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The Atlin Claim 1904-07-23

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 i \ttS3U&^ZStaY^^r^SBB^��l��Si  V  -,~    i  u   2  - fa  (4  ir1"  i  .-i*  j ^ ^  ?���>'   -=.-'  '17 |/1  r--  v-jr-i  vr  a-  ��� "^.W  w.  -if:  /J2<  r- n o  , , IT'   1  ���it   /����*',  VOL. ii:'  ATLIN.AB. C,   SATURDAY.    JULY. 23.   -1904.  NC. 962  r ���  ,"^1  ���  .������<.��� 1  .'. ii-'1  l-H . <  t   -r.  " --1 ;<"-*���  'A-  :.'-..   "  TieiV Tsin;   July    18LI1:���It   is  learned from. Chinese sotuces tliat  hcavj' firing lias been heaid outside  of Ta Tche���Kuio for  the past  two"  ���days. ��� 'jv ;* , t -        v ,   v  *    'London; July 18th :���A Constan-  7 tiuople ^despatch'  stales   that "the  " ^jRubslali- guarclshipv yChei nomoretz  ; passed"thfoAiglTih^Bosphorus from  the Black tsea " --.'- :��� v.;  * ���>' V''���>���'��� -   '���*��� Sf     ��� ���  Afr Tokio /.despatch   sa\ s- news-  1 i- '    *       J|V ** -" ���    -" -.J"r --   .       .  - papers there publish "editonals  ex-  ��� pressing  ���the    hope    that % Great  ABritaiti will see that,Turkey lends  v Russia..,no , assistance by allowing  ' a volunteer* .fleet to "pass ^ through  ���' tfe ^Dardanelles ^They Adeclare  ,*lth'at Great' Britain is bound under  "the^termsvof 'the Anglo-Japanese  alliaucef to"prevent it  The Russian volunteer  steameis  Smolensk*and  St. 'Petersburg'are  now cruising in the .Red Sea, stopping ships of neutral  nations  and  ^searching for contraband ot war.  .    StT Petersburg, July 19th:���Gen~-  eraMCuropatkin reports that Lieut.-  '.' General, Kellar-lost _one  thousand  '<men  in ���*attack  on   Mo  Tien,Pass  - on July. 17th.    [n a despatch to the  "Emperor",   he' says  that  after   the  occupation ,of .the ' passes an, the  Fen'VShui   mountains by���General  Kuroki's   army, "our   information  1 concerning his movements was inadequate." In  order  to  determine  the strength of -the  enemy, it was  decided to advance against his position, towards  Liao  Sban  Kiwanv  General Keller was  instructed not  ���   to try to  capture -the pass^but to  act  according  to  the strength  of  the enemy.     After   a' hot   fight,  lasting from 5.30 a. m."until  ioJ3"o  a. m.,   General  Keller decided to  withdraw,   and  at   3  p. m.   firing  " ceased.     General    Keller   reports  ��� *that our  losses   exceed  one  thou-  .  sand. ,   The  gallant  24th suffered  'most.'    A " - "  It is also reported that' the Japanese losses were heavy.  A New' Chwang despatch says  there is continual friction between  General Kuropatkin and Viceroy  AlexiefF.' "Alexieff's presence is  is not "only useless, but a source of  danger to the army."  Saez, July 20th:���The Peninsula  and Oriental steamer Malacca xhas  been captured in the Red Sea and  is now on her way to the Baltic,  flying the Russian flag and under  the command of Russian officers.  London, July 20th :���Recent seizures and overhauling of British  ships in the Red Sea by the Russian volunteer fleet is regarded as  grave international incidents. The  beizure of the the steamer Malacca  comes as a climax, and the cabinet  is considering the course to pursue.  The St. James Gazette says ���) "If  the actions aie proved, as we believe, to be those ,ut vtilgai filibusters, thej must be recalled by Rus-  /-,.   ���       : .  siaj 'or the skull andTcioss-bones  will be run up and' thej', will be  filed upon whenever sighted "  ' Chefoo, July 20th_.-��� Chinese arriving here1 from Port ,Ai th ur say  that on July 12th the Japanese cap-  lined and occupied with ioui thousand men one'of' the eastern' foit?  near Port Arthui, which the Russians afterwaids exploded, killing  every Japanese soldier. The re-  port is not credited. ���, .   ,  Loudon, July 20th :���A Constantinople despatch,,"datedj^'gth, says .  "Russian 'cruiser just passed  through from Odessa with seyeral  guns covered with canvaa on decks  aiid also carried torpedo tubes.",  ,j,It is) reported .that' the German  steamer Sambia has been seized by  Russians.     -   , '     . ��   *  V Victoria, B. C, July 21st :���A  special from, Loudon'sa\s it is4un-.  derstood that the C.'P 'R. offices at  1  Montreal have been notified^ by the  Admiralty to warn captains of the  Empress line of steamboats' to keep  watch fonthe Vladivostoclc squid-  ron, now itl the "Pacific, fearing a  repetition of the Malacca incident.  �� Tokio, July, .21st :���The. Vladi-i  yostock squadron and', torpedo boats  entered the Pacific ocean yesterday;  ^destination unknown, v A'"Japanese(  steamer which -'the Russians over-  hauled'has arrived-ctt���MoroTcrn-a-iid  states ~that she left the -Russian  squadron steaming at a great speed  to the " south-east, which couise  creates the impression that they are  heading foi Saigon, although it is  possible this (is onlj'ra 1 use to deceive the Japanese.    "  St. Petersburg, July 21st :��� The  British ambassador presented Russia with- a strong protest- against  the seizure in -the Red Sea of the  P. & O. steamer Malacca, carrying  3,000 tons of British goods bearing  the broad arrow, which is the government stamp.  APhe Czar is said to have expressed his displeasure at the seizures  and risk of unpleasant complications.  Sad Accident.  Late News of Interest  Mr. and "Mrs. L. B. Davies are  mourning the loss of their only  sou, Bertie, aged two years, who  was accidently di owned at Discovery last Monday. The boy had  been playing at the rear of his  parents' house and fell into the  "Brackett" ditch, immediately in  the rear of the dwelling. He was  only out of his mother's sight a few  momenta when she missed him, and  after looking around, suspected the  ditch. Frank Wostell, who happened to be passing, assisted in the  search, and on following the ditch  to Thomson's cabin, a distance of  about 300 yards, found the body.  Much sympathy from all sides is  expressed for the parents in their  terrible bereavement.  The funeral, which took place on  Wednesday, was largely attended.  v John Terrell,^an Indiana millioii;  aire.'is under arrest for muider.  * New 'York :--" Kid " Curry, the  noted bandit, shot himself, thiough  the brain, when cornered *by Pink-  eiton men. r     '      ; ���  ��� The presidential election -tickets  are now complete, and show Roosevelt and Fairbanks against Parker  and Davis,    '      ,,.     A -   _ ,  ** Dawson :���Isaac Burpee will be  extradited and-tried' here tor embezzlement. He is under arrest  at vSt. Louis. ,  George Meade arid others ,arrest-  ed inconriection with the hold-up  at Vancouver a short time ago, have  been remanded.  -    ���  <* -p - -       < t  .  London :���The /Foreign Office is'  'giving ; serious "-attention   to - the  action of "Russian* volunteer vessels  passing through the Dardanells.  . "Madrid :���General Torral died in  ah asylum. His insanity was caus-  ed bv brooding over/his'capitula-  tion to the United' States' forces at  Santiago. ,'   ^      ,. ,   ���'  " New, York:���Eighteen killed and  150' wounded ��� is^the result of a collision between a passenger and "an  excursion train on the Erie Railroad atMidVal��,*N.-Jii^l<___jJ"     ��  ���A fleet of turbine-driveu steamships is to be placed on the Great  Lakes by British capital\at once.  They will make a' trip< to > Port  Arthur or- Duluth in 8 days, will  carry 250 passengers, and run at a  speed of 16 miles an hour.  Vancouver : ��� The wrecking  barge Neptune located the Islander  wreck on the 14th. The big  steamer lies in .50 fathoms of water  and is in good condition. -She will  probably be raised. There is on  board $150,000 in gold dust.  Washington :���The contract has  been closed by the U. S. government for a wireless telegraph service between the North Pacific coast*  and China, through a chain ot stations at Seattle, Cape Flattery,  Dutch Harbor, Kamschatka, Japan  and \Vei-Hai-Wet.  President S. H. Graves, of Chicago, and Secretary W. H. P.  Stevens, of Loudon, of the W. P.  &"Y. Railroad, and A. L. Berdoe,  comptroller of that road, arrived on  the last trip of the Princess May at  Skagway. The party will visit  Dawson and Atliu.  London:���The "Daily Mail's"  correspondent, at Berbera, the  capital ot Somaliland, maintains  that the whole of the Somaliland  campaign has been fruitless. The  Mad Mullah forces have attacked  the Somali, killing 50, levying on  the natives friendly to the^ British  and looting large numbers of sheep  and cattle. They then retired, but  were pursued by the Pioneers, who  shot down 30 of the Mullah's m$n.  >t^  Geneial Cronje, whoi-s rwaily 70,  has married again, Ibis month.,'...,  Shanghai ��� ��� The 'Emperor' o(f  China is reported to be seriously lib  Cauftdiiu   and American  nurses' '  in Japan  say they are treated  like   '  goddesses by the Japanese.    �����-''',  v Salouica  -,-7��� The  train running c  fiom 'Salonica   to * Constantinople,-,  was' attacked Jjy rebels  and   many  peuple killed.   '  ?'<- ���  -   Fresno, Cal. ������Fire has destroj'- ..  ed  a  block  of buildings 'and the, !  Madary   Planing   Mill.     Less ' is-,1  reckoned at $250,000.        '_ , \.  Newfoundland's revenue for the  fiscal j-ear "ended June 30th, was  $4,400,000, an increase of nearly a-  million over the previous j ear.,  Paris :���Deputy Cesbroiuie has *  challenged M.,Geiault, Richards ,  to fight a duel, after a violent dis-,".  pute in the Chamber oft'Deputies; , -  . New York : ��� Five .thousand ;  members' of the' Butchers"1 Union'1  are out on strike in , New Yorku  Ifthe'strike continues there is-liable  to be a meat famine. \     ^   _   ., ,  Seattle���Mv J. Heaney, who has"  just returned from  London, where  '  he^has been  with  E. C." Hawkins,  says that the*Klondyke Mines Rail- 4  way will.surely be built. '   - _' ,"  Chicago   ���A picnic train collided   .  with a .freight-train^ at' Glen wood, IT..  111.,   andit 20  were' killed^-and,-36  injured"    The accident occurred ou  J  the" 1 Chicago   & -Eastern   Illinois  Railway.  Minneapolis :���The .heaviest order ever received in ��� the United  States for canned meats is now  on its -way to Japan, consisting of  100,000,000 pounds of canned beef,  Seattle.'���The United States cable  to Sitka and Valdez is to be completed under the supervision of  General Greely, chief signal,officer  of the^ U. S. army, who ' is  on- his-..,  way here from Washington.       ^ "-   "���'  < . ��, >  <  Siguor Bergeret, who is traveling around the world, says of the  British : "Their nature, education  and moral principles combine to  render them masters of men and  things on the seas and in distant  countries. They bend all things to  their will." , '     .  Loudon.���Mr. Chamberlain,( in  the course of a long speech, said  he has not wavered in his conviction that the policy which he advocates is necessary in order to preserve British tiade and prestige,  and that the British people should  follow the example of the United  States and make a united empire  out of scattered sister states.  Switzerland, July 16th : ��� Paul  Kruger 'died at Clarehs, Switzerland, , ou Thursday, wrth pneumonia. He was born at Coleburg,  Cape Colony, in 1825, was elected  to the executive committee ot the  Transvaal in 1872-and served as  president of the Republic from 1883  to 1900. His death is geneially  mourned, especially by the Tunis*  vaalers.  <���< -'  liU^'tJ  1     f   r  1-.S'.  C *i  V   ,'  '   .1'  i>> iff  ' v ;���*!>���  ����� -  i.  ���f ,>i^  -        AV*-\  ,    <   ,  I.?  AXjhmj  ���J^'  Vf-J  '���'it  ii'-ni'  ��      t��  Vl>        ('</         ^  -J ��.  J-i.1  *���  (- 1  ���*           (    >      .        '*         ^  ������  tjl^im  ^         1,  "��  f\           Irf            "  ^  *','��-J  .   1 i  1   '*       .     /       1��  ^^1  l,>r  -r'   1  -''<  *-    -I  f'���  ���^fc'.o  -**..-w x*-t *rH^w-xf��- .   .A.. MOST EEIAffiABLE CASE  fl.  MAN" WHO   SEES  SOUNDS IN  VARIED COLORS.  Crossed    Nerves    In. Brain Enable  Him to  Interchange  Three  Senses.  There    is a young man of twenty-  six    at     Zurich,   Switzerland,     with  such   a     wonderful     brain  that     the  neurologists     and    psychologists     of  Pans are visiting Switzerland to see-''  with  their     own eyes  the marvelous  performances   related  of   him  by   tho  noted    alienist.    Dr.     Alfred TJlrich,  'who  disco\ci*cd him  threo yeats    ago  and    who   has  just    published   m     a  Paris   specialists'   journal  a  full <��� ac-  cm'iiil   of  the  reaiarkablo  case.  The young  man  is a  native  Swiss  ,   of poor family,  and that is how    he  loll under  the observation of Dr.  Ul-  iich./vTho is the .hoad of the nervous  hospital     at   Zurich.        The  patient  came  to     the hospital  for treatment  ol  a  slight  spasmodic  affection,     but  Dr.    Ulrich    soon discovered ho   had  happened on one of tho most curious  and amazing cases In the annals    of  science.      It  is difficult  to make  out  tho causes of the strange things this  voting     man    can do,  for  an exactly  Similar  case  was    never  known,     although     the      patient's     brother,     a  younger man,  presents many of   tho  same phenomena.  MATHEMATICAL PRODIGY.  Until the boy was 13 years old   it  was  believed ho  would make  a    second    Newton  or Gauss  in mathoma-  - tics.      His ability to ,solve the- -most  . difficult problems, in arithmetic    was  such  as  to  amaze his' teachers. -    At  5 years of age "he could quickly perform the solution of the hardest kind  of the simpler arithmetical problems;  and,    later     he  developed  still more  wonderful     facility  as^ a- mathematician.      At 13,     however,  ho  fell    ill  #with measles,  and upon his recovery  he lost his color, his general health,  and his 'brilliancy  of mind,   but   new  powers     came      to    him  which  wore  quite ^'unobserved,   at'least  in     their  Tscientific importance, until he fell un-  der'-the eye of  the Swiss  alienist.     ' j  It was then learned that ever since |  his boyhood the young man could see  rcolor in     tho    sound of the    human  Voice.      After     his    attack,   of     the  measles   all  kinds     of     sounds   wero  , translated     into 'color after reaching  his brain.     He could hoar no definite  sound     without     at    the "same  timo  sensing  a  definite  color or  combination of definite colors. l  Dr. Ulrich discovered other strange  things ^ in Ahe sensations of his .'patient,   and  for     three years  he     has  , been making continous tests and experiments,     the'results of which    ho  has now given to tho scientific world.  SOUND   OF THE VOWELS.  The most^ntenso colors the    young  man  can see  are  producod. before his  ?yes when he hears the sound of   the  vowels.    When     the     letter   "a."     is  sounded    ho    perceives     a    brilliant  gteen,   but  at the same  time he has  a   sensation  as   of  feeling  something  cold  and smooth,  such 'as glass. The  sound of the letter "e" produces several  varying   colors  before  his   eyes,  but particularly yellow  or shades  of  fellow.      Tho letter "i" gives him a  sensation of  dark  color,   "o"   is     re;  presented by a bright red,   "u"  is a  dark green, and  "y" is white.  When he looks at those letters in  print he sees colors corresponding  ivith. those he sees when the letters  lire sounded, but much less vividly.  ITheso results wore obtained by experiments chiefly, jnado with tho hu-  liian voice.  Hat  the young Swiss  perceives  dif-  HE'S OILY ONE      .  OUT OF SCORES  BUT     DODD'S    KIDNEY     PILLS  MADE HIM A NEW MAN.  Richard Quirk, doctored for a  dozen Years and Thought His  Case Incurable���Dodd's Kidney-  Pills   Cured Him.  Fortune Harbor, Nfld., Juno, 13.���  (Special).