an Apoilo,  ugh-he had taken off his coat.'lguised as a hussar." ,  ���rod, m his white tie and white "Dear me," returned Mr. Ingleby,  C-sieeves with stainless cuffs, as resting on his broom and smiling  [i-iv and span as if prepared to sweetly upon his sister with his sun-  k down Piccadilly on a fine May ny blue eyes. "An Apollo! So  J���0011- -   that is  the feminine    notion  of     an  : y��u. hold that broom for ef- 'Apollo ? In what respect does he  or with some distant hope of resemble that elegant 'and accom-  cing use of it, William ?" she ask- plished god ? I never heard of his  n .ior sharp, staccato way. - writing versos or even holding forth  >or a little of both, Susie," he at public dinners."  .'ied with his - sweet smile. "I "Why, in his beauty to be "sure."  ,*y Uio broom convoys some   faint      "Beauty!   Do     you  really     think,  Medway beautiful, Sue ?" he asked  bonignantly, , regarding his sister's  labors; "what odd taste women  have !, Claude Medway I He is not  deformed, certainly, his legs are  straight, so is his back. I believe  that his nose is properly fi-fed on.  and he doesn't squint, but to call  that great hulking fellow beautiful ! ["i-lied  It is the tailoring, my dear, the  tailoring of Bond Street.  that I might be useful,     which  ances my other charms, and I am  entirely  without  some  hope  of  ing the lawn swept in the course  ime." , ,  What you want is a good strict  , with a tongue like Mrs. Plum's,"- grumbled Miss Ingleby.  What I lack but don't need, my  f," ho returned. "Besides, while  ijoy the privilege of your convcr-  on, can I hope for anything  ���per ?" b  br more acid ?" she added, laugh-  "Just fancy,- the Med ways call  loney and vinegar."*  3ood for    sore  throats.        Rasp-  y vinegar would  be better,     Su.  re's a little tartness in both     of  Miss  Lonsdale   is   our  sponsor,  am not mistaken.      Poor girl!"  -oor  indeed !   Whv  she  is" as  rich  ;��idas."  ind as miserable. And the reeds  ' little whispering tales of her.  as has nothing to do and gets  mischief. Midas is a coquette,  the Nemesis of coquettes has  ���taken her."  Vhat in tho world is that?" in-  uptcd Miss Ingleby, with a look  tony amazement. "Surely tho  is cracked," she added aside to  carnations.  ���"o fall in love with the man   she  u have."  ou,.  I  suppose.        But  pity     is  ' to   love.       When   did   she     tell  ?     Is it a confcssionul- secret?"  think I seethe fair Clara in   a  try  vicarage."  'ell ! - so   you    might have    done  Easter,   if you'd  been  at   home  she called."  'asting    her    sweetness  upon     a  -t parson "  ay a deserted parson."  il any mind's eye, Susanna," he  inued, with imperturbable sweet-  7 "but I wish to goodness she  let that nice littlo Jessie Meade  p."  ituff ! She can't flirt with Jessie.  |hing can be better for the girl  to f ave the entree of a house  -Mai-well Court. ' Clara Lons-  will form her mariner and give  the chic tho little rustic could  ��� have developed at her board-  ehool."  caven forbid!" said Mr. Ingle-  -vith fevor. "But Jessie is too  a lady to be spoilt by Miss  ^lale."  ?w saints    pity me," murmured  Ingleby aside, "for this man   is  ing walk."  Jessie was not sorry-to find herself  in a low chair in the 'pretty little  drawing-room,, which looked upon  tho lawn and the blue distance beyond, - and Miss Ingleby derived' a  half spiteful, amusement, from seeing  her brother follow; them to that feminine retreat and supply Jessie's lack  of adornment by a cluster of rosebuds, " which ��� repeated the J delicate  tinting of hor face, and were plucked  from his favorite Devoniensis tree.  "I-.a. young woman can look more  charming, than as God made her,  Jessie, it is'when wearing rosebuds."  he said on presenting them.  "Thank you, Mr. Ingleby," she replied, with a child's simple pleasure,  as she rose to arrange the flowers be-  foro a  glass.  "And this before my very eyes !"  reflected Miss Ingleby. "No wonder  ho is afraid of cavalry officers if middle-aged pgrsons go on like this."  "I really must break myself of call  ing you Jessie," he added; sitting  before hor with his arms on tho-back  of his chair, and contemplating the  effect of his roses with profound admiration, "I never can remember-  that you are grown up and engaged."  "I hope you never will," she re-  with     the     faint "blush,  any  'With his cruel dart did Cupid nail  her,  The   shaft   was     winged  by a Bond  Street tailor !'  and  your  My first  impromptu,   Sue  epitaph;  not bad,  is it?"  "And  then people talk  of women's  jealousy I"     observed   Miss  Ingleby,  dropping into  a rustic seat,  and fanning herself with her hat.      "There's  something I like  in  that  j-oung  fellow, William.     It is beautiful  to 'see  him with Ethel,      When I called the  other day,  Jessie  was reading  aloud  to  her,   and   Claude  was  sitting     by  her couch,   handing eau do  Cologne,  arranging pillows,  drawing blinds up  and  down     according to  her  whims.  It was one of Ethel's fractious days.  Tlio nurse had  been twice reduced to  tears.      Sir Arthur    confided to   me  that ho would  gladly give a year of  his lifo to give. Ethel one hour's ease  but   that  sho had   ordered  him     out  of hor room in initation, and he had  sent  Jessie as a last resource.      And  then   to   see     that  handsome,   distinguished   looking     man,   who   is     expected  to do nothing tout enjoy hiin-  tclf,     pent   up  in     a close  daVkened  room,      humoring    aii     that peevish  child s   whims     and     ill-temper,   and  waiting   on    her    like    the tendorcst  nurse."  "Most affecting," added Mr. Ingleby, "a healthy young man sacrificing  an hour's idleness to a sick sister!  And Jessie was reading aloud, was  she ? Boar mc!"  Mr. Ingleby repeated this exclamation with a preoccupied air, and  applied himself with great energy to  tho broom for a few seconds.  "I wonder what brings Medway  hero at this time of year, Sue," he  added, relapsing into idleness 'again.  "The train probably, and his own  sweet will. I can't imagine, William, what you have against that  poor young man.i  "Why nothing, he's a very good  sort  of  fellow,   but  it isn't well for  the  was -a respon-  as a school boy, having, as Captain  Medway knew, a profound conviction  that cricket was the basis of all  manly virtue, if not of every Christian grace,* and conceiving it to be  hopeless to try to improve the morals and' manners of the village  youths until he had imbued them  with a love and knowledge of that  national game.  