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The Atlin Claim Jun 18, 1904

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 MJv '  W"  -V  \\:<>  ]$  k  !'_' I  "'���"'. - ���' si*t>_-^^.- , .  /^^^4\'.-'. '??.  '" v",?    ���vvvV";*-''f "  _ r.  AA.i*'  i ;  '��-1J       I.  WN 2 8  X?*  5^a, b-9:  M  y  jj^tf"^. ��  ���jL  ���-, (  f'/OL.  ii.  ATLIN,   B. C,   SATURDAY, , JUNE    i8,' 1904.  - N'  2 57  I lTIl  JUNl*  Niu Chwang:���Mc-sengeis who  sent  to  find  out the move-  wwere  tyments of the Russians liave lepoit-  .',ed that   they are  moving   a  large  ..force to the relief of Port Arthur,  J ' r  ���ft but weie unable to learn ant tiling  ���'���definite.      "  _ "  I  vSl.   Petcrsbuig :���It   is   believed  1! here that   fighting has already oc-  I'curred in front of Poit At thru <and  |i that the .Japanese   haVe  suffered a  reverse.'"   "  Seoul :���The Russian dyrrasty irr  f."north-cast Corea seerns'nearly endued. It is thought that the Russians  |;'are gradually making a retreat-on  Vladwosiock, gathering provisions  |�� eir route. '"  ,    Port Arthur is said to be connected now by wireless telegraphy with  Chefoo. 1        -,  1 1 rt  Sixteen mines were exploded by  1 Japanese in Talien_Eay yesteiday.'  The  Japanese  are-said to ,have  lost a prominent  commander  in a  recent fight at Vafargo, which made  them desperate.    , "    " "  ' ^  ,   St. Petersburg  papers   want the  '"American   government1  to^explain  why'a submarine-boat was'allowed  I   to leave"*New .York for Japan. :*-  I '     ��� -       ��� ������ -���    , . , 1 j -,* 3  ~    - June i3TH.:J   '  The Russian consul" at "Chefoo  reports that thera are persistent  rumors of a sea fight near Port  Arthur. The result is not stated.  St: Petersburg authorities, doubt  the accuracy of the report.  St. Petersburg has not heard officially of the engagement which was  reported at Hai Cheng last night,  as occuning thirty miles south-east  of Hai Cheng, in the -direction of  the Feng Wang Cheng road. Two  Japanese battalions were reported  '- lost.  1  ~ The report that SkrydlofF had  recently lelt Vladivoslock with the  Ru.s'-ian squsidiorr and engaged the  Japanese bqu.idrou off Poit Arthur  is denied at St. Peter sbuig,  Ruv-ua has decided ou her -naval  urojiriv.ume 101 the next ten-years,  <��� i  which includes twenty battleships,  ten artucuuel cruisers, ten first-  cl.is*- and protected cruiseis, a number of torpedo and submarine boats.  Niu Chwang has received information' that the Japanese have  caught the Russians in a trap,  noutn-east of Shungmah, Saturday,  resulting in a loss to the Russians  of 800 men.  Russians dt Port Arthur are said  to be gloomy, though hoping that  General Kuropatkin will send an  arm j south to assist the garrison.  June 14TH :  St. Petersburg:���The calling out  of reserves for the puipo.se of filling  up skeleton leserve corps and tore-  place regular troops  already gone  to tha front,'lias'been announced  today. ''_-..<���  Paris:���A despatch , fro"iu  Liao  , r      *  Yang says that1 the Japanese division which dehaikcd at Taku Shan  and General Kntoki's division,  which was at Siu' Yen, are 'match-  ing toward Hai Cheng. Indications point to ii great batile soon in  that region. .    *  St. Petcrsbuig .���The war 'office  have received ii,foi motion that the  Japanese are displaying gieat activity all along their .advance-lines.  Two divisions aie^rmarch ing along  the railroad toward Vafangow.  London :���It appears from questions and 'answer:'-Tin the  House'of  I s      --' ^    ( -1 *.       J  Commons rtoda'y,��� that-the fall of  PortAithur will maik  the  end'to  1" ' r 1 J '  the.British occupation of Wei;Hei-  Wei."''The lease, of this' port was  only good as loirg .ui Port .Arthur  remained in Russia's hands. '"��� ''  T.~B.> Hall   Charged   With  Stealing .Public Funds.  Thos. B. Hall,' assessor and collector of taxes for the Victoria assessment district, lias been .arrested  orr the charge of'stealing funds of  the depai tment with which he was  1 a I  connected, to the amount of $4,500,  from December 13th last yeai up to  May-iist.    