���Scores of poople in thia  neighborhood are living proofs'that  Dodd's Kidney Pills cure all Kidney  ailments from, Backache to Bright's  Disease. Among tho most remarkable " cures is I hat of Mr. Richard  Quirk, and he gives the story of it  to  the public as  follows :  "1 suffered for over twenty years  from Lumbago and , Kidney Disease  and at intervals was totally 'unable  to work. After ten or twelvo years  of doctors treatment, I had made up  my mind that my complaint was incurable. Reading of cures by1 Dodd's  Kidney Pills tempted mo to try  them. I did so with little faith,  but to my great surprise I had not  taken more than half a box (before  I felt relief and after the use of  seven or eight boxes, I was' fully  cured and a now man. ,  "Yes, * Dodd's Kidney'Pills cured-  my Lumbago and Kidney Disease,  and the best of it is I have stayed  cured." >        , '  Unless the soap you  ,use has this brand you  are not getting the best  Ash for tbe Octagon Bar.  *��  ferent colors in the cries of -different  animals. The cry of a dogiproducos  for him a sensation" of 'yellow; when  ho hears the cry of a black-bird ho  porceives a red color; the raven's  voice flashed a color of > green before  his eyes; the low of a cow is followed by tho perception of indigo,  while the bleat of a sheep gives him.  an impression of yellow.  SENSES   INTERCHANGEABLE.  Remarkable as all this may be, tho  young Swiss seems to have in his*  brain some strange faculty by  which almost all the senses seem to  bo convertible! one into another, and  rhis faculty rondcrod tho best and  most conclusively positive results in  the experiments, for it left him entirely in tho hands of tlie experiment-  ter. .  In his brain tho senses of form,  color, and sound aro interchangeable.  In other words, ho can feel tho quality of roundness in , a sound, of  squareness or roundness in^a color,  of color in roundness or squareness.  He not only sees a sound and hears  a color, but he sees 'and hears tho  shape or form of things. For example, for him a circle produces -a  sensation of ted, and when ho smells  iodoform he can see a bright red  color and perceive, at the same time,  a sour or bitter.sour taste. When  he touches, a cold object ho can see  a green color, and he sees a red color when ho touches a hotl object.  SENSES FORMS OF TOUCH.  for the borrowers include Brighouso,  with a population of under 22,000,  and Glasgow, with a population , of  over 760,000. If the falling off in  public appeals for capital by the  issue of stock had been accompanied  by an'improvement in tho investment  market, and by a rise in the value of  gilt-edged stocks, thero would l be  something to be saldT'-forrtliP..rnising  of more money for urgent public  works of a municipal character, but  that has not been the case.1 As a  matter1 of fact tho depression has become greater since the' late Chancellor of the Exchequer thought it 'no-  rcssary to issue a warning early-in  December last." '  Wifcy���"Do you recollect that once,  when we had" a tiff, I said you wore  just as mean as you could be?" Hubby���"Yes." darling." Wifey���"Oh,  James, how littlo did I, know 'you  then!"                           ������  Life ia tho fruit of the poat and the  seed of the futuro. '"  Beware of Ointments for Caiarrh  that Contain Mercury.  ns mercury will surety destroy tho scnio  of tmoll and completely derange the  wliolo j,ystum when entering it through  tho mucous surfaces. Much articles  should never bo used excopt on prescriptions from icputahle physicians, ai  the dam a po thoy will do is ten "old  to the good yon can possibly derlvo  from thein. Hall's Catarrh Cure, manufactured by l'\ J. Uhonoy & .Co.. Toledo. O . contains no^ mercury, and Is  taken internally, acting directly upon  the blood and mucous surfareo of *lia  system. In buying Hall** Catarrh Cure  be buro vou get tho genuine It is taken internally and made in Toledo,  Ohio, by P. J. Choney - & Co. Teati-  inonlu'rs free.  Sold by Druggists. Price, 75o per  bottle.  Take -Hall's Family Fills for constipation.. I  Potatoes, Poultry, Eggs, Butter, Apples  Lot us have your consignment of   any of those articles and two w|ill  1 \    got you   good prices.    * n' '     '  THE   DAWSON   COMMISSION   CO,   Limited/  Cor. Wost Markot and Colborno ��ta , TOkONTO.  TURN" OVER TIME.  When Nature  Hints  Eood.  About   the  When there's no relish to any food  and all that one eats doesn't seem  to do any good, then is tho timo to  make a turn over in tho diet, for  that's Nature's way of dropping a  hint that the food isn't the lynd required.  | "For a number of years I followed  railroad work, much of it being office \t orE of a trying nature. Meal  times wore our busiest and eating too  much and too quickly of food such  os is commonly served in hotels and  restaurants, these together with the  sedentary habits were not lone- in  giving me dyspepsia and stomach  trouble which reduced my weight  fiom  -203  to   1(50  pounds.  "There was little relish in any food  ami none of it seemed to do me any  good. It sei'UU'd the mora I ate the  poorer T got and was always hungry  before another meal, no matter how  much  1 had oaten.  '"I hen I coiiimoiidvl a fair trial of  (linpn-N'iitfl and was surprised how a  small' suueer of it would carry mo  nlon<r, strong and with satisl'-ed one-  itito, until the noxt meal, with no  sensations of hunger, weakness or  (distress as  Ixtfor-e.  i "X haM: been following this diet  now for several months and my improvement has been so groat all tho  others in my family havo taken up  the use of Grape-Nuts with complete  icatisfaction and much improvement in  (health and brain power,  i "American peoplo undoubtedly oat  'hurriedly, havo lota of worry,- thus  .hindering digestion and therefore need  ��� a fowl that is. predigested and con-  contratod in nourishment." Name ^Iv-  L-Ti by Tostum Co.,' Battle Crook,  Mich.- ,  Look' Ir; i-ach' 'package for th'e famous tittle book, "The lioad to Woll-  villo."     ���  Dr. Ulrich brings all these interesting facts forward as proof that all  tho five senses are ically but different forms of one and tho same sense  ���that  is,   touch. Tho entire  busi  ness, it is claimed, Is done in tho  brain whore^the*difTerent centres controlling the sensations act like a  switchboard upon which no coordinated method is at work. So that  the senso of roundness, < when a  round object is seen or felt," is carried to the bia.ni and thore, by misplaced switches of the gray matter,  is converted into color, sound, or  even smell and taste.  Dr. Ulrich calls attention to the  surprising fact that one person in  every ten has this remarkable faculty  In a small degree, only tho person  having it is not aware he is exceptional. He says these persons are  perfectly healthy in all respects, so  far as their nerves or brain arc concerned, but having been accustomed  to these sensations from their childhood, think they arc perfectly natural and hence not worthy of particular notice.   0.   SHORT  MUNICIPAL   LOANS.  Towns Accept Sums  to be""Repaid  in  Six  Months.  Tho    London    Argus      of a recent  date,   contains  an   interesting  article  on     tho  difficulties     now  experienced  by  municipalities  in    raising   money.  It   draw.s    attention   to  tho  extraordinary measures  that are  being taken     by     over 30  of  these  bodlos  to  procure  loans in  sums ranging   from  ��.->0   to   ��1,000   from   any   who   will  lend.      Some    of tho largest  provincial  cities aio  included   in   the     list.  Tho rates of interest aio,  in (he ma-  lority  of    casos,  between  3�� and     4.  por cent.        Various    terms of    payment are offorod.     Tho Argus says���  "In most cases there is the condition  of   tho   loan  being  vepajablo  at     six  months' notice.      This is an alternative  condition,  and     does  not  mean  that a livo or soven years' loan is repayable       at   six     months'     notice.  If     tlvc     municipality     cannot      got  tho money    for a period of years,  it  will  take  tho money  for six months  or     longer.        Tho   rates  of  interest  rango from 3 up to 4. per cent. Glasgow    offers    -J per. cenl, formerly t|  per  cent,     over    the  doposit  rate  of  the  Scotch banks  (now 2"r per cent)  for loans for a month,   whilst Bath,  wh'pso    3 por cent redeemable    stock  stands at 91$, offers 4 per cent,  for  money for five years.     The list shows  that the    heed for money le general,  , "When I was a boy," .said ,the  gray-haired physician, who" happened  to -bo in a romim&cent mood, "I  wanted to be a soldier, but my' parents persuaded mo to study modi-  cine." " "Oh. well," rejoined tho  sympnthotio1' -driigrgfist. "such is life.  Many a man with wholesale aspirations has to content himself with a  retail business."    .  MM's Liotal Cores Dandruff.  Doctor���Well, Airs. Muggeridge, 'how  aro you getting on'> Taken.the medicine? Mrs. M.���Yes, Doctor, I've talc-  en (ill tho tabloids you sent, and now'  I want a new persecution.  '      OVKll THE WABASH.  To- tho Great World's Fair St.  Louis, Mo., everything is now wide  open, round trip tickets on sale until  December 1st, at lowest' first-class  one-way fare, good fifteen days, faro  and a third good sixty days. Now is  tho time to sco this, the greatest of  all Expositions in the-1 history of the  world. The great Wabash is the  Banner Line, tho shortest and quickest route from Canada to St. Louis.  The through trains on tho Wabash  are tho admiration of all travelers  going to St. I.ouis.  For time tables and descriptive folder, address J. A. Richardson, District Passenger Agent, Northeast  corner King and Yongo Streets, Toronto.  THE     FIFTY -MILLION    DOLLAR  WORLD'S  FAIR  ST.   LOUIS.  District Passenger Agent McDonald  of tho Grand Trunk ' Railway who  recently roturned ' from' St. Louis,  states that it 1b hard 'to Und suitable language to describe tho'magnitude and beauty of tho greatest Exposition  over   held.  Tho sito of ,1240 acres being two  miles longhand one mile wide. is  covered wit��> beautiful1 buildings,  broken with lagoons; canals, grand  courts, monuments, statuary, paries,  etc.,-.all forming a picture that must  be'seen to' bo realized. .,  1 An Electrical railway, "called tho  Intramural, makos Jt"6asy to get  from one ..part- of tho .grounds to  another, and follow -out tho daily  programme, enjoying an hour listening- to, "Sousa's"' or other famous  bands, or taking in.a lecture or ad-  dross,   or. 'Art   Gallery.     - >  When you consider \hc immensity  of tho buildings, one aloni> having  over 20 acres of,, floor space, and reflect that thoy aro filled with th��  choicest of exhibits from all <ovor  the world,' one exhibitor vying with  another to'obtain the coveted Gold  Medal, it' ' seems , to' suggest 'tho  thought of what a grand opportunity and an education it "will be, to  the young men and women of r our  land, to spend a week-or two at  St. Louis this year. Really no Intelligent man, woman ,or child can  aiTord to miss this great World's  treat.       ' *.-'   '  The - beautiful Electric lighting of  the Pan American Exposition, which  few thought-would ever be approached Is entirely eclipsed by this Monster Fair.,      .'  Ono of the features of tho fair, is  the "Inside Inn,"- a hotel' accommodating (5,000, splendidly run,' and "at  reasonable rates.  Tho total expenses of a trip to St.  Louis based on half railway rates,  is within tho reach of all and permits-stop over at .ClilcagoV and othor  points, and tho trip is made quickly  and  comfortably.  It is the intention of the Grand  Trunk to run through * cars, from  Montreal and Toronto to St. 'L.o*iis,  commencing .Tune 13th, and possibly t  before.  Tho Canadian Press Associ ition  were unanimous in their praise of tho  Grand Trunk and* Illinois Central  route,  and with  tho  "Exposition.  28-04.  First Student���I get all  cisc running to chapel in  ing. Second .Student���Ah,  sort of ieligioi!s"exercise.  my  the  I  exer-  morn-  sce.     A  A great run of luck always begins  for tho man who doesn't get married.  Miiiard's Liniment for sale entyibeit  Somehow a woman can tell when  anybody is looking without doing it,  herself.  Uso Lever's Dry Soap, (a powder)  to wash . woolens and flannels,���  you'll like it.  "He's a despicable hypocrite!"  "So?" "Yes, sir. Why, I wouldn't  pump the same air ho breathes into  my bicycle tyres!"  For Over Sixty Years  Miip. Wimii ow �� Soothing Svitvp han been una t by  mllllo'-R of moLlw-rs for thel*- ohlldron white toothing  llnootheij the ohil.l, roflrns thecudm. allny-iimln. ouro-i  wlndco.io.rcfruluLeu Ihcuromncli Ami bowels, arid If Mis  bent reinouy for Diun-han Twenty-flvi�� tr-nti 11 lioUh  Sold byririivcisbi thrutufhout the world. Be suro nn<l  ink for " M111 Wr.sBi.ow8Soorui.s-u Svmrr."    2J���01  No man need hope to pass through  tho pearly g.ites on tho strength of  tho epitaph on his tombstone.  rd's Liniment Cures Burns, etc.  ioard's Liniment Relieves Neuralgia  INCREASING POWER OF GUNS.  Tho destructive power of naval guns  becomes every year more terrible. The  latest typo of gun introduced in tho  Brit sh navy is remarkable for its  great length, over 37 feet, combinod  with its relatively small diameter, 30  inches at the breech and 18 inches at  tho muzzle, and its comparative  lightness, 28 tons. Tts bore is 9.2  inches, its projectile- weighs 380  pounds, and at 3,000 yards this missile can bo driven through 11 inches  of Krupp steel. The 'barrol is "mado  up of an inner tube, enclosed in a  jacket of wound Ateel wire. This gun  is reckoned equal in destructive power to tho lSJ-lncK bore guns that  preceded it, which KaYo more than  'double its woigh't. The muzzle velocity of tho ;!roJo'ctiie ��a '2,��0lr foot  per second.  I Believe MINARD'S l.INr.MEN"!'  will aire every case of Diphtheria.  Rivcrdalo.   MRS. REUBEN MAKER.  I Believe MINARD'S LINIAIKNT  will produce growth of hair.  MRS.   CHAS.   ANDERSON.  Stanley.  P.E.I.  I Believe MINARD'S LTNi'M'li'NT  is the host household remedy on  earth.  MATTIIATS  FOLEY.  Oil  City,  Ont.  Mrs. Muggins���"My husband is a  perfect -crank." Mrs. Buggin*��� "AH  husbands aie, my dear." Mrs. Muggins���"But fancy a man who complains that niy mustard plasters are  not as strong as thoso his mother  used  to make!"   1   Coughing is an outward sign  1 inward disease.  ��   Cure-the disease with  9^  The Lung  Tonic  and the cough will stop.  Try it  to-night.    If  if doesn't  benefit  you,   we'll   give your-  money back.  Prlcos: S. C. Wells & Co, 307  25c. 50o. $1    LoRoy, N. Y��� Toronto.-Can.  1  1   1 in  1���23  CLEANING  LADIES'.-...  ���TUT*  WALKINg  OR  OVTINO '  surra  >  Caa b�� don* psrfeotly by our Prawn Prooeu.  Tij- 14  MITHH AMBIIIOmt DWIHO PC.  IfOMTBEAr*  TOKOMTO,, OTTAWA  c QUBBIO) \  No  1901  TABLE LAMP.  -.' c        - -  Nickel Plated Mctnl I.amn,  Porcelum Shads u>i  Chiutnoy Cotupltsto. ��1 23, F.O B , Toronto  If  Ycur Dsalor Does Hot Kaap Thsm,  Sand ta  - Toronto, fer a 8ample Lamp.  BEAUTIFUL LIGHT.  ONE   LAMP. CIVES    LIGHT     EQUAL    TO     FOUR  , OnOlNARV QAS JETS.  Threo Styles : Table, Pondant and Braokat.  Illustrated    OaUlojuo    Furn ahej   to     D��alem    on  Application.  . See also our llio of Oil Stovos and Haatara,  for 8ummar me. j  WHOLESALE ONLY. '  The QUEES CITY OIL.COY., LTD., |  TORONTO.  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 as is the 1904  Winton, we become " automobile  underwriters"���insuring you against  rislc or loss. Have you seen our  new"catalog ?  The Winton Motor Carriage Co  Cleveland, O., U. S. A.  Represented la (he Dominion  ot Cnneda by  THE AUTOMOBILE & SUPPLY CO  70 Hind St.. E., Toronto, Ont.  Sub Agencies In Cblof  Dominion Cities  ISSUE NO. 24���04.  y ajai^saWLjreg?/^..���M..mw��i...i^p��^?.pMfw>wti��^f^ w^ ..  |l'  i  ioVli  CHAPTER XVIII.���Cont. _ | "Nice goings on in 3 our, old age  She w��s trying to gather resolution to tell all. , "Dare I say I  want to flee temptation?" she asked  'hersell again and again,'and the  pathos of her' face deepened under  Mr. Ingleby's kind and questioning  gaze, until it suddenly overcame  him.  "Poor child," he exclaimed, almost  before he knew that he was speaking.  