They, walked 'up and down beneath  the trees for a good ten minutes, discussing and    arranging,  Mr.  Ingleby  happily  oblivious   of everything    but  the  grand   pastime     which   was    to  soften    the   hearts    and purify    tho  souls  of the Marwell youth  until  he  was  brought face to  face  with    unwelcome facts by his guest's  sudden  question   if    Miss   Ingleby  were    at  home.      He would have replied   that  she was engaged, had not the drawing-room    window   furnished   a full-  length portrait of his sister reclining  in a low    chair    talking   to  Jessie,  who      was:     invisible. from  without  Some mad   notion of carrying Jcf-fie  off into safe hiding crossed his   mind  and was    dismissed    before ho reluctantly  admitted  the    wolf into    the  very presence of the pet lamb,    who  appeared no  whit dismayed  or    sui-  prised at the invasion.  Miss Ingleby had been watching her"  young guest with an interest on  which  her  brother's  recent   observa-  forcibly than it had done before^ perhaps because her attention was turned to it, and the idea that -'beauty  of such? distinction  amounted  to     a  allusion to her engagement now al  ways called forth; "it is so pleasant  lo hear you say Jessie; it makes  mo feel young again, and reminds mo  of home."  Her voice quivered  a little at  last     word,  and there  sivc  tremor    in Mr.  Ingloby's    kind |misfortune in a girl so strangely sit-  face.      He laid his  hand  gently     on   uated entered her mind,  her  shoulder    as   he   passed her  on       Jessie was a little pale, which was  leaving  the   room. "Poor child,"   natural after her hot walk,  but   the  ho said, "you aro still now to trou- graceful languor of her attitude in  blc, nnd you don't even know how tho low chair she had taken betoken-  -���oung you are. Take care of her, cd something more than physical  Sue,  and pot    her   as much as'  you   weariness; thci'e was,  to a keen   ob-  a quiet way,  their faces belied them.  Fowls may have been carved    mo're  scientifically than those placed before  Captain   Medwuy,     hosts may    havo  been    more genial than Mr. Ingleby,  conversation    may ,have   been    mo'ro  brilliant, though not often more caustic, than'that of Miss Ingleby,*  and  young beau-tics may have been   more  bewitching than .Jessie,  who\sat fa'c-  mg     Captain    Medway with a  quiet  glow in her face like the glow in tho  heart  of, a  blush-rose,   for  the most  part   silent,   yet   occasionally   contributing    an   appropriate observation,  and smiling with gentle self-containment at the mirthful sallies between  the brother and  sister;  but no     one  present  thought  it  possible  to     im-  provo these things.     Nor in the disposition   of tho    four at table     and  afterward,  did  it appear strange   to  tho  Inglebys  that   Captain     Medway  and Miss Meade never  once  addressed each  other,   never,   that  is,   with  one exception, when Mr. Tngleby having boon  called  out  of  the  room  on  some    parish  business,   Miss Ingleby  had.  at  Captain    Mcdway's  request,  played straight through  the "Walden  stein" sonata,  declining his offer    to  turn her leaves.      Then,  Jessie being  in her old place commanding a view  of the lawn.   Captain  Medway stood  near      her,    an'd     during  the'allegro  movement spoke  to     her in     a    low  tion had put a keen edge.      Jessie's   voice  which  she    heard  through    all  remarkable    beauty   struck her more I the storm of music."     Jessie   looked  can.  "He evidently thinks littlo of my  petting powers, Jessie, commented  his sister when lie was gone. "Truly  I never met such a man as my brother. There is not a child in this  parish that he does not spoil. I am  obliged to bo a very dragon to  make up  for his deficiencies."  "Don't be a dragon to me, dear  Miss Ingleby," said Jessie, drawing  her chair to her side and taking her  hand in the caressing way that no  one, not even Miss Ingleby, could  resist,   "I like to  be spoilt."     .  "I,dare say you do, miss," was her  inward'reflection, "an artful young  puss ! Take care that you are not  really spoilt, my dear," she added,  aloud, "such a pretty faco as yours  often proves a dangerous gift; it  leads people, especially men, stupid  creatures, to value you far beyond  your merits."  "But I can't help being pretty,"  she replied, with total absence of  vanity,, "and I really don't think I  am���very���at least not prettier than  most  girls."  Miss Ingleby looked at her with a  searching directness that would have  put most people out of countenance.  "If you arc not very deep, my lady,"  she thought, "you are certainly the  most refreshing young person I ever  met." "Well,"  she replied,   seeing  that Jessie did not blench, "perhaps  you are not so very good looking  after all. But, as you say, most  young girls are pretty enough to attract     nonsensical     admiration,     cs-  server, a subdued passion in it nnd  in the half-strained set of her features, but, sharp as Miss Ingleby  was, she could not see far below  that wonderful combination of mask  and mirror, a human face.  She was a littlo    startled  by    the  up  and replied also  in  a  low tone.  No one could have heard what  they were saying, or divined from  their faces what the tenor of theii-  words might be; Jessie's eyes were  very soft and her blush-rose face  was expressive of a happy calm;  there was a subdued fire in Captain  Mcdway's eyes and a suppressed excitement in the set or his features,  even a faint quiver of the lip half  concealed by the heavy moustache,  which might mean a. quick response  to tho passionate flow of the sonata  Miss Ingleby was playing so well, or  something else.  Tho fiery music poured on, Jessie  gazed out silently into the green  heart   of   tho   linden   with   an   intense  udden   radiance   which   transfigured   consciousness of a living human soul  the young girl's faco in the midst of  their    quiet chat,     an   electric flash,  which   gave   depth    and    fire  to  her  eyes and made her form and features  instinct with spiritual life.   