The news of Mr. Hall's  ���.<">���*. _  an est created a profound- sensation  iu all quarters, completely staggering his* host-of friends. It is because of the high stan'ding~he has  held  in  the  country, bis intimate  connection" with the business life of  1. ���.   ���*   - - 1   .      ������       . ,,  the city,-andt,his numerous admirable qualities, that he was considered among the last^ at whom,the  finger of suspicion could be directed^  New! Arrivals*'  ' June 15'ru :        ^   ��� "  London :���A despatch to the  Central News fro'ni Tokio, filed this  aiternoon, says a naval engagement  is now-.in ^progiess off Tsushima  Island; iu the Korean Straits, be-  twsen three Russian cruisers which  escaped from -"Vladivostock and'a  number of Japanese ships. No details received.yet.   "   \~ -       .    ���'���  **i-     *���** V yl ' '  ���.- Nagasaki :���-The .Russian.naval  'squadron - was lately signted7bff  Chishiiue Ken and-Yamagu'chi Ken  and sounds of'firing, it is now stat-  ed, were 'heard yesteiday off Iki  Island. ^ - . r. "';> l_  - Tokio :���The entrance' to the  harbor at Port/Arthui has been  cleaied of obstructions and sis now  open for the passage of ships iu and  out. Yesterday, the Russian protected cruiser,rNovik, steamed out  to sea-and engaged with'some vessels or-the Japanese blockading fleet.  June 17TH':   "���- '     ,.  St. Petersburg*:���The following  despatch was received from Lieut.-  General Stalkelberg :���" Yesterday  we intended to attack the- enemy's  right flank. When about to begin,  the Japanese attacked my light  with superior forces ; we were compelled to retreat. ' Out lo=s heavy.  Third and iourth batteries weie cut  to pieces."  Tokio :���The Russians' hope of  relieving the pressure . on Port  Arthur has ended with the defeat  of General Stalkelberg near Vafangow. The Russians left five hundred dead. The Japanese captured  300 prisoners and 14 quick-firing  guus, aud probably lost one thousand men. The Japanese officers  say that a body of Russian soldiers  appeared carrying a Japanese flag.  Five hundred and forty-seven  survivors of the Japanese transports, Hitabia ' and Sado, which  were sunk by Russians, haxre arrived at Moji. Nearly one thousand men and many horses were  lost.  - Marry touristsVbusin'es men and  miners are now arriving with "each*  trip of the steamboat. The following passengers' were brought- here  on "Saturday, June' 11th, by, the  '? Scotia":���*" " ," ~'.'i '" '  ? Mrs. "Woods?Mrs.'G. S.'D;!er, R. "Wood. E. J.  Bennett, C. W Saxtois, Win. KIcliards,'A..S.  Cioss, W F. GorefMrs. W. F. Goro, W.1 Bh-  zard,,Miss IdaTfalk, Miss Hnlbeclc', C. Weiss,  J. McCloskey, J." 1$.' Barries', J.' Colieh, H.  Fraulhiibo. Mr.  umVMvq. L. Thompson, J,  ��� ' REIGN OF TERROR ~-  Union   Miners^Rounded Up  and Ordered lo Leave  '<      ^Cripple Creek.  1.1  Armed Strikers Destroy Newspaper  -    Plant Which AdviscdrMineys to  Declare    Strike' Off_-- MaHial  La>v in'Force. -       '���*-   .     -,Li  e ratutiitue.  axi:   ttiiit   iiavs.  u.   inuiuiitivii, u.i        .t,^^ , ^  HutmaiiB," Mrs. f. w. Parke"-,' Mrs.,b". Hain;' resignation." " He .'was" the'*sixth*)"  J:J. KUScirilT, J. B.'ir.nr^ S. Clark  P, ^&        a'rres^d ^-the-'iotk-.    I *?'*  Fair, Loretta Fennell, C. W..Cook,W.VV hit-     ,   ^    , _      w       j    .      ^-,        ^    ./ n  ..-..,    r i.-'..i;i������,i    vv rx'Noiii   iianrv ninnTi.i   >,- Tlii> Vif^trxr   TfpmrA nffjrt^  X7iptr��r^  icy, J. Kirliland, W. O'Neill, Henry Oleson,'  Norman Marretto, -Wm. H .Moore, A. McLennan, J. Stokes, H. Herbert', K. A. Thomas,  S. C. Elkitiston, C. W.'Piuirifftou, Sidney  Paige, M. Stocknert.'H. C.Sharp, J.Gibson,  G. Wood,' W. Glbsou, W. Leflar, Sam Ro-  prieica, J. Otto, "W. H. Vass, H. J. Kauthak,  G. Stobbe, Win. A Davis, JS. C. "Wynne John-"  son and tvife.'Mrs. W, H. Vickers, Mrs.1 E. L.  Pillman and daughter, and sovon other passengers tthoso names were not given.'  Arrived Wednesday : 7  Miss T. Preseott, Miss C. Prescott, J?B.  Doiler. Mis. J.'E. Dofler^ Piof. Billy Gibson,  J. Anderson, D. Bartholomeau.R. "W. Queen,  Mrs1." E. Miller, >Iiss E. Queen', Miss Alice  Queen, T Sxtcot, Mr/. Williams, Dr. Mitchell, Dr. J. I'ullard, C. Billiard, T. Whiting,  H. CDatias, J. Shanaham, Wm. Latvson,  Mrs. II, DoWett, W W. Moore, Mis W. Yf.  