There was such a concentrated tenderness and compassion in his voice,  that/ Jessie's ovei wrought feelings  reached a climax, and she burst into  tears. a Sho was about to tell him  all, when the sound of a heavy iron  step on the wooden footbridge mado  her stait, while Air. Ingleby, with a  nuddon, half-guilty air, sprang to  his foot, dropping her hand, when  'h ecaught the full, indignant, sullen  ga/e of Rogcr~Plummcr's eyes, and  crimsoned  beneath  it.  The bridge was* a stone's'throw  'from the fallen trunk, which was  partly screened from it by has-el  bushes, and Roger, with a savage  touch of hib hat, and llnal scowl,  ,was out of sight again m~n moment,  leaving J ess 10 uneasy and half-abash-  , cd, sho know not'.whv  ^ , Mr. Ingleby did not again take her  hand or suffer his voice to betray  too fully the tender compassion he  felt for the lonely, lovely child he  had seen grow toward womanhood.  He stood befoio her with a grave  air, and'pleached her a nice little  sermon 011 the sin of discontent, to  which sho listened with becoming  meekness, though not without a lit.  tie reproach in her laigc pathetic  gaze, He recommended her somo  devotional and other reading, <and  chalked out various duties for her,  and bid her come - oftener to the rectory and take counsel of his sister.  "I know," he "said in conclusion,  "tha.t your position is a very trying  one, but heaven will ,reward you as  you boar it patiently. Be of good  cheer, Jessie, India will soon be  tranquil, and you and Philip will bo  united and live happy ever after,  like a story book. But, I am sadly,  afraid that your connection with  Marweli Court has done you harm.  ^Forgive my plain speech if I say that  **Miss Lonsdale is not a fit friend for  you. Such      friendships     produce  heart-burnings    and   * mortifications,  and-engender discontent,  though you  may not be^ able to ti ace the feeling  Go less to the-, Court."  ,    She  had     turned    very  red  during   thought  he     might  manage  10     get  this exhortation, she was very white   himself invalided home    She said he  as she leplied :  "How can T give upv the Court  while I am at Redwoods ? It would  be cmel to desert Miss Wedway when  I am near and have no other duties.'  "The whim will pass with her;  don't make yourself indispensable  there," ho repeated, utterly blind to  the real danger. "Go less frequently."  "You may be sure, Mr. Ingleby,  that I shall not go there more frequently than I can help." she replied,  with despairing emphasis as they  parted, and she went home with her  seciet still locked in her breast.  I -  . I Miss Sue' And then pool Sally is  scolded * for having a soldier sweetheart', a quiet fellow in the line  Pray when am I to ask the captain  his intentions' I,have no doubt the  whole parish is ringing with the affair. Well' I hope you will remember jour poor lelations I ought at  least to get a doaneiy.','  "A pretty dean jou would make !  Yciy Reverend, indeed' Rather Reverend would ovei state the case."  ���<I wab always fond of a'cathcdral  town, and with a good library and  historic buildings near me, could almost fancy myself lcained. I wonder if 111*3 body knows what deans aie  expected to do- "  "Die, and maKe way for others "  "Then * the cathedral rnusit*' By  tho ' way, how I wish I had j-our  hussar's voice in Marweli chou ' Roger Plummcr's bass is of-the most  cxnspei ating quality for a motcly human voice, one can fancy fiends, if  fiends ever sing, possessed of such  voices So strong, too, it dominates  the jwholc choir. Jessie's sweet' little pipe ^scarcely atones for it. By  tho wa.v, .Sue, it was rather too  much of a good thing to call out  the military to cut up the | children's  cake for you."  "I didn't - I had set Jessie to cut  it in the school house Captain Medway happened to be passing by and  just looked in. When ho saw poor  little Jessie slaving away at' the  slabs, of cake with a great carving-  knife, the* good-natured fellow quietly took the knife out of her hands  Jessie made no demur, but abdicated  her post with her little princess air.  I believe that if the Prince of Wales  were to rush headlong to pick up her  handkei chief, she would accept "it as  a natural and proper^ attention Unless heredity is humbug, that child is  the changeling and not Philip Randal.!'  "She is a dear, good, little soul;  and she doesn't hack expensive plum  cake about and waste it, as if it  were Russians or Sepoys "       t  "No, not a stroke more work did  I get out of her that" night. Finding  slaves ready to ,do her work, she  immediately went .home with some  cock and bull story about helping  Cousin Jane pick fruit."  ���   "Sensible girl, she knew that tluce  is an awkward ,numbei_wheii_rne_is  beau J sabieur.   Of  courso  you  heard  of Randal's    wound.     I told her    I  be  C1MPTER XIX.  To     Philip,   Mr.   Chceseman,     and  Mrs.  Plummer,     Jessie had appealed  In vain for pei mission to faie   forth  Into a woild of honorable toil.   But  Mr. Ingleby was a man of finer sensibilities,     and     of  wider  and  fuller  knowledge of life than either of    her  guardians, she had thought he would  understand   what  she  dared   not put  Into  wouls,     and   what  &hc  scarcely  acknowledged even to her'1 own heait,  until .that sudden  lush  of feeling    in  the Ingleby's  drawing-room frightened her.    'Finding that she must t remain at    KedwoodF,  she decided    to  make tho best of it,  and  was    even  half ashamed    of her own cowardice  in trying to flee the temptation that  she knew she ought   to resist.      Was  eho    so    poor    a creature,  that she  could not conquer   a passing and unlawful fancy? surely not.     Philip acknowledged   ' that    he     was  horribly  frightened at    Alma,  but he did  not  run  away,   neither  would  she.   ' Sho  thought  of Philip's  favorite lines .  "Thou dost    proseivc the stars from  wrong,  And       tho    most      ancient  through thee are fresh and  strong "  \  She followed Mr. Ingleby's counsels, and listened to volumes of good  advice from his sister, who took her  in hand as des>ired, and petted and  scolded her with zest; she became a  Sunday School teacher, and spent  many hot Sunday afternoons in turmoil, dust and noise, before a row of  stolid, mischievous urchins; vainly  trying to explain to th"m things she  did not understand herself, and to  keep her temper under maddening  provocation, until the day, mis-called "of rest," became tho most exhausting and unpleasant of the seven.  Mirs Ingleby liked her brother to  tense her nbout her grand flirtation  with Claude Modway, and she did  not hesitate to sny that his visits  nnd the quips and sallies which pass-  <*tf between them, made her feel  "feast eix jycnrs younger.  would'not    wish it; he seems to  a regular'fiic-eater."  "Well,     they    can wait,  they     arc  3-oung enough."  "But    Jessie's position is so peculiar.  Sue."  "Peculiarly    pleasant,     I       should  think      Happily engaged, 3'oung   and  pretty,     with no    cares,  petted    by.  eveij'body, even middle-aged parsons  What can the gnl want more?"  About a week after Jessie's confession b>* the stream ;a message came  from Ethel Medway entreating her  to come up and spend the day with  her. Everjbody was out, even the  nurse wanted the aitcinoon, it was  too lainy for Ethel to -venture out  of doors. So in half an hour's  lime Jessie was ,standing by Ethel's  couch, a fic&h aod hope-inspiring vision, with ram-diops spaiklmg upon  her bright hair; and her color heightened by the damp, soft nil, ready to  do anj'thmg to while away tho tedium of the- sick gnl, for whom she  had a tenderness. Tho pale, pinched  face brightened at the sight of her,  and Ethel raised hei arms and drew  Jessie down to kiss her, the latter  submitting to the caress with the  princess air Miss Ingleby had observed.  "Eveij-bocly is so cross and disagreeable this momingi" 6ho said in  a queiulous tone, "I suppose the lain  spoils their tcmpci.s. Do-you feel  cross, Jessie?"  "Not in the least, dear Miss Medway," sho replied, with ��, gentle  smile; "it i& a treat to come and  too you."  She soon chased away the gloom  and peevishness, and in a few minutes hurt her patient in a wheel-chair  travel sing tho North Gallery, in  which theie were a few good pictuies  heavens among many family ��� poitraits and  otheis of mcdiocie worth. To Jessie  it was the pictuie gallciy, and a  .source of gioat inspiration, since she  had seen no other, and it was a real  pleasure, as she said, to linger  through it and hear all that Ethel  could tell her about tho pictuies. Indeed Marweli Court, really a fine  building full of artistic and interesting things, was the most interesting  placo Jessie had ever seen, though  she had discovered that rofined and  beautiful surroundings do not make  people perfect.  At the end of tho long gallery was  a large, deep bay window, and in  this, at Jessie's suggestion, luncheon  was served on a largo oak table.  Hero, besides the long vista of the  gallery, they had an extensive view  of tho park with its beautifully  grouped oaks and beeches, so that  they seerncdv to be in the moist  green world outside,  being protected  at   and  "It is like a picnic 111 the rain,"  they said, and tho time, instead of  dragging by with leaden weight,  flew, and the rare sound of Ethel's  voice echoed  through  the gallery.  It fell pleasantly upon the ear of  someone approaching the bay window  unseen, by a side, corndoi, so pleasantly, that he paused a moment to  listen ' to the girls' mirth. Jessie  was showing/ some Indian toys and  knick-knacks that she had just received from Philip; sheihad thrown a  richly colored,, silken sau around her,  and was plajing- with an ivory cup  und ball, laughing and making little  jests with the happy abandonment  of a child; while Ethel hung upon  eveiy word and gesture of her entertainer like a little kitten enjoying  the gambols of an older "kit."  It seemed such a pi 13- to interrupt  this innocent pastime, that the newcomer, ' whofcc footfall was unheard  upon the thick, pofl carpeting, slipped behind the heavy curtain of tho  deep  window,  and watched it.  The silken san glided gradually from  the slim figuic as'-its poise altered  with Jessie's efforts to catch the ball  until it lay ,at hor feet and she  paused, flushed and radiant, with one  bright binid of hair loose on her  shoulder, lo hand the cup to Ethel,  that she might essay her skill. Then  turning aside to ai range her disordered hair in the.mnroi foimcd by  a glazed pictuie near the curtain, sho  utteicd n  little startled cry.  "I beg youi pnrdon. I didn't like  to spoil your game " Captain Medway .said, coming forward, and bending over Ethel, holding a bouquet of  white moss-i-o.scs to her face, his  foot.catching in the sari as he did  so. *     < <���  Jessie after the fust crimson of  \v1dc-e3ed surprise, became very pale,  and hastily adjusting her hair and  dress, stood apart How like the  brother and sister were, and how  veijr patient 'and gentle the former  was with the slight, maimed creature  to whom he was so devoted.  He was not too graciously received, his sister poutmgly reminded  him that he was supposed to be absent for .the day. ' It was true that  ho went off with the others, he replied, but heAould not bear her to  be-all 'alone on that dismal day,  and she so low and depressed; and  see, he had 'brought her the"1 rare  white roses she was longing for, and  gone almost on purpose for them,  udden home ten miles in the rain  and mud for "them; was he not a  good brother?  "No," was the ungracious response  she and Jessie ���'had been perfectly  happy together, she wanted ^no one  else; and then began a catalogue of  Jessicas vii tues, which the latter interrupted rby making an attempt to  go. But Ethel dissolved in tears at  the very thought, and assured her  that she had promised to stay and  have 'tea.  "It would be a pity to spoil a  good action \>y curtailing it." Claude  said in a tone that implied a sortAoT  resigned reproach; and Jessie "saw  that she could not go away without  making a fuss over nothing.  "Besides," Ethel added, "3W have  not read mc Captain Randal's Luck-  now letter as 3011 promised "  Jessie hesitated, but the word  "Lucknow" was a cue that Captain  Medway did not fail to seize. Every-  bod}'- had a right to be interested in  Lucknow.  "Oh", but thnt was all.m'tho papers long ago," Jessie objected; "this  is stale news, the letter was delayed,  and it is only Captain Randal's personal experience, which might, I  thought, interest Miss Medway.','  "Only! Lucky fellow!" he exclaimed, and she found that she must read  tho letter  Would a girl under any circumstances read a love-letter, he asked  himself, while attentively stud3'ing  her movements, and pulling his lovely bouquet to pieces at his sister's  desire.  "Bear mc!" said Jessie, looking  about and searching among the toys  scattered on tho table; "where is the  letter-? Oh' here it is atrlast!" and  she picked a large foreign-looking  packet from the floor, where it had  fallen entangled in the sweeping sari.  Captain Medway smiled behind his  roses; lt was not thus, he had been  led to believe, that loveis' letteis  weie usually tieatcd, tossed about  nnd mislaid.  "Let mc see," she continued, opening it. "Dear Jessie���I was very,  glad to find your letter���yes���Cousin  Jane���hum. Abiahain I beg 30111-  pai don, Miss Med way. Oh' here is  the inteiesting part at last'���Sir  Colin is a fine old fellow, wo   learnt  his value 111 the Crimea " 1  "That wc did," commented Captain Medway, who had caiofully noted the significance, or rather, insignificance, of the little staccato quo-  la! ions.  'It is very badly written," Jessie  interpolated, laughingly; "but I  have read it aloud twice already,  and know it pretty well. It is understood that I am to save him the  trouble of wilting to otheis in this  wa3r."  "I think," said Ethel, when they  drew breath after the final capture  of Lucknow, "that it must be rather  unpleasant to have read one's love  letters aloud."  (To be Continued.)   ��   mm  FOOD AND MILK.  "It is well known that milk may  be- watered through the animal  body"���this is the key to an article  by Allan B. Graham, published in  the transactions of the Highland and  Agricultural Society of Scotland for  1904. Incidentally he touches upon  variations in food rations. A series  of interesting experiments was carried on by Mr. Graham, for the purpose of testing particularly as to  difference in water supply. , Two of  these were as follows : Two cows  were given the following rations  per da3' :  15 to 18 lbs. long hay.  Hot  mash���  4  lbs.   chaff   (cut hay  and ' straw,  equal parts ).  2 lbs. bean meal '  * 2 lbs. bruised oats.  2 lbs.  bran.  3,gals,  water, and 2 ounces salt.  4 lbs.  decorticated cotton-cake.  Treacle "drink; 4 gals,  water.  On the 4th 0/ February,  the   mixed morning    milk tested,   butter-fat,  3.85;  solids not fat,  9 7.  On 5th Februai3', the water - was  increased to 10 gals. A sample of  the mixed, milk was tested on, 11th  February, the result being buttcrfat,  3.2,  solids not fat, 8.8.     -  On 3rd March 6 lbs. Indian meal  was substituted for the cotton-cake,  thus producing a ration less rich in  albuminoids, and tho cows were fed  thus for five weeks. At the' end of  that time, a much richei^ration was  given, and continued for eight weeks.'  This time six pounds ' decorticated cotton-cake and six pounds  bean mear mado into a porridge were?given instead of the 6  lbs. Indian meal, the hot ma&h in  other respects remaining the same;  but the jWater supply was reduced  from 10 gallons to 6 gallons.- The  lesults of the experiment showed  that during the five weeks, when 10  gallons of water were given,'the percentage of butter-jfat was quite low;  immediately, however, after giving  a ration richer in albuminoids, and  decreasing the water to 6 gals., the  butter-fat increased and continued  much higher, till m the seventh and  eighth weeks it was over 3�� ��� per  cent , the increase in the quantity in  each case being m inverse ration to  tho variations in the butter-fat content. "      uj  During tho following^ summer a  number of cows were put in, a pasture, vwith an unlimited water supply  and as the summer was wetf it was  supposed that the cattle took, a  great deal 'of water along with the  grass. Under these'conditions, even  when fed 6 lbs. decorticated cotton  cako,daily,-���the "fat content of the  milk was low. 