A deathly    pallor   succeeded    this    lightning  brilliance,   Jessie   moved,   as  if     uneasy  from   bodily     pain,   her     heart  beat in  thick pulsations so  that  she  pressed  her  hand  a moment  to    her  side,  her movement  apparently  gave  her relief, her color returned in   rich  purity,     she    spoke    with animation  nnd held herself almost proudly,   all  her beauty seemed aglow with 'some  spiritual  fire as she glanced through  the open window, past Miss   Ingleby,  whoso face was turned to her.  Surely, Miss Ingleby thought, the  number of broods Cousin Jane's hens  had hatched that spring was not a  question calculated to make a girl's  heart beat too fast and her color  como and go in that remarkable  way; and what was there in the announcement that twenty-four cows  wero now in milk at Redwoods, and  yielding so many pounds of butter  a week to make her glow liko a  young Pythoness ? Yet those were  the unexciting topics under discussion, and thero was nothing but tho  sunny   green  linden-tree  before    Jes  near her,  a   sou]     whoso  wild pulsations wero in some way mingled with  hers; she was keenly aware of a magnetic ga/o    upon her   averted     face,  keenly      sensitivo      to      the      throbbing      of      that      strong     music  so  liko    the    wild    beating of    a human  heart;  sho     turned     the     opal    ring  round  and  round   her slender    finger  as if working some occult charm   by  tho movement,  till she could  bear it  no longer,  and  with a sudden slight  turn of the head met the clouded'fire  of Medvvny's  gaze,   which  fell    before  hers.      Then  ho  spoke  again,   Jessie  replied     tranquilly,     and    he  turned  away with a slight frown; the   quick  movement    ended and    Miss Ingleby  paused a    moment    before beginning  the beautiful   long-drawn  chords     ol  tho adagio,  when  sho found  Captain  Medway by her side murmuring some  words of appreciation that she   was  too absorbed 1n her music to heed.  (To be Continued.)  a man of    his    stamp to be kicking   pccially from men, who axe all abso-  sie's eyes���so Miss Ingleby    thought,  "Sometimes," sighed the man who  is wedded to a woman with a mind  of her own, "1 think my wife must  take mo for a pneumatic tyre,^. the  wuy she is blowing mo up "n'l ' tho  lima." ���   )>-**��-���Wi'  /.   ..'  <  ('  '  ATLIN,    B.    C,    SATURDAY,    JULY 9,     1904  "'*  J'  'ii.  -31  SI-  *5I'..  h*"'  IK  II  IS-  111-  I"*/  MS A  I*'f3  11 il  Clam.  1'iililislicil    pvci'J-    Saturdtiy   nioi-niiiK   l>v  'J'.us A-ii.iN Claim Publishing Co.  A.. C.    HlHSCIHri-IjD, l'DITOIt,   PlIOl'Kll.Ttill.  Oilice of publication Pcurl St., Atlin, U. C.  AdvPi-tUinu'ltntps : 51.00 per inch, oiicli  tiisirtioii. Rending noiicus, 2*i cent*, n line.  Speeuil Contract Kntcs on iipplK-iitiou.  Thrs siihici-liition price 11 ?-*> a jeur iiny-  nblo in :ulvmic.<- No p ipcr will bo dt-Iivorod  unless (lit-; Loiulitiini is i-oninlU-d with.  Saturday, Jui/v qth, 1904.  The storing of large quantities of  dynamite on the-first island facing  Atlin lo'wHsite.'does not appear to  lie an}' too safe ; in fact, we consider it a menace to lifeand property.  Tlie island is not much over 400  yards from tbe water front; and the  habit of shooting is very prevalent.  What then would happen if a bullet  from a long-range rifle1 should strike  tlie powder house ?. We understand  that the island has been reserved by  the government for picnic and pleasure grounds. Why then allow,  ���them to bemused foi the storage of  powder? There are plenty of places  where such dangerous explosives  might be kept with perfect, safety,  and it is up to the proper authorities to see that public property and  life are protected against the danger  we refer to.  Mining Notes.  '' Driving on the ledge of the White  Star mine on Boulder Mountain  was commenced on the 22nd of last  month, and'good progress is being  made. The lode is 5 feet wide,  cai:;. ing values in gold, silver, cop-  _ per and lead. It is apparently a  true fissure vein.  A large shipment of hydraulic  pipe arrived this week, consigned  to the North Columbia Gold Mining Co. It is to be installed on  Pine Creek. <  The Dawson Board of Trade has  petitioned the Minister of the Interior to remove royalty from gold  mined from quartz in the Yukon.  , Quartz miners should ���seiicl samples of their ores to this office for  exhibition with particulars concerning same.  CORRESPONDENCE.  To the Kditorof "The Atlin Claim."  Sir :���For the benefit of myself in  particular and Atlin'cyclists in gen-  eral, I would like to be informed  through the medium of your valuable paper, what rights, if any, has  a cyclist on the loads of the,Atlin  district. I have asked the opinion  of several on the subject and their  opinions differ. Some claim a cyclist  has the same rights as any other  vehicle, while one of. the most  prominent livery men,in the district  has flatly told, me they have no,  rights and that he wouldn't pull  one inch to the side of the road for a  bicycle provided it wasn't ridden by  a lady. With all due recognition  of his gallantry, I would like to  know if I, a law-abiding, tax-paying  citizen,have only,the light, in coin  men wilh thebeastsof prey, of sheering off into the woods, picking my  forlorn way among "stumps and  rocks, to the danger of life and limb,  while the driver of-stage or other  vehicle holds on his even way unconcernedly. " [ would also like to  know which is the proper side of the  road to pull to ; I think it is the left,  but others hold the contrary.  Thanking you in anticipation, I  am, yours truly,  A Subscriber.  iakcry Store  . ' Opposite iST'ugget Hotel, aud  Next Royal Hotel  And All Kinds* of Jewellery Manufactured on the Premises.  ipFT    Why send'ouL when you can get goods as cheap here?  Watches From $5 up*   Fine Line of Souvenir Sgsoons*^  S,E*fiGERT-'& SON, The Swiss Watchmakers.'  ��  THE    KOOTENAY   HOTEL/.  %  Cor.  A, R.  Firs  McDonald, Proprietor.    <  v and Trainor Strkkts.  O '       Tliis First CltifcH Hotel litis been romadolcd anil refurnished tliroairliout  �� nnd oilers tlio host uccoinraodntiou to Transient or Permanent  je, Guests.���A liipriuaii und I'uropeuti plan.  ^ Finest Wines, Liquors and Oigars*  o Billiards   and   Pool.  GOLD ' 'HOUSE,  DISCOVERY,   B.   C.  STRICTLY  J3TRST   CLASS.  JOHN   WOLTERS,   Proprietor.  BTAOIC    4o    LIVERT     IN    COKNEOTION.  I  M  0  ���>  0,  8  0  ���J  i*  W  A  0  ���sell.  Hotel,  DIXON   BROTHERS,   Proprietors  1.  ���     ��������� ���'  Apply j. e, Mcdonald.  7   ' Pool    &    Billiards,   Free!-';"*  . ���" ' r . ,- '"       '-"1 - ���  Freighting and Teaming    '.   .���*        Horses and Sleighs for tiiFC  J. '. XT.. RICHARDSON;  ATLIN   4.  DISCOVERY.  _��o�� *   All SToek on Hand! to Use Sold  at Cost*  <$>**** * * *^*-* ************** *$>  E. M. N. WOODS,  BARRISTER-AT-LAW.  Has taken nn Office nt Room 1, Gold  House, Discovery. Office Hours-  Tuesdays, Thursdays nnd Saturdays,  Irom G to 8 p. m.  <&*-* **********************$>  BROWNLEE & TAYLOR.  PBOVISOIAt,    -A.IS*i:>    DOJIIXION-  J-.-V.NI5     SORTEYORS.  Mr. W. M. Brewer, M. E.  Consulting:, Civil and Hydraulic Encineors.  Atlin,  British Columbia  Full Line of Clothing Just From the East  ~   THE   LATEST   STYLES.  Complete Stock -of Dry. Goods  THE    LATEST    BN    MATS,     BOOTS     AND     SHOES.  , gar*       gold seal gum  boots  Our Goods are the Best and Our Prices the Lowest.  Mr. Brewer says that since 1901  he can see  a  big  improvement in  this district as   far as the possihil-  1 ities of the camp being a permanent  one,   through  the  introduction  of  dredge and hydraulic plants.    The  dredge impressed him very  favorably,    He regretted that  his  time  prevented him   remaining   longer.  Speaking of quarlz, hs  expressed  great surpiisc that  more  attention  was not paid  to it.    He remarked  that between here and Bennet Lake  strong veins can be traced for miles,  which yidd higher values than any  found iu this country, and that this  mineral zone is well worth prospecting.    Had  if been  in  the United  States, thousands of men would be  at work  examining  it.     He  predicts a very bright future ahead for  the country between here and Ben-  net Lake, provided that people get  in and prospect it.  Atlin Lodge, No. 15,  The Canadian, Bank of Commerce.  CAPITAL    PAID    UP   $8,700,000-  Reskrvb* $3,000,000.  Branches of the Bank at Jsattie, " " ,  < San Francisco,  Portland, - *  Skagrway, efce.  Exchange sold on all Points*  Gold Dust Purciiased-  -Assay Ofkich in Connection.  D. ROSS, Manager.  9  V.  TROTMAN,  Manager.  Corner Pearl and First Streets, Atlin, B. C  meets second and fourth Wednesdays of e-ich month, at 8 p. m., at  the A. O. U. W Block, Third Street.  Visiting Brothers are cordially  invited to attend.  F. W. Downing,  Master Workman  K. M. N. Woods, Recorder  FIRST   CLASS   RESTAURANT   IN   CONNECTION.  CHOICEST WINES, LIQUORS AND CIGARS CASE GOODS A SPECIALTY.  Hydraulic-   Mining #  :��?2S  THIS HOTEL IS" STOCKED WITH  THE   BEST   OF   GOODS  Sam*  Johnstone,   Prop*  HYDRAULIC    GIANTS,    WATER   GATES,  ANGLE   STEEL   RIFFLES    &  HYDRAULIC    RIVETED  PIPE  ing  nhinery.  Estimates furnished on application  Tlie Vancouver. Engineering Works,  Vancouver. B- C  %  9  irl  i  il  -������Ml  -*-'*iFr-Ti-��"n"(i j.*"v.j-ii��i  rrr,rrj  jjBSBmB^ WBW  msBsssm  asses  m  li  qK&S&pfS>S��&  AMI��  =S3"��  DATRY FEEDING.,  il,  Feeds  for milch cows for  late winter  and   early   spring   use   has    more  '.[than    usual     significance     this year,  I .writes  George  A.  Billings.       This is  JSsjo  (|uitc   largely     to   the   extremely  fjiate spring and    tho general scarcity  Uot those foods, which because of their  i.'iucciilent,   nature  contribute     to     the  yniaiiitenani'i- of the flow of milk., Tho  to-cold,  wet season of 1903 brought   a  Vjpoor return to the ,f,ai rr.er     of    that  |.| crop  which     is  his  main  dependence,  j;!,'namely, corn, and while a reprcsonta-  |'"*-'vc "yield  of hay  was produced,    the  'quality was more or lesw unpaired by  KfovciTipciiGss  or  poor   curing,   due    to  l^'lthc- season.       With an empty silo     a  [|��,|now of poor rjuality hay und t\n  al-  :*nost empty corn crib  it has become  I,* a serious  question'to  some  dairymen  |���-to  produce  milk giving a fair return  ^for their labor and investment ,  j' It is indeed fortunate if at this  >','imo ono has a good mow of 'second  IVctiUiiiK clover or mixed grasses. Corn  I'HiIngo is relatively cheap, greatly  K'-cIishciI by cattle, nnd if the corn is  fallowed to mature in tho field tho  ���-.greater part of tho nutritive value of  ,M.o crop is preserved. - H fed m con-  Hioction with more concentrated pro-  t;toin feeds,, such as dried brewers'  (.grains, glulen, oil nnd cottonseed  E'.noala, eo ns to be most economically  Rualnnccil, there, will be but little fal-  lling oil of the milk flow. Tho cost  |v<of prouuetion per quart of milk will-  po comparatively reasonable, and a  (.ration of 40 pounds corn silage, four  IfpouiicLs wheat bran, four pounds browser's grains    and two  pounds  cotton-  JUST SEEMED TO "  SUIT, HIS CASE  WELLAND        MERCHANT       RE-  ,     STORED  TO  HEALTH BY  DODD'S KIDNEY PILLS.  Doctors and 'Medicine Failed���  Dodd's Kidney Pills Succeeded���  Other  Cases  They Just  Seem to  ' Suit.  I  Wclland, Ont.,' May 30.���(Special).  ���J. J. Yokom, a piominent merchant of this city, is telling his  friends of his remarkable cure of a  terrible Kidney Disease by Dodd's  Kidney Pills. .Mr. Yokom's statement is as follows'���  "For more than a year I had been  ailing with Kidney Trouble in all its  worst symptoms. I had a distressed  feeling in my head, little or no 'appetite and a fooling of languor <. I became greatly reduced in  weight.  '"Doctors and medicines failing to  give mo any benefit I became despondent when by good luck I chanced, to  try Dodd-s Kidney Pills and from tho  first thoy seemed to suit my caso.  Aflr-r taking flvo boxes tho old. trouble hnd'gradually disappeared and I  was feeling better than I had in  mnny years."  Oodd'Si Kidney Pills suit tho c.nsc  of every ' man, woman or child who  has any form of Kidney.Disease.'  They always cure and cure pernvm-  ently.  Results from common soapsj  eczema, coarse hands, ragged  clothes,  shrunken   flannels.  Uff?  if>V\  zni4^  REDUCES  &xlc Ta',' tlie Octagon Bar  loyrues fugues uh^Tvf a; on^t^i^/,  arid/ siftHu MriM, a��wiisvod, JlaAfie/ maj^  then spray thoroughly with bordeaux  and poison. Th'o other two sprayings should likewise be thorough and  applied at such' times as to keep the  foliage protected as much as possible  during the remainder of the season.  