Moore, Goo. Mooie, C. H. Steinmetz, Cora  Foster, Miss B^Montaeue. Ida Williams, J.  Hojoi-.B. M.'.McCulLL Sehulz.  The Rise and .Fall.  'The lowest and highest temperatures recorded  for the week ending  17thinst, are as,fo'low;s :  June  11  34  above  '53 above  12  30  . 5i  -  -3  30  54  14  39  r  46  15  39  53  16  35  49  17  33  5*  -. Dixon & Schulz now send out  six stages a day between Atlin-atid  Discovery,    Fifty cents each way.  New stock of Stationery, Letter  Heads, Bill Heads, Dodgers, Posters, Cards, Programmes, Invitations, Envelopes, etc., etc.  Atlin Claim Office.  Stevens Single Barrel. 12 bore  Shot Gun.    Apply Claim Office.   -  Lord and Lady Minto will vacate  the government house the second  week in October, the Governor-  General having determined not to  serve longer in Canada than the  present summer and fall. Lord  Onslow is named as Minto's probable successor.  Ni  .Brought, on by thet diahdical ���  dynamite outrage and*u the]'assault ���  on the militia, a reign of ten 01 exists at'Cripple Creek. On the jtfe,.  while a number'of non-union".men  were waiting at Findlay, ou the  Florence and  Ciipple  Creek  lail-  rbad.'au  infernal  machine was ex-  '     r -*        , 1 . , ,  ploded, sending  thirteen  men into  eternity   and    horribly-  mangling "���  nine others. * ^ -?.* r \ *<\  .-.A posse "of 100 d eput v.1 sheriffs," ���  armed .with rifles, are hunting" down' ^  every'union man audjdler,and taking them to the" county, lines, ���warn-.'"  ing 'them 'not "to  "return.    Unioii  men are well armed and are resist-'  ing   depoitatiou/;- Sheriff '-Roberts  hasbeen for'cibl y* takenL and '-"asked  to resign. <  Upon his refusal, a rope  was put'around "his?iieckv: and he., \  weakened and'signed 'the-prepared..  ' ->  , >     s   *  ..'"  1'     " V   .  \ * '\  ',     ..   ������ c  - The Victor Record office1, ,Victorj"  Col., was  entered  by  armed  men;   ���  and  the  staff held up  whilst'tHe  raiders broke the cylinder and job  presses,   linotypes,   telephones and-  typewriters, and completely wrecked  the   office". - The   raideis then'  ordered the employees to get out of  town.   -It is supposed that the raid  was caused by the Record advising  the'miuers to'declare the strike'off.  General  Bell, commanding  200  soldiers, ^attacked   65   miners -entrenched behind rocks aird tiees, at  *.  Dunville.      Several   miners *��� were '  killed and wounded  and, as a con-~  sequence, both factions "are^aroused  to the highest pitch.    Geneial Bell  ordered the  Portland mine closed  l *.  down,   saying  that the  mine  has ."  been and is harboring  union  men  of dangerous and lawless character.  ���  Five hundred -miners are-thereby  thrown out of work.  Eiank Hango, leading attorney  for the union men, has been warned  to leave the district.  Martial law was declared at Cripple Creek on the 9th and the camp  is at present quiet; but conditions  arc alarming aud a reign of terror  is being experienced.  ��� - , /���-.   ' 1  I- s,     1  ���      1 j  ��� iiiuiiuwiimiiMlwill  -    I  !*aU1*���,*HyMSlMI OR,   THE   HISSING  WILL ^  &B&Q@998&fmGQ9^B0G09&&9909Q��to&9'MGQ&Q��Qa��:9QQ90&9  CHAPTER  XIII.  Tho   25th   September,   1857,   is  ��� a  day that Englishmen  will not forget,  ".''or  eighty-eight  days  the heroic  lit-  tlo English garrison of Lucknotv had  defended their- position against a lea-  ' gucr  of overxvlieliiiiiig numbers,  having  arms,  provisions,  a strong position   in" their  native   hind,   and     all  tho  , resources    of    military training  nnd skill;  tliey hail  maintained their  frail,     unfortined,     unsheltered   position     with  a   courage and constancy  rarely equalled,   tliough  iierhaps  surpassed      by     the    heroic    defence of  Cavvnpore;   and  even  that  of Arnh.  Cawnpore    was "more heroic,     bc-  "   cause conducted under still more desperate and, 'as it proved,  fatal, con-  i  ditions,  behind  even  frailer  intrench-  ments than  those of Lucknow.      