'Indian meal was  substituted for the cotton-cake, with  the result of a very slight decrease  in fat, hence * Mr. Graham deduced  that the quantity and quality of  milk fronji cows fed on grass during  a wet season cannot be influenced to  any great extent by feeding, and  that it is mainly by regulating the  amount of water consumed by a cow  that wc can alter the per cent, fat  in the milk. Mr Graham also considers that overmuch water has a  deleterious effect on the quality and  texture of the butter made from the  milk.  Regarding the question as to whether the quality of milk is increased  by difference 111 quantity or-   quality  of feeding rations,  a Bummary of results    attained    through experiments  conducted by    Professors Farrington  und -Woll  are given,   which  tend     to  show that an increase in feeding rations will not change the richness of  milk,  provided     the cows have    not  been starved    or    underfed to  begin  with.      The  quantity  will     increase,  but not the quality.     For the    first  few  da3rs  after the change has   been  made,   the milk  will, be richer,     but  as soon   as  the cows have  got  used  to the new rations the. milk returns  to ils noimal quality, hence, the pro-  fcssois have concluded that the quality of milk a cow gives is natural to  her,  and  that the only way of   pei-  manently  improving the  richness    of  milk is by    disposing of cows    that  give  poor    milk,'   and  kscping  only  "those whose    milk is rich in  butter-  i'al       On the other hand, it must be  ipmembcied  that,     though  one     cow  nmj' gne pooior milk  than another,  the may more than make up the percentage  in   the  larger  amounts     she  3'ields.      The   pei sistency    of    n  cow  in    keeping    up the 310k! is also    a  point  of  importance       Hence,    both  cow   and     leeding   require   selection,  those    cows    only     being     retained  which give the highest total amount  of butter-fat.  weight enough on the platform to  exactly balance it, then weigh what  you have placed on platform in tho  usual way, and divide its weight by  100 to find the weight of 'the small  article. ' Thus it will tako twenty-'  five pounds on the platform to bal-  anco one-quarter pound on tho counterpoise, or, six and one-quarter  pounds on the platform to balance  ono ounce on the counterpoise.  In some large scales, the "100  pound" weight is marked "4-ounce.**  In that case, of course, four ������ ounces  on the counterpoise balances one  hundred pounds on the platform, or  one ounce balances 25 pounds.  afl  "   POULTRY NOTES.'  No  ventilators  are as  injurious  draughts.  The best results' are secured by  giving the setting hens dark nestB.  A variety of food even with the  smallest chickens'is woi th the trouble.  Some con&rdcr the flesh r/2 4#��  guinea fowl equal to that of the  wild duck.  For the amount of money invested,  poultry pay better than any other  stock-kept. ~r~^4._��_~_ f 1   '���  Fowls aie never properly fed J uiv��  Jess they are regularly ted. r  ,  - Ducks  are  somewhat  hardier,   and  much easier to raise than chickens.   '-  It costs    less to run an  incubator  than  to feed     the  hens required    to  hatch the chickens. ���   ,  Plain     whitewash.liberal^'  applied  will rid the poultry.house of lice.  , --Some  hens  133-  their  eggs  shellesa  no    matter    how much' material    is  supplied them: .     ���.,-  Fowls confined to yards need more  food and caro than those of unlimited range.  One advantage with-chickens raised^ in a brooder is that they' aro  never chilled and ne\ei   get wet.  A small flock of fowls make a  good adjunct to the gnrden to consume, the waste and surplus products. ,  If broody hens are properly treated, nine out of ten will,begin to  lay again within two weeks after being removed from the nest.       #  An egg is largely nitrogenous,   the  white is  albumen,   tho yolk  contains  phosphoric     acid* and   mineral _ substance   and ,  the     shell   is   composed "  mostly of lime.    , >  -'    l  When tho "old hen", is depended  upon as the incubator, it is ] highly  essential that she, be quiet and not  too" heavy m order 'to secure success. ,  One advantage * in feeding ' buckwheat, especially in winter is that  it aids internally in keeping fowls'  in a good condition and al. tho same  time, is not as fattening as corn,  and is equally valuable as an egg  producer. ' '  J k  ,       ^  FOOLING THE  SPV.  Him-  Japanese    Clerks     Supplied  With Bogus Plans. . *  The spy in Japan is not necessarily a Russian, ,-for Muscovite gold has  not always been powerless to sap the  virtue     of    the  weakei-mindcd     and  moic avaracious     Japanese       Early  dm ing the progress 'of hostilities    a  quarter of a mile stretch jof the railway between Aomori and Sendai was  blown up by Russian agents,   ) three  of whom weie anested, and  only    a  few da3S ago a    Japanese was    sentenced by the Yokohama court to   a  long term of     imprisonment for    an  unsuccessful  attempt  to  secure  military and naval secrets      This fellow  was in the pay of a Russian    naval  attache,     and    for     upwards of five  years had been pns'ing large sums to  tho draughtsmen at places  like .Yok-'  osuka and~ICure for maps and ^ plans  of the defences-   The humorous aspect ���'  of     this      truo     story   is   that     the  draughtsmen,    so far fiom betrns'ing  their trust, had "'merely betrayed   th��  spy,     to whom,  with the connivnnar -.  of the authonties, thc3- had all along  supplied false plans and sketches   +   PRINTERS' QUEER ERRORS.  First Genf���"Yah! You're a liar,  sore." Second Gent.���"Say that  ngain, and I'll knock you down,  sare." First Gent :���"Consider it  said ngain, sare." Second Gent :���  "Consider yourself knocked down,  sare "  After a boy    discovers    he doesn't  WEIGHING SMALL ARTICLES.  Many farmers having a large faim  scale with a capacity of from twelve  to srxt3r hundred pounds, have no  means of weighing accurately any  article weighing less than, at the  very least, a half pound. When it  is necessary to weigh less than this,  and the usual farm scales at hand,  the following method will be found  quite simple, and, what is often more  important, it is very accurate if  ordinary care be taken. In the ordinary farm scale a one-pound 'weight  must bo put on the counterpoise to  weigh articles over one hundred  pounds. In other words, one pound  on the end of beam balances one  hundred pounds on the platform. If,  then, it is desired to find tho weight  of a small    article, it is only neccs-  To the man3' instances gncn o>  ���typographical errors, which, like the  poor, are always with us, we add  the following ������  Horace Gieeley was noted for Ins  wretched wnlmg, which pu77led  many a printer Once he wrote,  "Tis true, 'tis pit3", and pity ,'tis  'tis true," quoted from Shakespeare.  It appeared the next du3r, '"Tis two,'  'tis  fifty,   'tis  fifty   'tis  fifty-twoi"  A paper printed this extraordinary,  piece of news in connection with a  gient demonstration "Tho snouts  of ten thousand people rent the air "  Of course the lepoitcr had written  "shouts"  instead of  "snouts."  Bishop W. A. Candlei was once  advocating a moic liberal loosing of  the puise-stiings, and told ins audience that several 3 ears "ago he *cnt  an article to a paper, in which he  said, "Wo pra3- too fond and work  too little." The compositor, consciously or unconsciously, perpetrated a little joke, for when the article  appeared it read "We bray too loud  and work too little." "I let it go  at that," said the bishop. "Tho  fact is, I believe the printer was  right, and I never ventured to correct him."  "Why, Ethel, you don't mean to  toll me you want to marry that  bald-hoaded Professor Wiseman?"  Ethel���"It is truo he is bald, but  think how many young men of today are bald on the Ki&lde of their  heads."  Mistress���"If you     want     eggs   to  keep they    must    be laid in a    cool  and    divided    from the rain-swathed Iknow more than his father, it is the   rsary to attach it to the counterpoise j place."      Bridget���"Oi'll  nlntlon   if  park only by tho window-panes. \-vnry time he begins to know more,     at  the end    of the beam  and  place ,to the hens at wan&t,  ��irun  SiSSiiubiS^EiSmiSS^^SSSS - a  r ' ����f  / r  'J    v   *  * I i  ATLIN,    B.    C,  -'SATURDAY.' JULY  23, - 1904  -*      t,    >,    *       v-  lie Atlin  Published    p\eiy    Satin-day   morninc   Ijt  T'ir. Aji-.ii> Claim Publishing Co.  A  C    Hii'-jciiri'.r.D Kniron,  Pnonnixoii.'  Oiltco of pu)jlicntio<i Pertrl St.. Atlm, H. C.  ,    Achcrtisui!; Kates:   S1.00   tier nic-li, enclj  linei tiou.   'ie.iihng- notiuei, J5  cents n hue.  Special Coiitiact liiitoi on application.  Tlio subscription prioe is ?*> A jf-ni pny-  ublo in ndvmice. No piper will bf> ilolueretl  unlets tins condition is compiled with  Saturday, July 23R10, 1904.  Public Opinion.:.  Auvell-attended meeting was held  atthe Nugget Hall, Discovery, last  Satnrda}1-, at which-.. Dr. H. E.  ' Young, M. I,. A., and Mr. J. A\  , Fraser, Gold Commissioner, were  picsent. The chair was-taken by  -Mr. Green,, who stat��d that the  meetinsr was called to show to the  Gold Coinini&sioner what the public sentinieut was in regard to the  granting of leases of placer ground.  He staled that Volcanic Creek was  simply'mentioned in order to make  a test, and wa9 notv especially di-  rec'Led against the granting of leases  on that creek. "       r   >���  Many operators were heard from,,  and, in so far as Volcanic Creek was  .concerned, the general opinion was  that, as it  had  been  worked  and  <  abandoned, both as placer and leasehold  ground, it- actually remained  with the Gold Commissioner to use  his,own discretion as to the granting oT said leases.    However, later  , . in the evening when- the  last  motion was put,-it carried  in'spite of  , the amendment to the contrary.  '1 ac general opitirota is, and has  alwa\s beeii, that where leases were  adjacent to,claims actually being  worked, that such ground should  not be granted as leasehold, as it  hampered the" prior rights of the  mdividual'rniner.  The pernicious habit of blanketing large areas of ground for speculative purposes was, also strongly  condemned.  o The meeting, which lasted till  past midnight, passed the following  motions, which the secretary, Mr.  Paxton, forwarded to our Member  and to the Gold Commissioner :  Moved and unanimously carried:  .*' That all hydraulic leases in the  Atlin District, on which assessment  work has not been done, should be  cancelled forthwith."  Moved and carried, after an  amendment had bean voted down :  "Thatjt is the opinion of this  meeting that hydraulic leases on  Volcanic Creek should *not be  granted."  ling practically half the, yvater of  Pine'Cieekl This season,'thecompany have doubled ,the cap"acity_of  the Deeks ditch', which is the" longest in the district and now, has a  capacity of 2,'soo inches. Besides  extending it a mile'towards Steven-  dyke, more prospecting operations  are being carried ou with the flume  constructed last season. "It may be  mentioned here that the test'clean-  up made there was highly satisfactory, the deposit being of a heavy  nature and the gold very eoarse.  Thomas Kirklaud left town last  week to work his claims on Mc-  Gee Creek, where he has' two  leases. ,, His,-property shows, indications of turning out well.' Pie  was very much perturbed'when ar  riving on McGee-to find his. cabin  broken into and  robbed of almost  w  I pi  everything ' necessary for mining  by some detestible species of the  human race. " <*������  _  The owners of the Crown,'Group  of leases on Spruce Creek have  arranged with Mr. Kent of Gold  Run for his boiler and pump  Prospecting on this property is  being diligently prosecuted and it is  safe to pi edict that before another  season comes around a large plant  will be installed'thereon/ From  prospects' aheady obtaiue'd,1 the  owners are satisfied that exceptionally good values'will be found-on  bed-rock.   -      -   '   '   ' -* A    ,.   -  -And All Kinds of Jewellery Manufactured on the Premises.  jjP&F"* Why send oul when ybtrcari'get'goods\s cheap here'?' *-*��� ;'-'  Watches Front $3 4/p.   Fine Line of So&veasir Spoons. ' *";  JULES EGGERT & 'SON; The.Siviss Watchmakers.,  I THE' 'KO.OTE'NAY  ,EOTE-Lr  Of , 1 '   Con,  A, R. McDonald, Proprietor.  First and ,Trainou Strkhts.  < 1 i , ��  This Fit at Class Hotel hits boon remodeled nnd lefiirnialiod tlirouernoiiti  "und offers the best accommodation to Triinsiont or Poiiimiient  ~   *   ' Guosts.���Aiiici rcan and European plun. *       '���  '     ���   Finest Wines, Liquors and Gigars.  Billiards   and   Pool. ���   - '  a^c^o^i^o^o^^^a^o^o^o^ce^a^^ri^Cfoo^o^o^a^o^Q^o^c^oo^C'^,  a'coiD , 'house;  DISCOVERY,   B.   C.  STRICTLY  FIEST   CLiVSS.  JOHN   WOLTERS,, Propri��t������r.  UTAOIE . Mc  LIVBR-T    IKtCONNBOTIOK.  .8  0  &���*  0  H  to.  ���1  i  n  0  *- I.-,  i,    <  BlosseH   liofel,  DIXON  BROTHERS,  ��p��   Proprietors*���  Pool   &   Billiards, *' Free.  E. aF.  COELEYi  Civil Engineer,     ' ,  PROVINCIAL LAND SURVEYOR, ���  ColiNEIi'PEiUCIi AND   FlllST STREETS, ATDIN.  Sutvpjs of Ilydinuhc Leases and  , ��� Mineral Claims.  <5h  \ E.M.N.'WOODS;  '  BARRISTER-AT-LAW. ,,  r  Has taken an Office at Room 1, Gold  House, Disoo\ery. Ofhce Horns���  TuosdajG, Thursduys and batuidajs,  from 6 to 8 p. m.  H5>  <S>A  BROWNLEE <S*TTAYLOR.  PROVINCIAl    AND" DOMINION  LA.MJO     SUXI-VTE-S.-ORS.  Freighting and Teaming  r r  Horses * and Sleighs^ for _ Hire.  J.   H.   EICHAEBSON.  V'  -I'    '  j   -  ATLIN   &  DISCOVERY.  -��o*'"   -  Full line of Clothing "Just From the East  THE /LATEST   STYLES.  -  ��� ' ��� '  Complete Stock of Dry Goods  THE   'LATEST   IN    HATS,    BOOTS    AND     SHOES.  2gl&- GOLD ^SEAL .GUM    BOOTS ,  Our Goods arc the Best and Our Prices the Lowest.  -���������-  Consulting, Civil and Hjdrauhc Engineers.  Atlin,   British Columbia^    ,,,  MINING NOTES. '  An Enterprising Concern.  The North Columbia Hydraulic  Company have just completed the  installation of a plant equal in proportion to that of the Pine Creek  Power Co., which is, so far, the  largest in the district. They will  commence operations with two 7-  h-ch nozzles at the lower end of the  Decks property, acquired by them  last fall. It will be remembered  that the company, last season, also  acquired the Stevendyke property,  with its water records, thus control-  Whitfield's Shoe Shop,  FIRST   STREET,   ATLIN. "  Boots and Shoes Repaired���Gum  Boots a Specialty. Harness also  Repaired. '    *  THIS HOTEL IS STOCKED WITH  THE   BEST   OF   GOODS  Sam.  J&Smstone,   Prop.  1     -* *  The Canadian Bank of Commerce.  -CAPITAL    PAID   UP   $8,700,000.   ���  , ��� R^SERVjj*,   $3,000,000.  * \ ' ���  Branches of the' Bant at Jeattie, " -  .San Franciee��,  Portland,  Skagway, ��te.  Exchange sold on all Points.  Gold Dust Purchased���Assay Office in Connection.  D. ROSS, Manager.  Atlin Lodge, No". 15,  V. TflOTMAN, Manager.  Corner Pearl and First Streets, Atlin, B. C.  FIRST   CLASS   flESTAURANT  JN   COIMiNECTSON.  CHOICEST WINES, UQtMHIS AND CKJARS CASE GOODS A SPECIALTY.  meets second and fourth Wednes-  da3", of each month, at 8 p. tn., at  the A. O. U. W Block, Third Street.  Visiting Brothers are cordialb'  invited to attend.  F. W. Dowling,  Master Woikman.  E. M. N. Woods, Recorder.  My<dr��LU,YiG>   Mining  inery.  HYDRAULIC   GIANTS,    WATER   GATES,  ANGLE   STEEL   RIFFLES    &  HYDRAULIC    RIVETED    PIPE  Pumping &   Hoisting   Machinery.  K  Estimates furnished  on application  The Vancouver Engineering Works,  VANGOWS&,   B.   