Vary satisfactory results can bo obtained from three thorough sprayings.  Af single spraying is bettor ' than  none, and will usually bo profitable,  but more arc better. It is unsafe to  postpone spraying until blight appears. Except, perhaps, on- small  areas, "it floes not pay5 to applv poison alone for bugs.' When it is' necessary to fight insects use bonloaux  mixtuie and pan's green'together.  Potatoes, Poultry,.Eggs, Butter, Apples  Let  us have your consignment of   any of^these articles and wo will  got you   good prices.^  THE 'DAWSOJM   COMMISSION-'CO,   Limited  Cor. West Market ami CoISoorno 8te, TORONTO.   "  BETTER.  milch cows for th'o entire year ,at  12 S3 cents per day per head. This  was don'o in tho six summer, months  by a rotation of soiling crops giving  each cow 60 pounds per day of a variety of green fodders with a small  feed ration- and in tho winter months  30 to d0 pounds .corn silage with  some hay and a mor^ concentrated  loed ration. At tho prices of feeds  and hay .m March, 1904, in tho absence of "silage, purchasing all of the  roughage, 'it cost '20, cents per day  per head^to keep tho same herd, or_  an increase in the cost of production  of ,milk of almost 50 per cent. -By  feeding alfalfa -hay with corn silage,  giving a value to each the exact cost  of raising^and harvesting according  to our" own* record, that is silage at  S2.40 and. alfalfa hay (average for  three years), at ��0.36 per ton, 'the  cost per cow per day would be' but  8.97 cents. , These figures arej significant' and well" worth consideration.  (,'iced meal  for  a    cow  weighing from  [SOO to 1,000 pounds in good-flow of  fmilk,  will .bring good returns.-  Jjf,  Experiments ,at tho  New Jersey, ex-  Ineriincnt     station     demonstrate'. the  roracti'cability of  feed mo.  home grown  Inrotcin     sucli  as     alfalfa  or   crimson  plover hay, with silage, which   means  la great deal f to tho feeder.     I'i hen   _a  Jration of *30 pounds  corn silage   and  I'I3.pounds  alfalfa hay iw.as  compared  Iwith  30     pounds  silage,   five  pounds  [mixed  hay,   six   pounds   wheat     bran  [and  five pounds  brewer's gr.ains,  the  Icost of production per 3 00 pounds  i.nilk was reduced from 83.9 cents to  -;9.9   cents.     .With   .4   pounds     crim-  Ison clover hay and 30 pounds silage  |che   cost   of  production  was    reduced  |18.3 cents per 100 when fed in com-  Inarison with the same feed ration. 'A  ['ration of 36 pounds corn silage   and  117  pounds cowpea hay,  fed-in    com-  [parison with 36  pounds  silage,     five  1 jounds     corn     stalks,      four   pounds  Iwhcat bran,   three    pounds    brewer's  [grains  and    two   .pounds  cottonseed  [meal gave a slight advantage   to the  Icowpoa   ration.       These    fXDea'iments  Ishow the necessity of more intelligent  rfooding in order to maintain the flow  \oi milk and    more   economical selcc-  [tion  of food  nutrients  to cheapen  the  jost of production. The farmer who  [is fortunate to have in the latter  Spart of winter a good supply of sil-  I'n&c with clover hay will note a de-  Icided gain in his returns from the  I dairy.  What shall wc feed fn place of corn  [silage until early soiling crops can  [bo harvested? "Wet brewer's grains  [would furnish a s'icculent ration to .a  [large degree, yet hardly advisable, as  'it is almos*t nm-os.sible to get ' tho  I material in a lresh condition to bo  [depended upon, and which, if sour,  [would produce an objectionable qual-  [ity of milk, but the dried grains have  fcbeen freely used at this station, producing -\ery satisfactory results. In  rilhe absence of silage good results  'have boon obtained by wetting a  fnuantity of the dry grains a few  'hours before feeding, using just enough  I'water te make them soft without belong sloppy.  The    brewer's grains    will     furnish  [about the same bulk" and weight    as  lithe  silage,   but  much  richer  in   pro-  I'tein,     recjuiring a    strongly carbohydrate  feed.       Such a ration can    be  tialanccd as  follows:     Twelve  pounds  .hay,   six pounds  com  and  cob  meal,  live     pounds     brewer's     grains,   two  pounds bran  and   one  pound   cottonseed     meal.       Wet     enough  brewer's  jrains for 24   hours;  mix f>00  pounds  J.torn  meal,   200  pounds   wheat     bran  and 100 pounds cottonseed meal or a  smaller  amount  in  tlie  same  proportion  and  feed  about nine pounds   of  -Ihc    mixture     with    Ihc   wot   grains,  raryina the amount to  the weight of  '|ho cow and  tho  flow  of milk.  A new carbohydrate feed containing  k-oin 7 to  9 per  cent,   protein  called  Jricd molasses boot pulp, has recently  ��� >cen    put     upon  thc_ market,   which,  vhile bc'ng expensive" for tho amount  >f protein   it    contains may possibly  *c   economical  for    the pot-son    who  liust' purchase carbohydrates.        The  ji'riter is conducting experiments ��� with  !his  and the  dried,  unsweetened pro-  luct to ascertain    its    feeding value.  Tho. material  is: saturated  with   wa-  lor some hours before feeding and the  ���.mount fed  is equivalent in nutritive  ^���aluii to about 30 pounds silage. Tho  results thus far look encouraging.  T wish to  emphasize again  the im-  'ortunco  of  considering  tho  cost     of  bods  and tlie growing of  leguminous  irops to save  tho purchase of expen-  |ive concentrates.    Tho farmer should  lini  to  produce on  tlie  farm all the  ���oughage and  carbohydrates  and   to  *. large extent tho protein foods.   For  lxample,  the     college   form' here     in   ous littlo book,  "The  Road to Well-  1.902  kept a herd of from 30 to 35   villo."-  -   SPRAYING  POTATOES.  "  In general, commence spraying when  the plants are 6 to 8 inches high,"  and roppatjtho treatment at intervals  of ten to "14 "days in order "to keep  the plants ,.well covered with, ..bordeaux throughout tTic season. ' During epidemics of blight it may bo  necessary to spray as often as once  a week. Usually six applications  will bo required. The bordeaux  should contain six pounds of copper  sulphate to each 50 gallons water.  