For  nt Catvnpore the women had no roof  but the sky, under incessant fire, and  no   couch   but  tho     bare  earth;     the  -garrison     were   only  uphold   by     the  , noblo   hope     of   saving  Lucknow   by  their  prolonged  resistance.  Stimulated, paradoxically as 0 it  may appear, equally by hope and  despair���hope of being relieved by a  force they knew to be m^the neighborhood, despair of meeting more  mercy at tho hands of their enemies,  should they yield, than the tragedy  of Sectaporo led them to expect;  -for an ominous rilence was the sole  intimation they had ever had of tho  fato of Cawnpore; the defenders of  Lucknow rose on ,tho 25th, to go  through'' one more day of terrible,  tragic monotony, and saw the sun  once more turn westward over their  , wearied force diminished now by one-  - third, while the awful iron tempest  still crashed mercilessly upon their  riddled and half-ruined buildings, and  filled  every open spot with dust.  .Night  and- day those  devoted men  had   fought   and   toiled  in  their     un-  ���shelleied ��� intrenchments,  scorched  by  the licrce summer of India,  drenched  by   its   tropical   rains;   they     buried [  , their daily tale of dead,  they nursed  their sick and wounded,  they did all  tho     offices    of   daily  life under - an  incessant  iiro  of musketry,   shot  and  shell,   varied  by  stink-pots  and  car-  ,' cases,   and   only   slackening  a     whilo  from     time   to    time  to -be renewed  with fiercer rigor. -  The sick,  crowded  on  the lowest floor of the hospi-  -tal.  vvero not secure from "-the" occas-  ' ionaJ   round   shots;   the   only    really  safe places  were *, damp,  dark cellars,  in which some of the ladies and children   were     crowded    day and night  rats  dislodge.  Amongst    tho    European    infantry  was Philip Randal,  hardly to be ,re-  oognized as  the smart,  inanely smiling young oilicer  of Jessie's  daguerreotype; his   face  was blackened   by  smoke    and,    stained  with his    own  blood,  his  sword  ran with  that     of  the enemy,  his right hand  was     red  and  his sleeve  boaked  with   it,     his  breath came in short, gasps,  a burning thirst    consumed him,  his  limbs  trembled, and a red mist swam   before his failing eyes; vvith his .parched    lips  , compressed" and   his  teeth  clenched, his  one hope was that   he  might  not  fall  till   he  reached     the  Residency,   if     indeed    it   might    be  reached after  so  terrible  a  struggle.  Ho had the    good    fortune to  serve  under that brave and beautiful soul,  who,   "in  gratitude  for  and   in     admiration of the    brilliant    deeds    of  arms  achieved  by General  Havelock,  cheerfully waived  his  rank  in    favor  of .that    officer"���tendering his military- services   'to    Brigadier-General  Havelock as a volunteer, though officially  appointed to   the command ol  both    Havelock   and the-expedition.  Philip, felt   that   it  was  indeed     an  honor  to serve under two  such  rare  and chivalrous soldiers, in an operation so fi'.Tirght with peril and honor  Outram's forco never forgot,  Cawnpore,    that     word    so     over-weighed  with  agony  and  infamy,   with  heroism and 'cruelty, with pity' and horror.      They had not,  like Havclock'B  Highlanders,' been maddened  by    the  sight of'the tragic Becbcegurh, ankle  deep   in  tho  blood   of- Christian  women and children,  and the yet   more  tragic   well,   over   the   ghaslly     contents of which  tliey had cried aloud;  but   tho   whole  , relieving   force,     as  they  hewed   their  way  through   'the  living wall of dark-faced,  white-dressed    foes under  the concentrated fire  of tho street,  trusted  that they were  saving .the Lucknovv  garrison     from  tho fato  of Cawnpore.  Philip carried Jessie's -da'guerreo-  type, taken at the same time as his  own and the cause of as.much laughter, in his breast -pocket; early , in  the day a musket ball struck and  shattered the outer half of the case?  starring the likeness out of ,all ,.recognition and saving his' life;, later  on he^ received a ."flesh-wound in the  leg and a ball grazed his forehead;  else he was unhurt, though, nearly  exhausted.   ' Suddenly,, 'in ' tlie midst  but furnished with the water for  which, he craved with delirious agony;, food was given him and  he slept a-long sleep, and on wolfing  found himself not much worse for  his wounds, which xvcre not deep,  though their copious blooding had  helped to exhaust him. As for .the  crack on the head from a clubbed  musket, that ' had left only a' surface tenderness and'a certain mental  dulncss behind; and as he looked  round the dark chamber in which he  lay on a purdah, a sort of thin mattress, he knew that the honor of  death on the battle-field had been  "denied him, and that he was - probably destined- to insult and ignominy, and the horrors of death by  torture. Tho cold drops stood on  his brow; on searching his clothes ho  found that no weapon, not oven , a  pen-knife, had been left him. His  inoney was gone, hut the ruby fastened into a portion of his dress had  not been 'discovered; Jessie's shattered  pictare  still remained.  The poor lad rose and fell  on   his  knees,   echoing  the prayer  which'   he  afterward found written upon a wall  in Cawnpore���"Have mercy upon us,  and deliver us not into tho. hands of  our enemies"���a prayer so pitiful   in  the   light     of      after-events.      Many  Englishmen and women in that awful  year turned in extremity to" the sure  and     certain   refuge    of souls,     and  turned    not in    vain.      Trail women  bore   witness    during    the" siege     of  Lucknow   to     the  strength   procured  from    that1|i unfailing source;     brave  men grew  braver.     Philip had often  stood  at handcrips with. Death;,   he  had volunteered in many a desperate  deed before Sebastopol; ho had earned,, though never won, the    .Victoria  Cross,  but  "he was   too  imaginative  to i go under fire without a full sense  'of peril such as had-made him tremble and turn pale on his first experience   at. the  Alma;  and  now,    with  the memory of Cawnpore, Shahjohan-  pore,     and   other    places    of horror  fresh in his mind,  his joints   seemed  loosened  and  his bones  molted    like  wax  within  him.'    Yet  women    and  children  had  borne  worse.      Outside  liis     dark   prison-house   the  infernal  siege-symphony, 'with the addition of  a  terrible  explosion, crashed  on;    he  heard  the ��� sound   of elephant's  drawing        guns.       Jessio     alone      would  mourn him;  he-could not fulfil    the  trust her  dying father had- laid    on  him.      He had taken care to make'a  will leaving his small fortune to her.  Perhaps after all,  she would  be better   without  hiin;   M-t-  ��'ii*,  ko   young  she would easily form fresh ties, and  they  had   already  been  separated   so  long.-    All was at- an end; the strong  beautiful life,  tho perils and  chances  ho loved so well; nameless as he was,  he must-sink, nameless, and unnamed  from  the' sight, of, living men,    from  darkness  ho  must' pass  to  darkness,  ,liko a, spark     seen  a, moment  in . a  night  'sky-and then forever quenched,  liko  the' vvhite  spray  cresting - a.  wayc and-dissipated in the"' waters,,  like'" a    moonbeam    shot through    a  of  all   the fury  and   agony,   a  sweet'  breaking cloud  and  engulfed   in    tho  vision of Jessie, safe in groen and  peaceful England, flashed before him,  and ho heard hei*    voice above    the  among ���  rats   and    mice,    and whero  c- children    rapidly   sickened and died,  nnd  other   children    were  born.   All ' x,       ,        , ., ,  ih<i lnnir   i,nf  Hn-ir   ���ffi������,.0    "i -'    ���.,     thunder of the guns,   the shouts,-the  Soro^^^^SX'^i"^   ���'  ���� ������ tumult.      Was. she  dysentery,   and   covered  with     boils,  fought, rushing from battery to battery,   because  they were  too few   to  man   all  at   once;   and  at night     the I  exhausted   combatants,    officers    and ���  praying for him ? Poor child, he  , thought, she would soon -have no  ; brother to pray for, though her pic-  ' turo  had  saved     his  life  once     that  day. .       . ,  men without distinction, save that  ofliccrs worked the hardest, toiled at  burying the untended and famished  ^beasts, the carcases of which bred  pestilence. They could not furnish  latiguo-parties strong enough to repair breaches and make countermines; they had to grind their own  corn by hand; they had not strength  to bury, their uncoflined dead deep  enough to quench the foulness of de-  The sun sank and the swift-coming  darkness fell over the city, it's domes  and minarets, its dark groves and  terraced roofs, over the placid waters of the Goomtee winding through  the rich corn plain; over the battered but unconquered Residency; and  then through n.11 the tumult of the  battle, rose the triumphant skirl of  bag-pipes and a cheer, a deep-chested English cheer,  low.  hoarse,     con-  composition; the native followers itln1J0US* thunderous ns the long, in-  und servants had deserted; ladies, ccssant roar of the ground swell on  unaccustomed to stir a- finger in that * raSEod C0E>'*. and like that, grow-  enervating climate, had to perform ln&. and deepening ^.in volume and  tho most menial oilices  at the   most   ?".aJes^->'-      Many  a dying car    heard  trying season, on bad and scanty  food, 'nnd in crowded, unwholesome  dens; all to the never-ceasing thunder of cannon and rattle of musketry. It was then that Englishwomen, seeing their husbands slain  and their helpless children sicken and  dio before them, sharing the men's  hardships, tending tho sick, and  braving the tempest of death, showed that' they too came of heroic  strain and knew how'to endure  Perhaps the most striking characteristic of the wasted garrison manning those battered defences was  their excessive weariness, for, except at Arab and Cawnpore, never  did fighting men have to toil like  these foreigners, tho meanest of  whom had hitherto been accustomed to be tended like princes by the  subject race now besieging them.  The Bun still lay bn'^it upon the  gilded     domes  and graceful ininarcls  it and was content, n company of  wan and wasted women and children  emerging from their damp vaults to  snatch ono breath of air in the slackening of fire after sunset, and wondering among themselves when would  the relieving force come, heard it  with an incredulous, delirious joy,  soon changed to certainty by the  irruption of the Highland soldiers  among them, and the snatching up  of tho children by their heroic deliverers, to bo kissed and cried over  in their noblo joy at having saved  them from the "fato of Cawnpore; it  rolled along the ranks, and heartened up those still riUugglJiig without  it struck terror to the souls of tho  dusky foe, nnd brought new life and  energy to tlio exhausted garrison,  who took it up and prolonged the  grand note till it hushed every other  sound. : In tho rapid failing' of his  pulses,   Philip  hoard   it .and  rejoiced,  springing from the rich foliage of ��� k����wln<? that hin ', Jin... the* life so  tho beautiful city, when the monot-;BWcet ancl Pi'C'cious to his youth,  ony of the. stern siege.music was ]"'" not Sivcn '" vain; he',' too, ut-  broken by continuous firing from the j .tol'GCl vone <��l>Hrint cheer with his  direction of  Cawnpore;  it grow   ever  nearer and louder, till the hearts of  the brave and weary garrison were  thrilled to their depths by the actual  sight of English soldiers hewing  their way through the streets. Those  who saw broke into a cheer that was  taken np and echoed from end to  end of the intrenchnicnt, till the  very sick joined in it, and some even  mustered strength to crawl forth to  ficc the blessed, long-expected sight.  Welcome indeed was that sight, but  terrible, for( the enemy's Tire enfilading the narrow street was very  heavy, and the English fell at every  step. Now tho battle was at its  ���fiercest, the relieving force had been  fighting all tins long day, and ; had  to cut their? way stop by step in  ovcr-t/imi nish ing numbers through  tho bcriegcii*),  who'���:   they could   not  last strength, something "crashed on  his head, he fell, and the battle raged over and away from his prostrate  body.  