C ISflltlllSiiiffi  -H'ftWv '"'" -"    "  k^s#Ao#y^^tAf?:A^  Ipiitililiaii^^  lrR-'';-#l</Ai:'?-:'WAVA'-: ���- ������ ,   - ��� i! -'-  liiiliiiiaiigiiii  mmm*mW*m^��mam^^mmwmmmX��**mm***mmammy*m*mwmm*mimnm1, nmmin^mmiH^ \l  M  SpiSKSS;  i\EfjAS~^!$S&yo!"��prop  |.,*S,?��S&*:|I?^^  \ AlifAV; V ASy purVsa id; pro porU6iigamoi^t-.ri^rtpiSi*5*i-ri  - jjiVvVV&^iVVVBixKdoilare^  [A^VSiAAA^pentS/t^efj^^  l^'s^S;-^^^^  1 f iffiAK<IA*V5 said "pr oportipS ahdjatf costs" of .-.advertisiiig,  [ A A A A'. AAp^illcatio ti Jo? if this > notice Vi n Jiy^Tiiei^AtUn  '''"'*''' ''"'��.V*ii'.CiaWi^  ,r;;;:': 1^  |'AiVAiAjA'Aun<^Ahe^  '"''"���--'���"' :;(VSs~-i';-;--otid:Amending:'Acts.''vMV^^VV'sA VV'VVS'S-V'V;;  vVA'V:VAiiatctt 'this 23rd:day'of Jujyi^Dii^Ol/^V'V  A^ AA^ 'AA ivv vs AA'A A AAAiP^ ^-pp^^pxsi^  NOTICEl'isAier^  . gfprqsiieptVfb^^  anflVvuiide^jila^sfp^^  ?4;593;;jSoutIi|Enst|^  'fbrthwitiiVtbl^  properapplicntiohVin/pei-suance bfjthe pro  ^visions'  ;ments,  ;~^he;jF^fpKeacli:;lic^  fall applic'ants'jivhb}^  cepted'banktbh^^^^^  'are'S;nereby.|^  ]��n*tli7<}i^^  JSiiceiicesjJwiiliib^  yfoi:m i^V.i zil'r^ys^ dSB^tAS? S 227^2222^20}  f^Ks-  vA-V^AAvvih^or^  r-Uiipli  vfe'&'^-DS^  :&7.y��72li7?}7i��W$z2('ffi  V;-V^'pT]CBifis'hereby grivoittliat;:Cliirence  .V;0^A;M;;Hi^sliawV^;A^  :^4atpo^irted^tli<��;attbrnc^  vAi8yridica.teif LiniitedjM:ii>;phioe 'bf:7Ri6^ar<l.l>:  ������^'Fetherstbiihau^  VV^Dated this 12th day^pf;May.;19(!4i.A:;iVAV!A  sV':; A;,r. 772777.ir.V':.'A-JS.; T"- \Vpotion ,V,VVV';A  VJVAvV; Registrar of feliitStock'pbmpaiiieif.  MM^M^^iiW:-  11  NOTICE.is licrbbygivpn that Clarence, M.  .. ..HamshaWofA^  ��� pointed the.uttoriiey.for the ^Atliii-Mliiiuit:  Compaiiy Aimited;"' in place ,of Richard 1).  Fetliarstohhauigh.-fVV :V-VV;;;':V'V A-A A;  A Dated'this 12th da.v.bf May/1904.: ���,; ,....��,.���:>  VA'A-V;VV'V ���C::';rV":':v'-.X-' Wootxon,���-,;. '���; ;v-,:  ��� ',' :'A  iRiigisti-ar of^ JointJStobkCp"ii>a'"'es.  iNOTICE;  ; 'Notice is hereby ;6riven that I, John Kirk-;  ' land shall apply; to, tho  Hoard  of  Licence  Coramissionord for tho Atlli'r-DUtt'ict, B. C  fora traiisfer of  tho^hotol  Ilin.ior licoiice  now held  by me for ' the  .Kirltland Houao,  aituated on Lot iO/Bldok 8,-Atliii, U-'P-./tq  Walter Geprgo'.Till.--    ;;������' .,    ' ' ' A;.V.;v.v  ''''.."." ���'���������'���'���  John KiiiKLAN'i*.���������  .Dated 25th iJune, 1004;-     ���:'     '��� . A'    ' V  Ir A*t^E0p pdsi telN ii g getMoit e! ;V=aitici  'arwJi^Et^BJNex ��Royal?H6tel;  IlMiliiliH  All STook oh Hand to bo Sold  ||JI|iip;Ng|||E^|||^  ;RESP^TiNa*^6^ri^A^i��P^Erao^  i^lSsSSiN'sSbiuTVtTEisT'S  i of "thcV.^^edai -Mines A'ct-'.Vd'ridl'nmeiiil-.  ���7^::^:y;Wyf^1p7-7^^y:7^\l>M::g!c^i\  now'.'paid Ctil ndei-Vtife  toVthefpftyiBibhsJiliei-epffi-TVi^^^S  'searbhVand^.wbi-kifprVcp'W  (butiino ��� otiiervnietW^  ahd^urider 1ai\ .thatrpibce.pr parcel of ^  ��� laud's it ii titeVi ii fiind;(f pi- in'i iiig: part bf-Block;  i^OS^Easfc^otbuny^isti-ict^^  :as'lollowsJ:^^;;v;a;^^KTr^;*^a'^3;r��  and irot'exceediiig iii:^  ; and; f orty^sta t u tracres;��vS^; JJ^ ^<;) :Af-iA ASy  VVVO w'inB^tbithe'y  ���Hooiioe8.it^  .-and!tiieipeouiiar.^ft^^  "theVapplicatibh'Aor,V"'^  ;liceric"esVaiid,theVwelI\lu^  ���issiiarice AKiis'ibeeri^VunttTO  :fbr.?sb linanyiVrnpntlisVitlie  British; Cbliimbia;iinds; it/'impossibleitofde-  termlnpTtlie.'epuit-ablejri^  ;ous';appH  ofieniibliiig��� aUiperspns to;, jxbV,beforei;the  ''proper';,tribuii'ai'Jf6r};;th'^  their"respectiyerriffh  iicehce; is! issued" arid; accepted "subject-to  such-prior rights ofVothor;persons viis^may.  ^exist by iaWvandthe''^  not'^tb"'beVtakoB'';.orj.Jiold-.';as'^  determining,, sucli".priority, 'and��f iirther.it  shall ,iipt be tak^^^  iby;the Courts intbithb;prbperl'iVerfqrinarice  ;pf;aii^bnditipii87iji^e(\ent;:as;  verse^claiinant^i arid'further, on the liiiderr  8ian'dih;g',th'at!tiie':6  held.respbiisibre'for.'br in coniioctipn.'with,  aiiy conflict';which iiiay arise with' "other  claimant's; pf;>the "same Vgrourid,' arid: that  under ho 'clrounistahces .will licence: fees be  ref uuded .^V'-rV'-A; !777.7'i:2-' AA'A;:.> '���"''������'"'���"'  - "Aiid theholder; hereby wuivqs ahj-.claim  or demand; agaiiist������.tlib; Governmeut, ��� arid  expressly, agrebs not to .take nny i.stepspr  proceedings, or. present any potitiori.to en-  f prco any alleged .claim or. demand against  tiieGbvprrimbritqf.the;:Proyiiico. of;British  Columbia arisirig oiit.'of the 'isRiiahoe of, thin  licence or;bf,'aiiy pthor matter or thing appertaining thereto. ; V ,,  : "The landbeing under reserve from pro-  erhptloh and sale this licence does riot include  ariyiright'bther than tho right.to prospect  for opal and petroleum.'.; ; v V . ��  V;" The'dirration: olf tliis licorice" is-for one  year 'from tho ;.'--7 ���';.      77777:7,: < 1?? .;���';.:'.'.'    ���'. ''������::.  '"��� ". Deputy Commissioner ofrLandd &"Works.  CLahds and.Works Department, ���..'���'���' '���������,  "Victoria, B. C,      -   '    - ,190 ."   .  -;:: :���;,:-.::', v ���.;.'- U.V.-GREEN,::77 y:  -7\1  -.-,' Chief Commissioner of Lands A Works.  Lands and AVorks Department, .  Victorir��iB.C��� 6th Juner 1004, ���  iiWWi^^liiSiiPlSl^  ^;iVM:E|^,(^EpuLEgLAK^  AX;^AjLeaye;;CARIBb^  ;SVVVfeVVi*Ni^-S%Vti"A?V^A^p:'-^"!^l:^  T;-:l uesdays. ;;.���;;��� ::-x ���,'.���.;'-'���.'- ;a:-S>.W^::-;i -'^vt,-v- ,'.;:;*-",^^:.-.-:;,.;"-:V'.:;j;V^?-:Htt:'i!:"^tta!;|  Time Schedules ��ro;subject to chanje without notice.  ���'���AASFbr^informatibh'JrelativoVtblPaisehger^Frei  appletp^t anylagent of jthe.5o^pany'or to  m?j7:B/whii*e,ig?17:* p:a:;  J^;.LIP^OMB:;i^;V;;-B^p:PiNNKOiAsst.73.:F;;tp.ApA^  ftg^Va^oii^tvBi'C^I^  :S:��^"^e::i-;W-)^s:-a:viW'"i^^^  Sj^Oi!'Cbii��iii.i.^  VV-V;A?^Vk^A':':AJ^^^  MQr^^D|iY|^I>5^^  lSlRST:Cl|^s|||��|J^  3vVil|I^QNNEQTl6lTp  VV .���'���''" Headauarters'for ;Dixbiiy'��tagr��.;'.,V!'(:  7272} VvDISCOVERY':;B^  NEW DINING:RO^iy|;;NOWrOPEN^  ''^���;VV;:VV,Furnl?^,^S'V^^��VVrv^  ::V:f:'BESTv;MEA]JS:;fecAM  jpinest of liquors^ VV^ood; stiablirig.  :.V'Bb;.SiNDs; Proprjatpri;- V;.  '^BATHS^A-^:vVV.  Li   BARBERVSHOP,  I0v .,,,,,,.,,,,,.  :F. ^Shields & Eddy Durham.?;-  '"Noav occupy their, hew quarters' next,:."  Ao the Baulr bf Xi.K. A.. Firi* Street.   ;V  -The batlii-oonoBaree.niolly as good as fouiid,  :\o oitiei,  priv��te Eu^rnncs-for ��o��ii����. , ���   ,  A!|*|A;cB!iSI>"A|^  ||^^nd"-aft^j^i23r^  iig^^andfu^  follft-w i n j^jwi 11 vbe ;the':p^  be'r^vAAS'VMfvA;||-A  L;^^^Ugt^Up^tO-^4y  AVAdoVAi|;4^|'|r^  ;;: AV'^oAAC!'3o:Vwi * ?" '^^^p^^^^^^^Tf-i.  ���;:; V; VMatched ^ $50; baviAVV AV;?|;^;:. r 1>J;:|A��lA  A:VS^:D^;;oq;&^pvl^  |:;i^i,2j^-"pervcen^  lo'^dr;ftr':!cash;iat':U  77:77:7y-i7y:2227y7/*ND77y277:7y2:.227:y  -f��7rM0tm  Metropole Eoie] Bldg.,^^^ blscover-f-r  27:'7:'722yySitrfieii\ Atlin.;.-:" yy.i-7^  ABlacksmith^WorW/^  PipeV&; Pipe  EittingjAEngiiie and  Boiler Repairirig,:;Hot-Water Coils' ���  made and'fitted, Derrick Mountitigj:  Wire Cable, Pulley.;;.Blocks & Tac-  kie,'Boat��;& Boat Fittings,    A  V-  ���* .���,~rJV.V>':''i^A'^7'''.;V;v,v.'-ri'-  ';,ti>A;  W,J. SMITH & epif;Propriet<>ru  -\<\;:,;������',, ,.:���;-.  -. :��� ^i:  ^TO*T*w^m^^rTTyp|w^^y^l^T.Tl'lT^���>L.^* t.fwwnf^rfwyi &&&&&&£!&&$&&<>&&&&&&&&£
About the
....House I
frequently with hot water and butler. Serve on hot platter garnished
with fried bread crumbs.
CHOICE  RECIPES.
Spanish Sandwiches—Thin slices of
Graham bread, slightly buttered;
spread with made mustard, then a
layer of cottage cheese. ri
Salad—On page 154 of the Record
Cook Book is a choice recipe, which
bears a marvelous resemblance to
deviled crab. Half the amount is
enough for small family.
Orange Sauce—Boat the' whites "of
three eggf> till stiff and dry, add gradually one cup of powdered sugar
nnd continue to beat, then add rind
nnd juice of two oranges and rind of
Dne lemon.
Maitre d'Hotel Butter—Cream   one-
half cup of butter, add one teaspoon
of ""salt  and  a  speck "of pepper     and
Dnc-hnlf     teaspoon  of finely  chopped
parsely, - then add    one teaspoon    of
lemon juice drop by drop.
Sunshine Cuke—Beat    white of     five
eggs, vevy firm.        Thoroughly     beat
yolks with one cup sugar.      Fold   in
carefully -the   beaten  whites-   Fold  in
two-thirds cup well sifted flour. Bake
In loaf or patty pans.      This is very
nice.      No   baking  powder  used.   Depends  on   the .beating. ,
Snowballs—One-half  cup   of   butter,
_ one-half cup of sugar, one-half cup of
, milk,  two and one-half cups of flour,
two    rounding    teaspoons  of'b'aking
.-powder, whites of four eggs.,     Cream.
' butter,     add     sugar gradually, ,'then;
milk.     Add flour sifted with '-baking'
powder;   lastly     the    whites'   of  the
eggs beaten    stiff    and dry.     Steam
thirty-five minutes in buttered   cups.
Half    this    quantity    will make five
large, snowballs and half the     sauce'
recipe will do. „ >
Cream  Sponge  Cake—Sift  together,
a. cup of    sugar and a cup of flour,
one rounding teaspoon" of cream    of
Lartar,   half  level  teaspoon   of
and    one-half      saltspoon"   of    salt. ]
Break into a cup two eggs and    beat I
till    light,     fill     the cup  with thick
cream -and  add  ono  teaspoon   of    or-
, ange extract.      Turn  into  dry     mix-
-  ture and fold carefully and thorough-"
ly     together.        Bake  the    same as
spongo cake.
Maitre d'Hotel Potatoes—Wash,
pare and shape .potatoes into balls,
' using a French vegetable cutter, pr
shape in one-half ninch curbs. There
should be potatoes to make two cups
, full. Soak in cold water for fifteen
minutes, then drain and boil in' salted water till'soft. Brain and , add
maitre d'ho.tel butter and mix well.
Dandelion Wine—Gather two quarts
,of  blossoms,     without stems,    which
will make the wine better.   Pour one
gallon     of boiling    swater over blossoms, let stand in stone    crock three
days and    nights (or granite    kettle
is better).      Strain    and add     three
pounds  white  sugar,   two  sliced     le-.
mons and  two  oranges.     Boil about
»- five  minutes.      When  lukewarm    add
one tablespoonful good yeast.      Pour
into a jug  to    ferment, having   .the
Jug full, so it can run out as it ferments, filling up the jug with the remainder (if any is left "over, if   not,
use sugar and water, as the jug must
be kept full during fermentation).  In
about six weeks pour it off and put
it  in  air-tight  bottles,  with' one '   or
' two raisins to each bottle.    Lay the
bottles on  their sides  in cool,    dark
place.      Cork  tightly.
Spring  Soup—Simmer     a    pint  of
■sorrel,  two heads  of lettuce,  a    cup
Df small     dandelion     leaves in     two
ounces    of    butter for ten    minutes,
stirring  constantly;  then  add     three j01le  £in  of  lnilk
pints of well seasoned stock and boil   ol butter.   When
gently ono hour.      Strain and serve.
Roast  Birds—Pluck,     singe,     draw
nnd wash the birds thoroughly. Dust
each   one   with   one-quarter  teaspoon
salt and rub  the breast inside    and
out with a small raw onion.      Place
th    the body of    the bird a few uncooked  cranberries   or  a  slice  of  lemon.      Place  in  roasting pan,    cook
in  hot  oven  thirty minutes,   basting
» 	
SOME HELPFUL HINTS.
Removal of soot marks—When soot
falls upon the carpet or rug, never
attempt to sweep <it up at once, for
the result is sure to be a disfiguring
mark. - Cover it thickly with nicely
dried salt, which will enable you to
sweep it up cleanly, so 'that not tho,
slightest stain or smear will be left.
Carpets should be beaten on the
wrong side first, and aftorward more
gently - on the right.' Never put
down a carpet on a damp floor, for
this—often the result of. hurry and
impatience on the part of weary
house-clenners—is a frequent cause of
carpets becoming moth-eaten'.
r Windows in damp weather—When it
is necessary to clean windows in
damp weather, ufce a little methylated spirit, nnd you will polish . tho
windows in , half the time, as tho
spirit evaporates,* and dries the superfluous moifcture at it goes.
To clean enameled baths—Stains
may be taken oil an enameled bath if
it is rubbed well with rough salt
moistened with vinegar. - This will
also clean enameled pots and pans,
no matter how burned or discolored
they may be.
To preserve stair carpets ^put pads
of old blankets on each .stop. If
there is no store "of ancient blanket
to,'draw from, a substitute may be
made of sovcrnl thicknesses of brown
paper. , ,     ,     ,
When making a pudding don't for-,
get to make a pleat in the cloth at
tho top of your basin, so as to allow the pudding room to swell. ' *'
To boil eggs for invalids, bring the
water to the boil, then take tho
ogg in, it for five -minutes. This will
cook the egg„pcrfectly without mnk-.
ing the white-hard and indigestible.
It is also well to -boll an egg intended for a young child, in this manner/.
To clean brass nothing is better
than the old-fashioned plan of rubbing first with a paste made of powdered bathbrick and -par'afline, and
then with--powdered'bathbrick. A
mixture of lemon juice and powdered
chalk used in the same way is also
excellent.
Never hang a . mirror where the
sun's rays will fall upon it. -The sun
acts upon the mercury and, clouds
the glass.
Bring to a strong heat/"and lay   on
toast.    Servo very hot.
CUTS AND BRUISES. ' ' ~'
Just as soon as the warm weather
comes the children want to go barefooted and then begins, trouble with
sore toes and bruises. They get all
kinds of wounds, but the most serious aro those made by rusty iron,
generally received by stepping on. an
old nail, the barbs of wire fences,
etc. y Such hurts often prove-serious,- resulting sometimes in lockjaw
und that is a disease that the doctors do not seem able to handle successfully.     ' _* - ,
Children should be instructed not
to think such hurts of/no consequence
This is not "babying" them, either,
for, they should be instructed why
care is desirable. Teach them to
come to you with' every hurt in
which the skin is broken, then see
thnt the wound is properly cleansed
and bound up with some healing liniment1) so that no foreign matter
either remains  or can enter.
In the case of, a wound from a
rusty nail—the most dangerous of injuries to tho barefoot boy—turpentine* 10 highly rerommended. Peach
leaves, pounded and applied to such_
a wound, arc'.also favorably mentioned;'good also in case of bee and
wasp stings.'
Bruises and bumpa will' not turn,
blue if butter or lard, is.immediately
applied. J
Bites from venomous snakes aro
generally ' counteracted by '-'giving
whisky; on the homeopathic principlo
of similia .bimilibus curantur, probably, tIf "the remedy is not-at hand,
make a lye of wood ashes and, immerse the bitten member.- Tho lye
should be hot as can be borne,, and
changed. as it cools. Continued
soaking is necessary. • Several cases
are on record where lives havo been
saved by this treatment.
PERSIAN PMBM OEBT
SUITER    'TERRIBLE    SELF-IIT-
IXICTED PUNISHMENTS.
Slash   One  Another's  Heads
Shoulders    With
Swords'.
and
Dr.
HEALTH FOR GIRLS.
Williams' Pink Pills Make
Strong Healthy Rosy-Cheeked
Lasses. .
"I
J tis,'
,   .       ON TOAST..
1 For an inexpensive "tasty" hot
dish for tea there arc more ways of
using up the left-overs from dinner
by serving them, on toast, which,
with a little care, may be made to
look as tasteful 'to the eye as ,to the
palate.
Trim the crust from neat slices^ of
stale bread, and toast each side a
delicate brown; butter while hot, and
keep covered until the' slices are soft-^
ened. Then lay-on each ,a portion
of the preparation, leaving a tiny
edge of the toast visible.
Fish—Separate the meat from "the
bones of any fish that may be left
from dinner, and place on one side.
Break into a bowl one or two eggs,
according to the amount of fish, add
salt, a bit of pepper, and one teaspoonful of plain flour; mix thoroughly. If you think there is not
sufficient-fish for your slices of toast,
add one slice of fresh, white bread,
minus crust, mix all well, and add
the fish. I'our into a frying pan in
which is a little hot butter or ham
gravy, stir until very hot, spread
on toast and serve. A - few - drops
of lemon juice sprinkled on the mixture improves  it for eomc tastes.