Whenever bugs or flea beetles are  plentiful add one pound paris green  or two quarts white arsenic stock solution to tho quantity of bordeaux  required to*-spray an acre.  Thoroughness of application is to  be desired at all times, but is specially important when flea beetles aro  ntimeious* or the weather favorable  to blight. Using tho same quantity  of bordeaux, frequent light applications arc likely to be more effective  than heavier applications made, at  long,, intervals. When a horse sprayer Having but a single nozzle por row  is used, it is bettor to go over th'o  plants once a week than to mako a  double spraying once in two weeks.  Those who wish to get along with  three sprayings should postpone tho  first one until there is danger of injury from    bugs or  flea beetles,  and  WHAT THE KING EATS.  What's Fit for  Him.  A Ma&s; lady who has been through  the mill with the trials of tho usual  housekeeper and mother relates an interesting incident that occurred not  long ago.     She says:  "I can with all truthfulness say  that Grape-Nuts is the most beneficial of all cereal foods in my family,  young as well as old. It is food and  medicine both to us. A few mornings ago at breakfast my littlo boy  said:  " 'Mama, docs the King cat Crape-  Nuts every morning?'  "I smiled and told him I did not  know but that I thought Grape-Nuts  certainly made a delicious dish, fit for  a King." (It's a fact that the King  of England and tho German Empcror  both cat Grape-Nuts).  "I find that by the constant use of  Grape-Nuts not only as -a morning  cereal,, but also in puddings, salads,  etc. made after the delicious recipes  found iii the little book in each package it is proving to be a great nerve  food for me besides having complete-,  ly cured a long standing case of indigestion." Name given by Fostuiii  Co..  Battle  Creek,  Mich.  There is no doubt Grape-Nuts- is  tlie most scientific food in the world.  Ten days' trial of this proper food  in place of improper food will show  in steady, stronger nerves, sharper  brain and the power to "go" longer  and further and. accomplish more.  There's a reason.  Look in each package for  the fam-  GRATN FED  CATTLE.  During tho height of tho grass season, it is probably not very profitable  to-food'grain to steers on "first-class  pasture���particularly if that pasture  bo blue grass. However, as a rulo, it  will pay to supply a little grain, particularly if tho cattle are followed-liy  hogs. , ' ,   **   MARKED BY A SIGNBOARD.  Between the stations of Catorce  and La Marona, in Mexico, just midway between tho 23rd and 24th degrees of latitude, the Mexican ��� Rational Railway some time ago erected an immense stone sign-post. "'The  railway lino here crosses the imaginary line that separates the temperate  and tho torrid zones, and the stone  with its wooden crown and index  lingers, shows whjre'tho Tropic of  Cancer would run if it-wore a tangible line. The tablet bears on , the  southern side the words, "Tropico  do Cancer, Zona Torrida" and'on the  northern side, "Tropic of Cancer,  Temperate Zone."  Any First-Clans Grocer Oan Supply You.  INSIST    ON     GETTING     EDDY'S.   -   7  1  717  \[,*  One woman dislikes calling on another almost as bad as the other,dislikes to havo her do it../  A.raan occasionally takes his per  in hand, but^ the umbrella he takes  in hand usually belongs to another.  Beware of Ointments for Saiare-h  that Contain Mss-our]*.  as mercury will surely destroy tho. senso  of hinoll and completely derange tho  whole system when entering it through  the      mucous     surfaces Such     articles  should never bo used except on pre-  scnptlons from reputable physicians, at  the damage they will do is ten fold  to the .good you can possibly derive  from them Hall's Catarrh Cure, manufactured by I-'. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, O., contains no mercury, and is  taken internally, acting directly upon  tho blood aud mucous hurfac.es of tlio  fcysleui. In buying Hall's Catarrh Curo  bo biiro you get tho genuine. It m taken intornally and made" in Toledo,  Ohio, by F. J. Cheney & Co. Testimonials flee.  Sold by Druggists. Price, 75c - por  bottle.  Take Hall's Family Tills for constipation.  ,      , FLOWER  BAROMETER.   '  A certain variety of marigold forms  a kind of vegetable barometer. If-the  day is going to bo fino tho flowers  open about seven o'clock in the morning and close between throe and four  in the afternoon, but if the weathor  is going to be 'wet they do not open  at all.  "Goorgo," dear," she said,'with a  blush, "do you 'know that Mr. Sampson asked me last night to bo his  wife?" "Well, I like his impudence.  The idea of proposing to an engaged  young lady. What did you say, to  him?" -"I toldjiim that I was Very  sorry indeed, but he was too late."  For Over Sixty Yenrs  Mn->. Winsiow's Soothing SYRm\hi3 boon uaa.l l>j  imlhonR of mothers for tlier* children Hhilo (.outrun?  Ileoothos tho child, cofteni tho siiuK. alluyspiln, cikoj  urnd colic, regulates theatoniocli nnd liowol% and n llio  best romody for Dlarrhcov Tv cnty-iivo centj a bottlo  .Sold bj druggists throughout tho uorlrt Bo aura and  oelcfor "Mui. -WiNSLowsbooiiiiNa Siritirr "    21���������01  Girls' are now parting thoir hair  on one side so as not to be mistaken  for those mislit men who part theira  in tho middle.  fcrd's Liniment foi sale evc.ywi.e.8  "The old, old story,',' exclaimed  the husband with a long-drawn sigh, ,  as he laid down his paper, "Another  man committed suicide because his  home was unhappy." "And did  that make his homo any happier 1"  asked his wife. "Or doesn't the~pa-  per-say ?" '  .   '' -  There isn't enough history in thr��  world to supply the demand of  would-bo authors of historical novels.  HAND-BEATEN   ONLY.  Chinese commanding officers of regiments have a privilege which thoy  rather prize. Whereas all inferior  ranks may bo beaten with bamboo  sticks, tho C. O. who olTcnds may'  only bo chastized'by the hand or fist  of his general. If ho prefers to bo  beheaded, he is allowed to suffer this  punishment.  Aa  admirable "Food  of the  Finest quality and flavour.  Nutritious and Economical.  FEATHER   DYEING  Cleaning and Ourllns and Kid Glores cleaned    Tow  can bo tent bj post, lo par oz. the beat place I-  BRITISH   AMERICAN   DYE.HG G8.  IIONTEEAI..  _/  -I  ���Ti  incrd's Liniment Cures Burns, etc.  If you see ,a lot of women coming  out of a church crying it indicates  that a wedding has just been pulled  off.  