Lucknow, was relieved at last, with  the loss of over a quarter of the relieving force; and though after the  first wil and rapturous emotion of  tho relieved garrison had subsided,  the relief was found to be but a reinforcement, food and quarters for  which ^could with difficulty be provided, the sequel that the deed was  worth the terrible cost. ..  How long Philip lay among the  slain ho did not know; ho was probably protected from further injury  hy falling into one of the trenches  cut across the road to impodo tho  progress of the ' troops; when he regained  consciousness he  found     him-  night. How different was the going  of Harry Lawrence but three months  since; how different would it be with  Havelock and Outram if they fell,  as, for all he knew, they might already have done each leaving the  memory'of a noble life and stainless  name. Thus Philip lamented his  youth.    " , "  Soon he was led before commanding ofliccrs and questioned, though  on most points tho rebels know far  more than he. Insults and threats  of, torture were sometimes his portion; twice or thrice ho was returned  to his prison and left in that awful  suspense, which was not the least  among the trials Englishmen endured during the ^rebellion. His prison  was changed, he was transported  aimlessly from place ,to place, led  out to execution and covered with  muskets, which after all were not  fired,  or fired in the air.  Often he felt that the bitterness of  death was past, but again and again  the agony was- proioupi-d, nnd he expected no mercy in the end. His  first, acquaintance with the Indian  people was made at -,-in unfortunate  time; in all those dark, fierce, tur-  bancd faces round him, he saw  only fiends of cruelty, heathen  fanatics bound by devilish rites  to all iniquity. As tragedy  after tragedy had reached  his tingling, ears, his horror of those  alien Asiatics had grown, til] he said  things of them and the treatment  due to them which shocked Jessie,  then, and-himself, in after-years. He  did not reflect that tho revolt was,  after all, but a military and partial  outbreak; he had seen nothing of the  intelligence, the culture, the graceful manners of those interesting nnd  picturesque peoples; had -heard nothing ,of the magnificent fidelity and.  noble'.''-'generosity of which many of  them gave proof during the 'Mutiny.:  He did not remember that even the  worst deeds of cruelty wrought -upon conqucrorsj*of an alien race, a  hated religion, and n different civilization, were equalled by what the;  "most polished .people" . in Christeri-  dpm did -to their, own countrymen  and fellow-Christians in the French  Revolution; nor did ���" ho1 know',!' how  dreadful some of the English reprisals had been.  One day he found himself unbound  in an abandoned house on the outskirts of the, city, by the river,  guarded slightly and .carelessly. Presently ho discerned from his '.window  a groat tumult: natives, both sepoys  and civilians, . rushing headlong in  wildest panic amid the thunder of a  furious cannonade and crash of the  explosion of an English mine beneath a largo building held by, the  rebels; and taking advantage ol the  tumuli and confusion and flight of  his    guards.      effected  .   his    escape  self a prisoner, deprived of his sword   through unlocked doors.,   Ho caught I  up a tulwar among the armu the  soldiers had thrown away in -thoir  panic and made.for the river, unheeded in the general flight. Seeing  a boat, ho sprang into it,'pushed off  and floated down stream, for he had  no oars. Ho saw the English , flag  waving still above the battered Residency, which was as fiercely bombarded as ever, though lhe besiegers  had been beaten back from the immediate vicinity of tho position. He  fet himself borne farther and,farther  from them,,,until tho caprice of the  current sent him ashore some miles  away from tho city? beneath a grove  of mangoes, into the shade and shelter'of which he was glad to crawl.  