I    was attacked   ' with -appendici-
" 'says  Miss  Fabiola  Grammont,
daughter of Mr.  Charles   Grammoht,-
a  prosperous1 farmer     of   Champlain,
Que.,' "awl - while the   doctor"   who
attended me cured me of this " trouble, it left behind after effects    from
which    it,   seemed almost "impossible
to recover.      I grew weak and   very
pale;  my  appetite was  poor;  I    suf- .
fered  at  times      from  severe     head- \"? a silver
aches; and the least exertion left me
completely worn  out.      I- tried    several , remedies,   but  instead   of  getting better I was gradually    growing
worse.        Any work about the house
left  me  weak and dispirited,   and   'I
felt almost   like giving up.     At this
time a    friend     who   had used    Dr.
Williams'  Pink  Pills  with much  benefit, strongly urged me to give them
a trial.   I got a  box,  and as I    did
not feel any better when I had used
them,    I   would have given  them up
but for the fact that my friend-urged  that one  box  was     not     a    fair
trial.        I    then decided to continue
the juse of the pills and by the time
I had taken three boxes I found my
condition    vias   improving.      T    used
eight boxes in all, and by the   time
I had taken them all  my old    time
health    had -returned.      My  appetite
had improved, I had gained in weight
and the glow of health had returned
to my face.      I cannot  too strongly
recommend Dr. Williams' Pink   Pills
to all pale and weak giils."
Good    blood  is  an absolute ncces-
is
„,,      J  „    ,    „  .   .   . fsity,  and    the  only way  to  have    a
Chipped Beef-Put into  a  saucepan   constant supply  of rich*;   red  hcaith-
nnd a teaspoonful giving blood is to take' Dr. Williams
Pink Pills. Every dose helps ,to
mako new blood, and to drive from
tho system such troubles as anaemia,
languidness, neuralgia, dyspepsia,
rheumatism, etc. You can get these
pills from any medicine dealer, or
by mail at CO cents a box, or six
boxes for 52.50, by writing the Dr.
Williams' Medicine Co., Brockvillo,
Ont.
 -*~  *
the butter melts
add as much as desired of chipped
beef shredded into tiny bits. Add to
this-one beaten egg, a sprinkling of
black, pepper. Stir with a fork
about two minutes, spread on toast,
and serve.
Tomato—To about a cupful of cold
stewed tomato, add the same quantity, of chopped ham,'one beaten egg,
and 'a little warm water or    gravy.
Could Not Eat or Work—Powders and Quick Cures
of no Avail—Lasting: Cure Obtained From
The,Mouharrem- is the -Persian sea-
eoo'of mourning, when Persian'Mohammedans mourn-for-the death of
AH and of his two sons, Hussan and
Hussein, whom they slew 1,320 years
ago.',_ Ali and hi6 sons they believe
to have been the true successors of
the Prophet,' 'and on the anniversary
of thoir,,assassinatidh, Persians voluntarily suffer terrible self-inflicted
punishments.    '
A' correspondent of the London
Chronicle was privileged to see this
rite and gives the following vivid description of it :—
It is five o'clock in tho" afternoon.
All the previous day and night have
been spent by the*-Persians in weeping anii lamentation; nil this morn-
swords) and preparing other instruments for seff-torture;' walls and,
windows are draped in black; black-
robed, pale, sad-visaged' men move
silently and' slowly hither and thither, the hour for the1 annual expiation"
of the crime committed by their 'an'
ccstors is at hand.
They are handsome men', thefce Por-
sians, wilh delicate foHtuics and
Intellectual countenances/ their
grief is deep, sincere, ami to be
respected, however,' mistaken its
cause. , But thore-arc others present
beside Persians; Turkish Mohammedans and long, white-bearded im-
aums, and a sprinkling of Europeans,
Including a few ladies." No Mohammedan., women are present.
PENITENTS  MARCH IN.
Wo are gravely conducted to an upper room 'of a-house ,in „the wall.
The windows, iron-barred -outside
and descending to the floor, are open, and lying down wo command , a
complete view of the whole of the
proceedings. . '
Presently, there is a,slight stir.
The Persian Ambassadors has arrived, and with his suite is conducted
to a kiosk at one side of' the mosque.- Then, the square is cleared, the
lmaums collect on the steps of the
mosque, and simultaneously the wail
of funereal music reaches us. Purple
banners'' black banners, , green' banners, and one white, with inscriptions" on them, all o'f silk, the sum-'
mit .of the-staff of each surmounted
hand, the-fingers outstretched to heaven. Then comes
the band, consisting of'a few flageolets, drums and cymbals. The music,'
of six bars only, repeated again
and again," affrights the ear with its
dissonance, yet it conveys to ' the
bearer a sense of unutterable sah-
ness.
Behind the band comes ' some, fifty
men in ""double" rank, but far apart",
dressed ib^ black, the left breast
bare, and at the end of each bar of
tlie music they strike the left breast
with the right hand, keeping perfect
time. "Has-san! Hus-sein! Ah!"
they wail. Following them, still a
greater number of men in black, with
bared shoulders, and armed with
bunches of steel chains attached to
short handles; -and" with the regular
swing of a, dumb-bell exercise they
smite themselves over each shoulder
alternately, keeping time with the
music. "Hassan! Hussein! A-li!" a
blow -for each name.
T-
•X
the light of the waving flames of'ti'/f
torches shed upon them; again, 201,
white-clad figures, their gleamin<<
yataghans moving in rythmical
swing.__ "Has-san! Hus-sein !<" "Alii
Suddenly the cries attain a wile]
fierceness, and then, before one -ca«J
realize the .fact, every man of. the
200 is drenched with blood, "thci-j
features -indistinguishable. ,■ ' "lleni
sanl" "Hus-sein A-li!" and, as the?
cry each name'they slash their, shav
en crowns with swords that havi
been sharpened to the keenness of" t,
razor. Those who die from 'wound.'*
thus inflicted go straight to Para,
disc, and not a man flinches.
BLOODY SPECTACLE. >
-They cut and cut again, in timo t-'j
their cries tho whole way round tht
square; strong men among , thJ
spectators faint and are carrier
away. Smothered in blood, th'/!
waving yataghans streaming with it.
nearly all 'the dervishes complete th«
circuit, but some few drop, an*
these, as a special honor, pcrhapf
dying, are laid - at tho feet of ' the
Ambassador before they "are removed.
Still 600 more remain to perforii
the horrible rite in batches of 200
each; but we have seen enough of thu
ghastly apoctacle, and as tho second
detachment is pa.ssing- endeavor to
make our way out of the square, th<!
pure air .now taintod with the sick
oning smell of blood. .Wo become
jammed in tho crowd In the gateway,
amid - tho streaming . swords "ani'
streaming fanatics,', und then havi
wc to , thank tho splendidly disciplined Turkish troops for their civility
and prompt assistance. , Still, - in th
narrow, dark, desoly crowded thoroughfare, we 'are not free from th
horror, and pass two red men frantically striking, doors with their rod,!
dripping swords.
THE ILLS   OF- CHILDHOOD.
Every child  in  the country    needsj
at somo time or other, a medicine tol
correct    the    ills- incident to    child-l
hood.'.      If Baby's  Own Tablets arc!
kept  in the house    nnd  occasionally!
given  to     the little ones  they    wilJT
prevent illness and mako    thp   littlel
ones  .rugged, strong    and    cheeil'ul.f
Mothers should insist on h.iving this]
medicine -because it contains no opiate  or. harmful  drug,    and     childrenl
take 'the Tablets  as readily-ns thej
take candy.   If you havo a neighbor!
who has used the    Tablets ask    hei|
and-sho will  tell you  what (splendid
satisfaction" they give.   Here is wha*|
one i mother,     Mrs.     Win.    Sinclair,!
Hebron, N.  B.,»says:   "I have   us'edl
Baby's Own Tablets  with  so   - much
satisfaction -that  I  do ^not  feel  safel
when I have not got a box    in   the
house.     I am sure that other mothers will be quite as well pleased withl
them."     You can get    the    Tablets'!
through fyour druggist or by mail at J
25 cents a box by  writing The   Dr.
Williams' Medicine     Co.,    Brockvillo,]
Ont.
MEN AS HOUSEKEEPERS.
Why They Would Be Out  of Place]
in the  Suggested Role.
PORT ARTHUR'S   GUNS.
This case of Mr. Barber well illue-jaix /boxes of Ur.
Iratcs the way in which Dr. Chase's!and I have not
Kerve  Kood  cures  headaches. I headache since.
Ho tried the so-called "quick cures" nn.d lasting cur
Srst, but without obtaining benefit.
It is a well linown fact that nui-li
remedies when they do bring tempor-
»ry relief do so with a tremendous
ivaste of nerve force antf consequent
Injury to  the system.
Dr. Chase's Nerve Food euros by
tnridling the blood, vitalizing the
nerves and building'up the system.
Headache, as, well as all other symptoms of an exhausted system, disappear before its influence. Its cures
lasting because it removes the cause
of trouble.
Mr. O. Barber, Simcoe, Ont., writes:
"Dr. Chase's Nerve Food is a splendid medicine., I was troubled for a
long time with headaches, which
would come on about once a week
with such violence that I could not
cat or do my work. I tried headache powders and riuick cures, <vhich
-did no good. .;', ,
"About eigii't    months ago   IA»,, v
Chase's Nerve Food,
been troubled with
It made a thorough
Mr.s. ./nrnfs Clancy, 714 Water
street, Petorbcro', Ont., states :—"I
lmvo used lout bo.\cs of Dr. Chase's
Nerve Food, and found them an excellent medicine. I was troubled
more or less for nineteen years with
severe headaches, which made me
useless as far as accomplishing my
work  was concerned.
"The Nerve Food seemed to build
me up generally, and so made a
thorough cure of my old trouble. I
would not think of being without Dr.
Chase's Nerve Food in the house,
and would strongly recommend anyone suffering as I did to give it a
trial. It succeeded in my case after
a great many remedies had failed."
Dr. Chase's Nerve Food, 50 cents
a box, six boxes for $2.50, at all
dealers, or Edmanson, Bates & Co.,
Toronto. To protect you ag^^nst
imitations, the portrait and signature of Dr. A. W.: Chase, the famous
receipt book author, an on eve-y
box.-
Germans Made  Them  for  Chinese,
and..Were Never Paid.
A rcculiar feature of  tho     Russian
defence of Port Arthur is the history
attached to  some  of  the heavy guns
Which    arc at present  in  the     forts.
Tlicso guns   were   sold  originally   to
the Chinese  authorities-by a German
firm,     shortly '   before   .   the     Boxer
trouble,  when  the   Chinese were  buying arms on every available occasion.
They  bought  on  the  throe-year    system, paid    so much  down,  and     the
balance   divided     between  tho   second
and   third  year.     The   firm  had     to
pay  the    regular  "cumshaw"   to  the
lower officials out of the money they
received   the   first   year.     The     guns
were delivered at once, and deposited
in  the Shiku  Arsenal, where Admiral
Sir     Edward     Seymour     made     his
grand stand with  his wounded,  when
returning from his futile endeavor to
rescue  the     Pekin  Legations.     Some
of these guns    were not even unpacked.     Before the second  nnd third instalments  were  paid,  fighting began,
and    the guns  were  captured  by  the
Allies,  and  handed  over to the  Russians for custody.    The Russians always    seem     to Have    men to  take
charge  of anything,   and  they     tSok
such great care of these guns  in the
S'hiku   Arsenal  that   they  were     sent
over  to  Port  Arthur;     so  that     although  Germany has not received   a
penny for the honest work done     in
her country, she. has unwittingly provided Russia  with  the means to  defend Port Arth-uv
BLEEDING SHOULDERS.
Slowly,- very slowly round the
Equare they move, and even as they
pnss us the first time their shoulders
are black and swollen." Another
round or two, and down the backs of
some the blood begins to flow. One
quite a young fellow; of not more
than seventeen, must- be', sufforing
rribly, but never once docs he
wince or diminish the force of __his
blows.
An hour of this torture,* and then
at sunset only a purty of the elder
men remain to weep and wail the
while the square is being illuminated on o-ll sides. Persians drink tea,
not coffee, and during this interval
our host supplies us with most delicious tec. served in little glass tumblers on class saucers, each on a sep;
arate truy. Then the sound of music again, louder wailing than we
have heard before, nnd every mam is
now dressed in white. Two most
beautiful pure white horses follow
the banners, -each led by two men.
On the shoulders of each horse are
two swords unright, nnd behind the
swords a pair of white doves; nnd
Ihe doves jfUip their wings ns tho
horses move, Hound shields are suspended to the sides o'f the horses,
and their long white trappings are
suiei'ed with bl^od.
ROAD TO PARADISE.
Two hundred men follow, armed
now with gleaming yataghans, which
they wave as they wail, "Has-san !
Hus-sein! A-li !" Their frenzy increases, and an old priest, who is
apparently leading, sind encouraging
them, gets his throat cut; but this
is ,an accident, and he is attended to
on the spot. Once around the
square, headed by torch-bearers,
carrying gigantic forches, flaming
high aloft, this weird nroccssion
moves, an'd the square is now lined
by Turpish troops with fixed bayonets. The bayonets arc not fixed
for ornament, but for the purpose of
instantly transfixing any dervish who
may run amok. "Has-san! Hus-son!
A-li! Has-san! Hus-fein!  Ali I"
Again and again the weird, monotonous cry that will ring in one's
ears for many a day to come; again
tJio beautiful white gorses and fluttering white  doves are  passing    us.
A  writer in  an 'English  review   expresses  the     opinion  that  if,   for     a]
while, men could take, over all house-j
keeping duties, keeping women entirely  out  of  domestic  management,  the.J
ensuing  revolution   would   s>olvo     the
servant problem.    By planning overy- '
thing on business lines about  60 per
cent,  of the present.' labor  would   bo
s&vecL       lt is assorted  that all    the
labor-saving 'devices in use at present
aro  the  inventions  of men,   and  that
there  are .plenty more of those beneficent ideas , on tap in the masculine
brain only    awaiting an  opportunity
for  realisation.       Mon, do  not     havo'
the same troubles with their employes
that women    do  with their servants,
says the    writer,  and it  would     not
take the    mighty    masculire intellect
very long to ..do away with  tho   servant  question entirely.
Wo are inclined to agree with tho
writer to this extent: that after " a
man had conauctod tho domestic af-
fair-B of a household for a few weeks
there would bo no servant question,
and no servant either, writes Rob-,
ert Webster Jones in the .Tunc Housekeeper. It would bo a task of JTorcu--
loan difficulty to por.suade a servant
to enter that house again. Wc can
picture in our mind's eye tho domestic .
chaos that would result, the astonishing innovations tln.it would bo introduced from collar to gar-ret. Fancy
tho average man attempting to dis-
ciplino tho cook by employing thn
same methods with which he is accustomed to coerce the office! boy. Tm-
agina this man debating th'o vital
questions of "Thursday afternoons
out" nnd "What shall wo have for
d nner?"- with a" ln-lignnnt Abigail
whose eloquence exceeds hei" logic!
As for us, wo do not want a home
run on "strictly business principles."
There are plenty of them in the land,
but they are called hotels. Here is a
conundrum: When is a home not a
home? When it has a man for housekeeper. Home is that realm where
woman  rules,
It is the truths we do and not th«
ones wc indorse that safe us.
DR. A. $. CHASE'S
CATARRH CURE
la cent direct to tlio diseased
juris by ihe Improved lilower.