Lovor'n Y-Z.OViao Head) Disinfect*  ant Soap Powder is a. boon to any  homo. It disinfects and cleans at  the   same  time.  Wllnard's Liniment Relieves Neuralgia  Professor , Eorcm���"Yes, my dear  madam, tho baneful habit of sweets  and tobacco is gradually affecting and  rendering smaller tho teeth of - the  coming generations. More than this  ���in the course of rpactionary evolution, if I may so term it, 'wc shall  undoubtedly have children born without teeth at all."  "Dad,  what is a model man?"   "A-  model man,  my son,  is generally     a  very small sample copy, or facsimile,  of a real man, and is  usually   made  of pui.tv."  Minard's Liniment Cures Dandruff,  ITO AX TNG  TOUR ISTS.  A    Connecticut  sacred     scarabci  tourist    trade,  aro    carved     and  firm manufactures  for (he Egyptian  The little charms  even    chipped     by  machinery, colored to simulate age,  and shipped in casks to the Moslem  dealers at Cairo. The Arabian  guides are the chief buyers, many of  them being adepts at ".salting" the  sands at the base of the Pyramids or  about tho sacred temples, whore thoy  artfully discover these scarabei before the very eyes of the the tourist,  and sell him . for ��2.50 on article  manufactured at a cost of less" than  a cent. 7  Little Willie���Say, pa, what kind of  modesty is false modesty? (Pa���  Flaso modesty is the kind other people have,  niv son.   r   Stratford, 4th Aug., 1893.  MESSERS. C. C. RICHARDS & CO.  Gentlemen,���My neighbor's boy, 4  years old, fell into a tub of boiling  water and got scalded feaifully. A  few days later liis legs swelled to'  three timos their natural size and  broke out in running sores. ITis parents could get nothing to fcelp him  till I recommended MINARD'S LINI-  MENT, which, after using two bottles, completely cured him, and I  know - of several other cases around,  hero almost as remarkable, cured by  tho same Liniment and I can truly  say I never handled a medicine which  has had as good a sale or given such  universal satisfaction.  M.  IIIBERT,  General Merchant.  --I  SHE  GOT'Ti-IE  she snid,  MONEY.  'I wanfc- twenty  "Harry  dollars.". 7.  "Tint, my de,nr," he protested,  "that's nearly all tho cash I have on  hand at tho present moment, and I  had planned  to use it  to   take  up  a  bill."  "Oh, well," she returned, carelessly, "ii' ,y��u think the man who holdj  the bill can "T,akc things any hotter  for you than J" can, why, go ahead!"  Ti'ius it happened that sho got the  mor.cv.  CARPRTS THAT SPEAIC.  Few owners of Turkish and Persian  rugs know that there arc often cunningly interwoven in their meshes  characters that are not only legible,  but arc capable of translation by  thosj familiar with tho Arabic  tongue. These inscriptions���also called cartouches���aro usually worked  round the borders of the rugs in such  a manner as to make thorn easily distinguishable to the export.  When you think'you have cured a  cough or cold, but find a dry,  hacking cough remains, there is  danger.   Take  ���  Cure ffiSii**'  at once. ' It will strengthen  the  lungs and stop the cough.  Prices: S. C. Weixs & Co. soi  25d��50c $1.   LeRoy.N.Y., Toronto, Can.  1���28  AUTOMOBILE  UNDERWRITERS  The Winton Touring Car is appreciated by the best informed because  built on correct mechanical principles, of highest grade materials. As  a prospective automobile purchaser  you dare not, in full justice to yourself, take chances on an inferior  car. By presenting a car of such  imperial merit a3 is the 1901  Winton, wc become "automobile  underwriters"���insuring you against  risk or loss. Have you seen our  new catalog ?  The V/inion Motor Carriage Co  Clovclnnd. O., IF. S. A.  Represented In the Dominion  .    of Cnnnda by  THE AUTORSOBILE  & SUPPLY CO  79 Kind St.. E.. Toronto, Ont.  Sub Aflcnclcs In Chief  Dominion Cities  7  ISSUE NO.  22���04.  n5S^.MMMiiiiii-i^^ *uix ^f^^.t.i.wi.'tt-r -i���..**.-*.*_ ,.  t*+tsU*t\*u.,t*uJ UI"-<^-'W^j\Ji*^/-4\l-^,r*V.'lZir*  fl  , " ,<3  ATLIN,-,   B.-C,    SATURDAY,    JULY  -9,    1.904.  1  J   ���  "ii  '-!  3 ' {*  i 1  *; \  "I-I  U  1  ���a  PICKED UP HERE AND THERE.  Clilii-uli  ol Knfrlund:  Pt. Mm tin's Cliiircli, cor. Tlitnl "und Tiiiln-  of��trcoti. Sunday sorvires, Mutins nt 11 a.  in'., l-'vensotii: 7-30 p. in. Colcbiatiou of Holy  Cnniiiiuiiioii, lit Sunday in each mouth and  on Speci.U occasions. Sunday School, Sun-  clay nL 3 p. in. Committee Moelnifrs., 1st  Tliui-,dii.* in each month.  Hev. P. L. Stephenson. Hector.  SI. Ainli-cvv's PiPibjtcriaii Cliiircli hold  cervices in   the Church  on   Second  Street.  Men imiir service ut ll.c-veniiijj sr-i vice I:?,!).  Sdndi-.y Suh ool :it Ihe close of the nioi-iiiiia  nervice. Kev. lj.'1'ui'kinj.'.liMi, .Minister. 1'roo  Reading Room, to which nil tiro wolconie.  The market is slocked wilh good  things. 'Watch oui ads. All up to-  date mei chants advertise. f  McDonald's Grocer\r makes a  specialty of fiesh eggs and butter..  Mr. R. D. Fetherslonhaugh and  son, accompanied- by Mr. Lee Garden, left this'week .for the * Tooya  River to prospect the coal, deposit  found theie-last season.  Mr. Wollers, ofthe Gold House,  Discovery, desires to inform the  public that he has engaged an extra  first-class chef for night work, and  that tlie restaurant will now be  open day and night. Vegetables,  ferown in the Gold House garden,  served fresh daily.  All case liquor has advanced from  -15 cents to 31.50 per case.' The  rise is due lo the tariff changes announced by the Ottawa government.  Well assorted Stock of Domestic  and Imported Cigats at Bourne's.  ''Sleepy Dick," the winner of  the horse race on Dominion Day,  was entered by Mr. John Kirkland.  The 0. K. BarberSliop for'Hot  or Cold'Baths at all hours, socents.  The Discovery boys had a jolly  Fou tr/of July celebration, lasting  all night. All prominent people  who had love for their fatherland  took part in it.  If 3-011 want a good meal go to the  Quick Lunch Room, Mrs-Henning  proprietress.  . Mr. L. Baxter, -boiler inspector,  who arrived Wednesday, is officially  engaged in the district at present.  By every boat E. L. Pillman &  Co. receive the finest assortment of  Fresh Fruits and Vegetables to be  obtained in Atlin.  