Urals Ilia ulcus, clears tliealr
psssacen, slops droppinps In th*
ihroat nnd pcimanjnlly cures
Catarrh and Hay Fever. Blower
All dealers, or Dr. A. VV. CnaM
Medi:lne Co,, Toronto und Buffalo. ((*.  |l     "a a*'^-,ri',^^^-4b^,rjj,^,^^',^,^4,'^,-ji^ffrri5*ri5t  l,(J  >3  The  Rainhill  Horror.  ^^.JJAt^.A^Jf^.i^l^t^^H^A^ll^^.^f.^*^*^**-*  Most, people of mature age will be  able to recall the sensation* created  in 1S92 oj what the newspapers  chiistoned   "Tho  Rarnhill  lloiror."  Rumhill is near Liverpool, England, on one of the great- main lines  of railway connecting thai city with  Manchester.  Tht'hoi cumc, one day in .Tuly,  3801, a man who gave the ruuuc ol  i, Albeit Whl'ioms He put up .it the  !' Oommoicii.il Hotel, the puncipnl inn  1 of the town, lived luxuriously, spent  l' money, luvishlv , and quickly made  ]f niiiiiy fi icnds and ncquiiintiiiico.s To  tlic.se he explained that he was house  hunting  foi   a JMr   Brooks,  a letircd  f 'squatter from Australia,  who intended  soltling down  (hero  with his two  if      A lovei     of quiet this  Mi    Brooks.  j[)[ 'evident ly1.    He wanted a house us ic-l'",ul��  mote ns  possible    from neighbois���a  detached, house,  standing in its   own  grounds. '  <��� As it happened, an agent theie  named Mather had just .such n propel ty to lot ��� It,was known as Dcn-  liniu  Villa* " " . '  /Williams won I, to look alii, and  thought *-t would suit . But there  was no gas. This must* bo In id oil  If Mr ^Mather ,would soo to that, ho  ^Williams'! would concieto tho kitchen floor  "Concrete  the kitchen  floor'".    o*c-  / claimed" the puzzled ��� 'a'gont  -   "Why,  wluit's the matteiv wrth   the' floor as  if. it is>"  </' "Oh," was tho leply, "Brooks is  veiy susceptible to chills. He would  Vl  am sure,  like it done    It'will not  d! cost the owner anything "  After  that,    of course,     thoic   was  '"���nothing moic to bo' said   '  '    W lllinms    took    possession of    the  chouse     lor  his   principal,  paying    a  quarter's lent in advanco  Noxt day a tall, dark, good-looking  woman called at the Commercial  Hotol Williams at onco piloted her  to Denham Villa, vto show, her over  the place  She  was  "his  sister"  he explained  latei   on, and a gieat friend of "Mr  Biooks "     Thereat'the "local gossips  wagged their heads  Next daj   a number of battels * of  cement  weie  unloaded^at  tho'house  and "Williams set to wbikAaccording  to   promise,   to   concrete  the  kitchen  ������floor. ! . .   ,  --. But what a lot of-earth he excavated during the process '-    ~  Ho seemed to be digging"deep down  into the foundations "Deep enough  for half-a-dozen gi aves,'' *" common ted  on observant milkman, who called  thcio for orders  No "Mr Brooks" appealed *��� But  theie were otheis, though none knew  just whom or how many ' But  thildien's voices weie heaid, also an  infant's tietful wail, and the cioon-  Vi'ing. lullaby ot a mother. Then���sil-  | en co      ,  This silence wvs broken only -by  I1 Williams woiking hard with'pick and  \, spade, shovelling back .the earth ho  had pieviously excavated from beneath tho kitchen flags; ramming  down the cement floor, and making  all sccuie  No fear, when that concrete "sol,"  of anyone piling beneath it     No teai  of damp finding its way upwaids, or  smells,  oi   anything       It  was as an-  tight  as the roof ot a vault  A few    weeks    rolled by, and    Mr  , Mather,  the agent,  was  treated to a  , doublo  surprise.  Mi Brooks, Williams icpoitcd, had  changed his mind He was not coming to Rarnhill aftci all So Don-  ham Villa was thrown back on  Mather's hands  At the same, tune the agent's  daughter was- missing Sho had  eloped with Williams, and had boon  privately married at a^ registry office  at eight  o'clock rn the morning  Hor family weio natuially much an-  'noyed and upset But they    made  the best of a bad job Ynd after  a bnef honeymoon in the beautiful  Lake District, Mr and Mrs Williams  bet sail for Australia  They arrived there in due com so,  ond proceeded to Windsoi, a .suburb  of Melbourne. Theie thoy ronled a  house. Not much furnituio was put-  chased But on Lhc second day after Mi. and Mis. Ihcwii'���which was  (the iinmo Williams now masqueraded  under���cnteiod into possession, Severn! battels ol cement weie dchvcied  theie  And a littlo Inter "Mr Drown"  sin icndeied his tenancy, and k'lt for  pai ts  unknown  At fust no  suspicion   was  moused  Rul   the     neighbois     talked  a    good  deal      The police got to hear      And  the house was .scutched  Nothing was found at fust But an  astute inspector noticed Mint the  heat lliatone in one of ,ho lowoi  looms hnd boon lemowj, and concieto substituted  A daik suspicion formed ia his  mind, and loity-eight hours latoi  digging operations woie commented  They found beneath, nnd at the  back ot the fireplace, Iho body ol u  woman,  terribly mutilated.  Warrants wore at onco issued for  the at rest oi "Drown," and he was  run to earth at the Southern Cross  ("ioldfrelds, in Western Australia,  when oil the eve of yet anothei mai-  ringe  On him weie found loccipts and  other documents connecting hnu with  ItamWJUV  cated with, and as soon as the clr-  cumstances of the Windsor murder  wore fully understood, it was decided  to take up the kitchen floor of Den-  ham Villa.  It was no easy-job, for the cement  had/hardened to the consrstency of  stone But rn the ond'it was accomplished, and a huge grave stood  levoaled.  In rt wcic^thc bodies of two little  giils of rune and seven, a boy of five  a  tmy babj-, and a woman.  -Tho lemams had been covered with  earth and cement. The flags that  had formed tho or rginal 'lloor of tho  kitchen had been evenly placed on  top. Finally, those agniu had been  coveted with another layer of con-  cicte  But for the accidental dtscovciy of  Miss MaLhei \s body at Windsoi, it  seems impossible that this hideous  btitchei y could have over been  biought  to  light  Two continents weie now agog���  nay, nil the world, for Williams had  ben ovci.v whote, and eveiywhoio had  left his itiatk / ���  His h��h1 ikiiiio appeals (o have been  Ftcderick Bailey Dooming At all  evontH, it whs under this cognomen  that ho mat nod, in 1880. a Miss  I u tries, ol Pembroke���her  whom ho nltet-wnids muidnted, together with her tout childtun, at  I-tninhill      "V ' <  Soon aftci the wedding he emigrated to Sydnuv, whcic his wife subsequently loincd him He commenced  'Ihoio his ciimiunl career Wus sent  to prison lor theft, and allot wards  bocamo a iiatidulcnl" bankrupt This  was in  1880.  Threo yarns later-he lurried up" in  Capo   Colony At  Durban,' in    the  guise of    a   mining ongtneoi,  he organised  a  scries  ot  giguntic    Irauds  When    the town, became too    hot * to'  hold him ho wentAo,Johannesburg  Theie       ho , lived     in ostentatious^  splendor at thebest hotels, drinking"  nothing but champagne', and���because  tho local water was'not of tho purest  ���washing   himself    in soda-watei  at  25c  a bottle  < lie left in a hurry, after swindling  tho National Bank there* out of a  large sum ol money and stealing  ?1.">,000 fiom a gentleman named  Onco He also robbed a jewollei at  Cape Town of a quantity ol valuable diamonds ''*  The captain of a coasting steamer  whom he bubed took him to Aden,  whence he tianshtppod to Southampton. * Thence he migrated to Hull,  whole ho suftered impusonmcnt for  frauds in connection with alleged  gold jewellery   ' -        , v  This was caily in 1890 * Towards  tho ond ot that j eai ho mauicd���and  nfteiwaids deserted���a Miss Mathe-  son. of Beveiley, one of thclcading  Hartlepool merchants bctfig best  man. lie was at' the, 'same time  engaged to" bo married to tho landlady of one of tho pi mcipal, hotels m_  the lust-named tow i\, "and" vTas "also  courting an acticss at'a Ltveipool  thoatic       , z  Al this stage of his caieer he ic-  prosentcd hrmscll sometimes as a  nephew of Sir Wilfud Lawson, sometimes as "Loid Dunn," at otheis'-as  "Baion Swanston "  He was wanted at Monte Video foi  a peculiarly atiocious muidei aod  lobbcrv Ho swindled a Canadian  larmei out ot *>20,000 He assas-  smatcd a man named Giaham aud  his two native servants in tho Transanal  His body was coveted with tho  scats ol old wounds, inflicted by his  manj   victims  and  adveisj.ries  Altoi murdering Miss Mather at  Windsoi, he courted a Miss Katie  Housville, oi Bathurst, and would  doubtless havo mamed her, and mui-  dered her altoi wards, but that the  dotecttves pounced upon him in the  tuck of time  Indeed, he had actually laid m a  slock of cement al tho house ho hod  taken lor her on the Southern Cioss  Goldftelds, and hnd excavated undoi  one of tho floors a huge hole, similar  to   Iho  one  at Ratnhill.  At the trial his solicitor admitted  ovei j thing brought loiward by the  pioseculion, lelying upon a pica of  insanity. i*  Both his parents wore ptoved to  have boon confined at different times  in lunatic asylums, and Dooming him  self asseited that he had been placed  under control cur more than ono occasion.  rio clieamt di earns he said, and  saw visions. IIis many minders he  had been impelled to iticsistibly by  the malign influence of a spit it���the  spirit oi  a   woman.  But this was the vci lost Uup-ttap,  lo which the juiy paid the attention  it men tod.  He ,��ns found guilty, and a rider  was alhvfl to the vol diet declaimg  that he was not insane.  Ono last chance he had, nnd he  look it���an appeal to the Pi ivy  Council in  London  It was icicctud, and Dooming was  consequently hanged on May 2.'iul,  1892  At about the same* tunc Denhaiu  Villa was levelled to the ground by  the owncis thereof, the kitchen being  lemovod, piactically in its entiicty,  to Madame Tu.ssaud's famous exhibition in lhc Maiylebonc Jiotid, London.���I'ctiison's Weekly.  THE USE OF FIRESHIPS  HAVE    BEEN" EMPLOYED FROM  THE EARLIEST TIMES.  Used     by     the British in   Several  Battles,' Notably by Lord  c Dundonald.  i  Tho     merchant  vessels  prematurely  scuttled  at  tho entrance' of Port Arthur with infernal machines on,board,  calculated!   to    blow   up any warship  that ran  on to  them,  may bo     con-  sideied the latest development of the  fir'oshrrs   which    from  the  days  when  tho Hhodians scattotod  tho fleets     of  Hannibal       and      Antiochus        havo  wrought    havoc       amongst     wooden  ships        An  ancient strntogem     this,  practised   bv   many  nations   in  many  nges,  by manners as skilled as those  old   Aegean     Islanders,   tho   -Japanese  ol   thou   day, and as  unskilful as tho  Chinese,     who     in     18,"7     tried     it  against  the British fleet  before    Canton,  happily   without  lcsult    In  view  of  the  uso  now   being made  of     this  device   by   the   .Japanese,   it   is   I'nter-  WHEN THE KING'S SERVIOB  WAS BAD.  Such was the co.se in Charles H'S  loign when the Dutch sailed up the  Medway and buint the 'Uloyal Oak,"  "James"   'and     "London." "The  king's service was not in good posture and credit," as Pepys mildly  puts it, and vigilance and forethought  were not the order of the day. At  the time of tho calamity the king  himself and his court weie preoccupied with "tho hunting of a. poor"  moth" at tho Duchess oi Monmouth's  a state of things recalling the festivities that are said to have p'rovailed  at Poll Arthur on the evo^of tho  pieserrt war. In this extremity there  was a cry for the ever useful fireshipa  nnd Pepys hned some And allot-  all Iheso vessels "completely lilted  for (ireships, at great chaigc" woio  sunic < below \\ oolwich and Blackwall  to pi event the Dutch sfiom coming  farther up, and with them wore sunk  leekle&sly even more valuable vessels.  Stri ngc our contusion," laments  Pop*, s, "they ha*ie gone and sunk  without  consideration   our  Fiaiicklin,  esting     to   recall     that' the  Russians P"�� ot t,Mi klne'-s ��*h,P& Wlth 8torc? to  wero introduced to the (iieslup by  thieo gallant Englishmen in thou  service, who, moreover, employed  this weapon to such good purpose  against tho foes of the Muscovilo  that tho genesis of Russia as a naval power can bo said '-without oxag-  goiaticn ��� to'..date fronu that memor-  lible dav. Tho battle in question  tco'c place in the year 1771, when'  the ���Russian fleet ventured for ,the  first time to '.sail ^ from the Baltic  to the Mediterranean It was under'  tho ic.9,1, though not nominal, command of Admiral Elphmstono, assisted by Admiral Oreig and- Capt  Dugdalc,-who bv'a decidedly liberal  interpretation of the laws of neutrality had been allowed to lako service m the T-Cu'ssuin na' y during tho  war with Turkey  BRAVE, CAFT    DUGDALE  1 On  encountering  tho   Ottoman  fleet  at   Tchesme,   Capt   Dugdale,     acting  upon  a  plan   di awn  up  in black    and  whito  by  tho  thice compatt lots,   and  now a tiea.suicd possession in tho El-  phuistonc   family,   towed   some     fue-  ships under covei ol darkness mlo the  middle of "tho rJ urkish flcpt, and actually  lastoned     them    to   tho  enemy's  vessels       The   fireships  weie  lighted,  Capt   Dugdalc* jumped ovcrboaid  ana  swam back to  his  rncnc*s,  the Turkish  men-ot-wat   tooj hie  ana  the  using sun  saw the  nuns  of thou   floot  A (iieishtp was indnoctly the causcof  the    destruction    of  another  Turkish  fleet ATtv years latoi'at the battle of  Navanno      Dm ing   tho   progress " of  the-    negotiations   intended  to     save  Greece fiom the clutcnos of    Tut key,  the fleet  of the allies^ was taki-ip; up  a" hcw-pbsilio"ii closer" to  tlio^Tui kislf  .ships     when     the frigate    Dartmouth  lound  a    TuiUish,   fiieship  occupying  the  place  assigned    lo_hei       A  boat  was     sent     to   tell   tho   Ottoman  to  move      When this btought up   alongside   the  fiteship    n. sailor  clambeied  on   to   tho   dock,   and,   swfi ging     his  cutlass,  cued.   "Now wo shall  do  foi  those Tuiks "    Tho objects   of  this abuse naturally fued up", and an  Fnglish lieutenant, who was following the sailor, had his head split  open 1 ho boat was also firou at  Tho Daitmouth letorted by sinking  the furship and the action became  general, with disaslious, lesults lor  tho Turks  LORD    DUNDOtfALDS   FRAT  RF.f) A FAVORITIO PLAfJ COLOR  llccl .seems to be tho movt popular  of national colois. if flags may bo  used as criterions Of tho twenty-  five loading national Hugs nineteen  have rod in them, lhc same cannot  bo said of any other color. The chiof  flags that are niaikecf, with ten aio  those of the United Stales, England,  Kianco, Germany, Austria, Italy,  Spain, Denmark, Belgium, Sweden,  . Switzerland.   Turkey.   Mcxtco.v Chile,  The ffinjfHsh  police  were  communi-,Portugal,  and   Vonzuola.  Tar loss successful than Capt ��� Dugdale, though fiom no fault ol his  own, was Cochrane, Lord Dundonald  Being selected by the admiralty in  1809 to burn a Fionch squadron of  filtocn batllt'sluj s which Lord Gain-  bioi had lot* s��omc lime been blockading in Aix, he wont on boaid the  firc&hip containing somo fifteen hundred bane's of gun-powder, and, followed by twenty otheis, led tho way  towaids the boom piotectim* the  Fionch shir,���& The bands weie exploded, the booms were smashed and  the icst of the slrunge flotrlla pnssed  on Unfortunately only four of them  got as far as the Fionch fleet, and  even* these could do no damage, as  the Fionch had taken the piccaulton  ol 1 mining thou- ships agiound. Still  I hey weie ready lo fall an easy picy  to lhc attack of a squadron, and  Cochrane signalled to Lord Gambler  to come up tnd finish the biisine'f.  That commandei, howevet, was foiu-  leon miles awav and temained there  Repealed signals woio made to him,  but all lo no ellect, so at last Cochrane did what ho could with tho 0110  ship at his disposal, and had sonic  small satisfaction in binning four of  tho enemy's sqi.adion tMien fiio-  shit s have lo be got teady on tho  spur of the moment tho lcsult is often peculiar. The best instance of  this was when Sn George I'ookc  made his descent upon the plate fleet  in Vigo Hay '"lhc fust to pass tho  boc?m," says the historian, "was Admiral ITopsonn, and ho was no sooner entered than ho was boarded bv  a fii-cship, which binned his foresail,  and soon after blew up and being a  merchantman, laden with snuff that  almost blinded and siinocatcd those  who weie neat Capt Martin was  <.n near that the snuff drove into tho  sides of his ship, discoloring everything on bomd This created such  constoi nation that tho first lieutenant, purser n"d 100 men of Vice-Ad-  liiiral xTo; sonn's ship jumped over-  ban'td Ihe er" eater part of whom  were di owned " A gallon laden with  snuff makes an expensive fireahip, but  it hns been used when a gioat emergency  found   a  people  unprepared  a   very   considerable   value   and     another  ship     loaded   to  the  value     of  ��80,000, and a foreign ship that had  the  faith r of  tho  nation for  her     security "     Tho   English   navy     seems  flist  to  have  gras��y>d  the  value     of  fireships as ,the**result of some   bitter  experience at the'hands of tho   Spaniards.    Hawkins and Drake .were pursuing tho very piofitable trade of carrying  slaves  from Sierra. Leone ^and^  selling them  in the  West Indies," "to1  pi event  the  native Indians being  ex-  teimuiated by forced labor," as good  Bishop     Les     Casas     lemarked     -A  storm     ov ertook *" them  oft  the  coast  of Cuba, and drove them to  take refuge,in tho Mexican poit of San Juan    d'Tjlloa. ,    Thither  tho     Spanish  admiral,  who  was cruising in     those  seas  on  the* look out  for  them     followed,   and a  desperate  fight  ensued,  which     only   > ended     in faAor~~*of  the  Spaniards     when     they  lot   fireships  loose upon Hawkins and foi cod    him  and his crew  to take  to their  boats  and row after his young cousin Fi anas Drake,   who  had  escaped  at     the  beginning of the onset  AGAINST THR ARMADA  VA few years later Hawkins and  Drake turned this experience to good  account when ^ the Annada anchored  in the Straits of Dovoi In the night  eight large hulks with spats, topes  and sails, steeped "in pitch came  down with tho wind and lido upon  tho galleons As thoy dicw ncaict  they bin st into flame, and tho ctews  who had slesred. them rotieatod to  their Loats. -."iCoui age "was not tho  strong pojnt of'the Spanish admit al  It was'i commonly1* reported that in  tho battle which followed ho esconced  himself in a cabin stuflod with wool-  packs ��� 'Moreover, three veai s before  the men of Antwerp,;when besieged  by the Prince ' of Parma, had used  explosion \essels, the most ���foi mid-  able contnvance of the kind ever cm-  plojcd up to that time, to destroy  the Spaniaids' budge of boats, and  had blown many thousands of men  to pieces The eight bhumg hulks  thit the 'Duke of Medina Sidonia saw  bearing down iron him, he doubtless  imagined weie floating mines-of the  Antwerp species At-any late, he  orcieied the whole fleet to?get unlet  way instantly In the huirv of tho  moment calces were cut The fireships weie avoided, but thc"'galleons,  left anchorless, diiftc-d about on. the  tide 'and became so sc.attoied thtit  when, later on, tho English attacked'  tho only coherent r art*,of tho Armada, the.v no longer found themselves ^outnumbered  not attend at the coui Is when it  was called on ho would be promptly  non-suitod But theie aio hundreds  of actions brought every ycai 111 th>>  name of the King ("Rex") fa transgressions" more or less sor 1011s of the  national law, and that the State  might never be non-suited in such a  matter it is always undei stood that  the King is there  111  loality  Again, it is held that on no account must the King go about anywhere,, particularly11 to foieign pai_ts,  without having a Ministei of Stato  In constant attendance upon him to,  prosont Parliamentary Bills and other  mattcis to him for signature 1 here-  fore, there voiy often is a Minister  in attendance, but the King and the  Government sometimes wink at this  little 'rule, and His Maiesly goes  abioad without.  Nominally'the At my belongs to the  King, but to this day Pai lianicnt,  having somo* past expci lencos of history in mind, is particularly careful  that ho never owns it for more than  a year at a time ' There arc no  keeps" ��o far as the Ai my is concerned This difficulty is arianged  by the passing of an Aimy Bill7onco  every,year in Parliament,���>which spcr  cially grants the Army to the King's  use for the 'ensuing twelve months  If m any year that BrII were not  passed the King wouldi bo  WITHOUT AN  ARMY.  Theie are some other peculiar   limitations      As^ is well known,  no matter of what crime a subject may have  been most  conclusively  proved to  be  guilty, the King can grant him a ftev  pardon     without    consulting  anyone  The Royal clemency is often-appealed  to   with  this   ..object ,in  view     ' But  until sentence has been actually passed   it 'is  beyond  tho  power   ot   'any  King to set free a man who is undergoing his    trial.   > ,Thp   Constitution  holds that it must prove or dispiovo  the  guilt   of   any   man   charged,    and  that then,  and  only then,  tho   King  can do what hc; likes with him   Again  the King can order  any  of his   subjects to go' anywhere he chooses     to t  send him,  and, he has to  go  accord- *  ingly      If  His  Majesty   singled     out  any Britisher and  told him- to go to  either Timbuctoo 01   the yNorth Pole,  he would havo to stait at  once, But  tho King has not'the power to order    ���  a foreigner to walk fiom  ono'end of  the Sti and  to  tho  other, "or even   to  cro^s a street.    This power is vested  n Parliament alone  With so many delicate icsli iction.s  and distinctions the Constitution often runs a risk of tying itself in a  knot, so to speak, and has a nat t ow  escape In two or lluee cases Thus,  though .tho King can do no wrong,  and if he broke the law at anyitimo  tho fact would bo attributed to tho  "ciror of his nil visors," he is the 011-  lyrman, in tho whole icalm who cannot an est      >     --"^ '  A SUSPECTED FELON.  All other persons have thu power,  and rt was never intended to deny it  to tho King, but it has come about,  curiously enough, thiough the opcia-  tion of the other understanding just  mentioned \  It is tho fir=t piina;>lo of English  law that there can be 110 vviong without a icmedy If a man at any time  is wrongfully arrested ho has his  temody against the peison ai testing  him in in action foi false impusonmcnt Butjio could not bung such  an action against tho King, because '  His Majesty can do no wi ong Therc-  foie, in this case ^thoic might be a  wrong without/a lcrredv, which Iho  law^ will not allow The Co?istitu-  tion thinks that tho Lest way of tins  most awkward difficulty ,isHo instinct all Kings that on no account .  must   they      an est   anyone,   which   is  J    '  3 **���  Ol  QUEER SIDIJF HNGSBIP  HIS    MAJESTY  KING EDWARD  .  AND THE  CONSTITUTION".  Weie   He to Follow  Out  Its Rules  He Would Speedily  Collapse.  It is tho general impiession that,  within the very broadest limits, the  King of this realm can do jiist what  he likes, which, in Ihcoiy at all  events, is just what ho cannot do,  says London Tit-Bits It Ti-s Maios-  ty wore lo do all the things ho is  supposed to do, and which it is spoci  ficiallv laid down in the niles ol the  Constitution ho must do, his lilo  would be quite unheal able he would  n"vci have a minute ot time foi his  own purposes, ho would get no sleep,  and he would speedily collajj��e Vet,  accotding lo tins tyrannical Constitution he would nevci die, for it is  .specially set foi th tlvit the King docs  not do so, but that the' office merely  passes from ono person to anothei  The utmost that it will ovei admit  is that theie may be a -'demise of  tho  Crown "  It is demanded bv tho Constitution  tliat the Knir shall be picsent at every sitting of Parliament, and it maybe news to some people that His  Majesty is alwavs supposed lo be  there This little diflicultv is got  over by his piescnce being understood  though it is not actual. Xn the same  way the Kincc is declared to bo present every day when the Law Courts  arc sitting, in each one of the com Us  and! at the same time  In this case it is ndt mciely held  that the judges lepiesent the King,  it is said that he is there himself,  and this fiction  is necessary  FOR  MANY  PURPOSES  If an  ordinary   person   weie  to bring  an action a/'amsl any other and  did  done accoidingly  . Another singular fact is that the  King of this countt v, in the eyes of  the Constitution, never has any  youth Ho is never lecognrzed as  ovei having been le<-s thvn of full  age, and if he ascended the tin one  at tincc \eai.s of age it would bo ae-  clatocl that he had already achieved  man's obtate.  So, great as our admiration of our,  ruler, the moic ono examines our  piosent old-fashioned bit very serviceable Constitution Iho mote does one  become linpie.sscd with the wonderful  and tho queer side oT modern ktrig-  ��lnp  I"  -1  -���>���   DEMOCRATIC BELGIUM.  Land     Where    the     King has   nc  Cxown to Wear.  1'olgium is piobablv tho most da-  mocidlic of all the Monarchical  States. Tho Krng ol the Belgium  not only does not wear a crown, but  has not e\en got a crown to wear'  No coionaticn ceiemony is known to  Iho constitution, the soveiergn inaugurating his leign simply by taking  an oath to govern according to tho  laws Moicoiei, the births of his.  childten, 11 ho has any, must bo leg-  tsteted 111 ovactlv lhc same phiaseo-  logy and 111 the sonic set 01 books as  the bulbs 01 tho humblest of his subjects, and anv ono who likes to pay  a small fee is entitled to obtain a  copv of Ihe cettilicatc King Leopold himself is rntcicu as "natural  and legitimate <-o-i of Leopold  Geoige Christian 1'ieiiciick, King ol  the Belgians and Louts Mai 1 i 'Theresa Charlotte Isabella of Oilcans,  Queer ol the Belgians " his name immediately following tlvit of the son  of an  aiti'nn of the  Hue  Haute  A   lewel   of  n   ccok  mu*.t   hf  of  p<isle  diamond  ix-tU  i  iiifiiiWiiiiiiiintrr 1 /  ��� ���.* .'  '  ATLIN,    B. C,    SATURDAY,    JULY    23^    1-004.  f  1 ���  M  I*  !3  PICKED UP HERE AND THERE.  (Jliui < It  ol   Luijfuml.  St. Mm tin's Church, coi Thlul nnil Tiitin  <u sti c-i't1; S11 > 1' 111"���' son ICO-,, MlltlMStlt 11 ti  111. bii'iis'i'i1: 1 ''0 |> 111. Colefornlioii ot Holy  Coinniun.on 1st MmdriN 111 i-ncli month anil  on lspo< ml oi-i.iiions. Simil.t> School, Ssmi-  duj :it .'. n 111. Coinmittco Muptiui;fc, I'-t  Tlimsdin .11 I'Hili mo.illi  tfc\   l'  \j Stephenson, Koctot.  St Vnilicn's PiesbMci urn Cli'iieh hold  sciuc.cs 111 the Cliuiuh on Second Sti cet.  -. M01 iiuif; sci\ it,c at II,evening spiwec 7 30.  Sund<i> School ut tho flosc of tho moniinr;  sitviob Kc\. L dii hin;,ton, Minislei. Flee  Hoailinsr Room, to which all aio welcome.  His H01101 Judgeliendcison will  ,   leave Vancouver, on  July 29U1 for  Atlin'   v  Ciockei j- and plasswaic���ajaigc,  display���nt The Atlin Tradiug'Co's"*'  ' \V J. Robinson's new automobile dois not seem lo worry:om  teamsters and liverymen'.      -    .- -  ,   McDonald's    Grocery    makes a  specialty of fresh eggs and butter.'  A. C.  Caopelli 'will  anive  here  -the  fust  week in August.     It will  ���- soon "be getting'better e\ery minute."  Mrs Well' has .stalled a Hand  Laundry. Special attention will  be given to washing Flannels,  Coloied Clothes and' Childien's  Di esses. Bundles called for and  deliveied. Leave 01 den. at Pioneei  Bakery. ( '    .  '    Well assoi led Stock of Domestic  and Imported Cigais at Bonnie's.  Re*.. Mr. Coibin, minister of the  Roman Catholic Church, ai rived in  Atlin this week.  Lowney's Chocolates, dnect Iroiu  Aactoiy.���C. R. Bourne.  ��A eveiy boat B. L. Pilmiau, &  Cj l^ceive the finest assoiIment or  Frv. i Fruits and Vegetables to be  obtained, in Atlin.  .The   Sunday  School   excursion  will come off on Tuesday.  New Flies and Fishing Tackle at  C   R  Bourne's.  Mate J. McDonald of the "Scotia"  was the means o_f_rescuing Johnny  Turnbull out of Scotia Bay, 'where  lie accidently dropped off the wharf,  last Monday.  The new C. P R steamer "Piin-  ccss Boat:ice" will take theiunof  <he "Princess May," sailing fiom  Sk<igwa> al 8 p. 111.,"August 4th.  The O  K.  BarberShop for Hot  01 Cold Baths at all houis, 50 cents.  Albeit Tin 111s was sei.tenced last  Thuisd^*> to 6 mouths' imprisonment for assaulting constable Cochrane, at Discover*, ; he was also  sentenced to six months more foi  being chunk and disorderly,  Mr E. P Colley, C.E , P.L.S.,  has opened an"office at the corner  of Fust and Pearl Streets.  Sam Johnston has made some extensive alterations and improvements in ins hotel, The Vancouver.  Besides remodeling and papeiing  the old hotel, a laige addition has  been built ou. Mi. Johnston has  now spacious accommodation for  tiavelei-i, a good lestauiant, stabling and all the up-to-date requirements to 11111 a first-class house.  JV is a ���* ife proposition to avoid  the man who does not advertise. If  he is not progressive in advertising  you may be sine he is not up to date  in what he sells.  It would be woith your while to  call at the A. T. Co's'stores and  see the excellent line of men's suits  they are selling for $10.00:   ���  Go to Duiic's for Furnituie.  If you want a good meal go to the  Quick" Lunch Room, Mrs Henning  pioprietress.  Mi. Wolters, of the Gold House,  Discoveiy,   desires   to  iufoim  the  public that he has engaged an extra  jjrst-class chef for night work, and  -lh*aiA'uie   restaujant_will   now  be  open'day and  tiiglYtT "Vegetables,  grown in the Gold House garden,  served fresh daily.  '       ���'���     " , ,'���  *   Single Bedrooms,'-for bachelors,  with use of co'ok-stove, etc., can be  had  at   reasonable . rates; att The  Metropole,   Atlin.���W.  J. Smith,  pioprietor.  WANTED-7Situation as Cook,  Waitiess or Chambeimaid.���Apply  Tnu Claim Office. '  FOR SALE���Skating and Curling Rinks.���Apply A. D. -Lewis.  NOTICE���For Sale, Two Hotels,  ���The Lelaud, Atlin,. and The  Royal, Discoveiy.���Apply E. P.  Queen. '  MMiPSHHMiii.'ii-aiiatmjspgtaggai  AT THE  Iron Store.  In Older  to  keep' oui   Stock  clean  and   up-to-date we will clear the  following articles at greatly 1 educed piices:,*  Fancy Cambric Shirts,  Men's Heavy Shoes,  Gowboy and Fedora' Hatst  Girls' and Boys' Shoes.    .-  We have just placed in stock a full line of Men's Furnishings of good  quality.    Piices right. ' -  flS&SJF-  Our   Groceries  are always" Fresh - and  Glean. .JBJ-Jf  STABLES   ����"-.. LUMSDEN  THE  BRITISH COLUMBIA POWER  , , AND-  ' MANUFACTURING: Cov Limited.  On and after May 1st. and until further ^notice,   the  following  will  be the rates for lights.    Accounts collectible weekly. -  '- ���'   '  ELECTRIC    LIGHT    RATES:, ��� Installation,   #3:50 per light/  16 GsiKdle Povser Incandescent $OsSG taor week per light.  8 ��� ��� ��� J       ^  ' $G:2S ,,  The Company will furnish all lamps free of cliaige and replace  old  lamps with new ones when burned out. - ���  Cheaper, Better, Safer, Cleanlier, &,>Healthif.r'Than'Oil. v  Modebn Stham Laundry in Connection���r\V*SH Bundmjs Collected  �� -Dkliteb*b.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby grvpn that within ninety  A<xit I shall upply to the Chief Commissioner  of }Vuids and Works for permission to purchase eighty (80) acres more or les9 :  Commencing at a pos.t maiked E. D.  Roi'Ve's S. E. corner post, about 250 feet  frofn the shore of Atlin Lake, thenco north-  eilj fortj (10) chain-,, thence wcsteib to the  shoi-o of "Atlm lake, thence southerly and  eastotly, follov,inc; the shore of Atlin Lake  to tho south-west comer of R. L. McLood's  lease, thence i.oithorlj to the N.-W.coiner  of sunt lease, thence easterly- along the  iiorthci n boundary of said lease to the point  of commencement.  E. D. Robkk.  Dated, Atlm, Ii. C, Juno 7th, 1901.  URIE,  ATLIN   &   DISCOVERY.*  Ti  Shelf and  Heavy   Hardware.  in and 0>ranite -Ware---Miner's0cl; Blacksmith's Supplies.,--*-Doors and Windows.  FAGTORY.  NOTICE.  Sixtj days fiom dato I will apply to the  Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works for  permission to purohaso the following dos-  cnbed Lands, in the Atlin Distuct. Com-  meuciii^ at a Post marked A. C. li., N. W.  coi ncr, ad joining C. It. Me> oi s' S. W. coi ner  post and planted at a point on the Eastern  bound.il> of Atlin Ton nsite. thenco hasteily  10 chains, thenco South il chains, to the  Northei u liouucTary of'the Anaconda min-  oi al claim, thenco iVesterlj 10 chains, thence  Noi therly 21 chains to point of commence  niont, contaHiniK 108 aeres, more or lesi.  A.C. HlHBOHFKIiD  Dated, Atlm, li. C, May 10th, 1904.  Wholesale    and    Retail   -Butcher  r  FIRST   STREET,  ATLIN," B. C. -"--*'  ��TEL.  .'  I  *   I  I  ���A. s  " '   ''A!  .'A  1 t  . . * ��� > ii  ����** -- *'  k ' i *  DISCOVERY,   B.   C.  -X-  NOTICE.  -RJOTICE is herebj jjivon that Sixty days  after dato I intend to apply to the  Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works  for permission to pm chase the follow iiik  described land situated in the Atlin Disttlct,  viz.:��� Commencing at a post marked D. R.,  N. W. comer, planted about one mile North-  East of Atlin Townsitc, thenco Easterly 40  chains, thence Southerly 40 chains, thence  Westorly 40 chains, thenco Northerly 40  chains to point of commoncoment, containing lbO acres more or less.  D. Ross.  Dated, Atlin, 13. C, Mnj llth, 1904.  CHOICEST WINES WQUORS & .CIGARS.  ALEXANDER   BLAIN,   Proprietor.  fltPtf,  **ss/e>  ���ALASKA   ROUTE   SAILINGS-  SMALL  ATLIN, B. C.  BREWERS   OE  2.fl&��H Bfffl.  AND    LARGE   ORDERS    PROMPTLY  FILLER  The Allin Tiading Co. liave just  received a large .shipment of men's,  Gent's arc! Boys' Clothing, Reefers,  etc , etc.  An exclusion to Toi icy Inlet, per  ss "Scotia," will leave Atlin at  <) 30 Sunday licxt. Round trip  St cj.    Bring your luncheon.  The Following Sailings are announced for the months of July  and August, leaving Skagway at 8  p.m.:  "Amur"���July iSth and 28th.  "Princess May"���July 23rd.  "Princess Beatrice"���Aug. 4th.  For further information, apply or  write to '     H. B. Dunn, Agent,  'f  First Strkkt,   Atlin.  I KEEP NONE BUT PRIME STOCK���LOWEST MARKET PRICES,  HAS   REOPENED  Fresh Bread, Pies and Cakes.  Sicagway. Alaska.  Roojus to Rent.���Board by the Week.    ���-C. R. Myers, Proprietor.

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