It is'a safe proposition to avoid  the man who docs not advertise, If  he is not progressive iu advertising  3-011 may be suie he is uot up to date  in ivhat he sells. <  The Gold House shoolingtourna-  meut was a great success, quite*a  big iuteiest being taken in it by all  sportsmen. The first piize was  won by J. McDonald ot Discovery,  making 3 bulls' eyes (15) ; second,  Norman Fisher (14); third, Martin  Newland (13); fourth, C. Carlson  (11); and fifth prize is a tie between  'several and uot decided yet.  ' New Flies and Fishing Tackle at  C. R. Bourne's.  Single Bedrooms, for. bachelors,  with use of cook-stove, etc., can be  had at reasonable rates at The  Metropole, Atlin.���W. J. Smith,  propiietor.  A fishing excursion will be gotten up shorllv to Torrcy Inlet.  Those desiring to "go will please  apply to A. C. Hirschfeld.  ' t  NOTICE���For Sale, Two Hotels,  ���The LeYand, Atliu, and The  Royal, Discoveiy. ��� Apply E. P.  Quebn.  FOR SALE ��� The ' Shepeard  Bench, adjoining the Custar Claim,  2*4 miles "above Discovery, $100;  also Creek Claim, known as "Last  Chance," 4 miles below Discovery,  ou Pine Creek, for $60.���Eliza  Shepeard.        .        ,    ���  ���i  - FOUND���A"damaged Boat, with  red star on bow, adrift iu ice"'on  Taku Arm. Same'has'been picked'  up, repaired aiid biought 10 Atlin  by the undei.signed, who will return  the same on payment of $17.00 expenses and for this notice.���GEO:  Findi.av.  imiciu S  FIRST   STREET,   ATLiN.  Boots and Shoes Repaired���Gum  Boots a Specialty. Harness also  Repaired.  , NOTICE.  TTTlNGS of the Supremo Court-'for the  transaction of the business of Courts of  Assixo -mil Nisi Priiis, and of Oyer and Terminer and General Gaol Delivery, will bo  held at the Court House at Atlin, in the  County of Vancouver, on Monday, the first  day of August, lQQi, at the hour of eleven  o'clock in tlie forenoon '  fly Command.  ROI3T. G. TATLOW,  Acting Provincial Secretary  Provincial Secretary's Office,  21st 0 imp, 15104.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby Riven that within ninety  dajs I shall apply to the Chief Commissioner  of Lands and Works for permission to purchase eighty (80) acres moie or less :  Corameneinff at a post marked 13. 11.  Koi-lco's S. 15. corner post, about 250 foet  from the shore of Atlin Lulco, thence northerly fort} (40) chains, thence westerly to the  shore of Atlin Lake, thence southerly and  ensterlj, following the shorc_of Atlin Luke  to tho south-west corner of It. L. McLeod's  lease, thonce northerly to the N. W.corner  of said- lease, thence easterly along- tho  northern boundary of said lease to the point  of commencement.  E. D. Kohke.  Dated, Atlin, B. C, Juno 7th, 1901.  NOTICE.  Mr. E. P. Collier, C.E., D.L.S.,  airivcd here last Wednesday and  has opened an office at the corner  of First and Pearl Streets.  Boudreau's Bakery, Discovery.���  Fine Large Loaves, full weight, 10  for $i.oo.  Excursion lo Pike River tomorrow (Sunday) by the "Scotia."  Fare $1.00.    Bring your luncheon.  A large party of prospectors who  arrived here this week have been  outfitted by J. D. Durie.  Sixty days from date I will apply to the  Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works for  permission to purchase the following- described Lands, in the Atlin District. Com-  inonciiifr at a Post marked A. C. JI., N. W.  corner, adjoining C. R. Meyers' S. W. cornor  post and planted ut u point ou tho Uastern  boundary of Atlin Ton nsite.thenco Uasterly  40 chain-!, thence South 27 chains, to the  Nortliei n boundary of .tlio Anaconda mineral cluim, thence Westerly 10 chains, thenco  Noi tliprly 27 chains to point of commencement, containing 108 iici-os, more or less.  A. C. HlU8CHl"l-LU.  "luted, Atlin. H. C, May 10th, 1001.  NOTICE.  TsJOTIC'5 k- hereby (-ivon that Sixty days  aflor flute X in tone! to apply to tho  Chicl Commissioner of l^ands and Works  for iji-riiilssion to purchase the follovvins:  dosciihed hind situated iu the Atliu District,  viz.:���Cornmeuciiii- ut a post maikcd D. R.,  N. W. corner, planted about one mile North-  Hust ol Atlin Townsitc, theiic" Easterly 10  chains, tlicnco Southerly 10 chains, thence  Westell} 10 chains, thence Northerly 40  chains to point of ooinineiicoim-iit, containing 100 aurub inoi-e or Imv,.  D. I.03S.  Duted, All in, U. C, May Uth, 1001.  AT  THE  .J-  In order  to' keep  our  Stock  clean  and   up-to-date we will clear the  following articles at greatly 1 educed prices :  Fancyy Cambric Shifts, Cowboy and Fedora Hats.  Men's Heavy Shoes'*,      Girls' and Boys' Shoes.  We have just placed in "stock a full line of Men's Furnishings of good  ���" -        quality".    Prices right. ���   "'  ���  "*  Our  Groceries are always Fresh  and: Glean. ^jjjj/flB'  *'d  - 'i  4  4  n 4  7/1  -J  A  \  $��'  5HEN  THE  BRITISH COLUMBIA POWER  J " -"���*       - . * *. i i  -    ' ^        '-   7, AND* ,     ,  *    , -  - MANUFACTURING. Co.,  Limited.  On and after May ist. and until further notice, 'the  following   will,  be the lates for lights.    Accounts collectible weekly. . .  ELECTRIC LIGHT- RATES: ��� Installation,   $3:50 per'light.  16 Gaszdle Power Bmtsasadescent $OsSO gxor weetsgscr light*  8 ��� ���    , <-��� $0:23   ^    ,       ������ ���   <r /    .  .'   The Company will furnish all lamp's free of charge aiid i-eplace  old  lamps with new ones when burned out% "   -,  Cheaper, 'Better, Safer, Ci.eani.ier, & Heai/thier Than Oil.  -* ��� , ���**     1  Modchn Steam Laundut is Connection Wash Bundles Collected &  Diuvbebb,  HlJlllE.  **zsLLty2LZ  ���WMWmf  y/A  ATLIN   &   DISCOVERY.  Shelf and  Heavy   Hardware.,  Tin and Granite* Ware���Miner's & Blacksmith's Supplies.----Doors and Windows.  Wholesale    and    Retail ' Butcher  FIRST     STREET,    ATLIN,   B.   C  DISCOVERY,   -X   B.C.  CHOICEST WINES LIQUORS &  ALEXANDER  CIGARS.  BLAIN,   Proprietor.  ATLIN, B. C.  BREWERS   OE  LAGER BEER* *  SMALL-- AND    LARGE    ORDERS    PROMPTLY    FILLED.  First Street,   Atlin.  I KEEP NONE BUT PRIME STOCK���LOWEST- MARKET PRICES.,  &<*.  HAS    REOPENED  Fresh Bread, Pies and Cakes.  Rooms to Rent.���Bomd by the Week.    ���    C.  R.  Myers,  Propiieioi  t JlP-.Jt\ �� Jri."^*^.tjr-  m&pE^^  iiSi^ii��2��ES^I!fi^ai^^

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            data-media="{[{embed.selectedMedia}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
https://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xatlin.1-0169599/manifest

Comment

Related Items