The half-closed wound had ' burst  open again during his flight, he had  been unabla to bind it .properly;  every moment he grew fainter with  loss of blood beneath tho scorching  sun, until he" sank at last, uncon-  cious, just within the grove.  When ho ��� returned to consciousness  dark, 'turbaned faces were bending  over him, restoratives were given  him, his wound was bound up, he  was lifted gently into a'palanquin  well, sheltered from the sun, . and  borne awny, he knew not whither.  Some timo after darkness had fallen, they reached a small town; the  bearers set down the palanquin be-  foro nn arched door -which opened to  admit them, and Philip presently  found himself in a courtyard surrounded by buildings; outside of  which was va verandah lighted by  lamps from within and partially illumined by the Blant rays "of . the  moon  from  without.  A Hindoo lady dressed in bright  silks,-with gold* anklets and bangles,  camo, out to welcome and receive a  tnll and dignified* in on" in tho prime  ol life, whom Philip recognized as  having bound up his wound; men  servants salaamed, thcro was much  talking in an unknown tongue, and  ninny and' strango ceremonies confusing to Philip, - Tho tall Hindoo  having entered the house, soon camo  back with ashes taken' from tho altar  upon his brow;' and turning to Philip, bowed himself to him, touched  his feet ,in token of respect, and bid  him welcome in. the name of God to  tho house of Gossamjee Bhose.  Philip, wondering and 'half dazed,  could only speak some words of  thanks "as he was taken from tho  litter ancl led into the house,  through which the sound of a female  voice, softly singing, was heard.' He  was.conducted to'a room containing  a low bedstead of strange fashion,  and furnished with all.that was necessary for air ancl coolness. Rules--  bhai Ghose, Gossamjce's wife, then  appeared with some pleasant drink,  and -bid him welcome' in words of  which he. could only distinguish a  few.  Dishes of curiosly cooked .food were  then ..brought,   with   warm  water,    a.  native * dress,  including a turban,'in  which  Philip arrayed himself wi.th  a  sort' of dreamy incredulity. ,   Having  washed,  dressed,- and oaten,  ho    lay  down    upon     his    charpoy much refreshed  and half  fearful lest    a clap  of hands  -should be heard and    this  strango Arabian Nights vision should  vanish.      Instead of which,  his kind  host  entered'  surveyed  him  with  benevolent    satisfaction,    saw     to     his  bandages,   and   bid  him  rest,   saying-  that he would come and talk to him  on  the morrow���which he did, bringing   a  native  doctor,   who  examined  and dressed the wound and departed.  "All    that  you   now   require,   sir,"  Gossamjeo said,   "is a few days perfect  rest  and  freedom  from  anxiety.  Tho   doctor thinks    your wound will  then bo quite healed."  "Why are you - so kind to mo, a  stranger and foreigner fighting  against your fellow-countrymen ?"  Philip asked of this veritable Good  Samaritan, when he had told him  his name and military rank,' and  briefly narrated his adventures of  tho last few days.  Gossamjeo Bhose  sat on a   cushion  on the ground, with his arms clasped  round  his  knees,   before  Philip,   who  was sitting on the bedstead.     He" observed that it was a duty to succor  tho unfortunate and to  exercise hospitality,  and  further  that he     loved  tho Feringhees.      The English    Rah,  ho  said,  was just and  merciful,  and  beneath    it   merchants,   like  himself,  could carry on their trades in peace  without    molestation.       Ho    trusted  before long to seo this outbreak sub^  clued,  and  tho En/jlish  rule restored;  for  tho   natives   had  suffered     much  from anarchy in some places, nnd despotism in  others.      Sir Henry Lawrence  was a just man,  and a    lover  of  tho native  races;  his   name     was  mentioned   by many   at  tlio lighting  of lamps,  his death  was a calamity  to  all who   had    known the  boneii-  cenco of his sway;  for his sake,    all  English   were   welcome    to whatever  afcj    Gossamjeo   Bhose     could     give  them.     Outram was a good man, he  had charged his people to "spare the  holy    places."      The  ��� Mohammedan  rule was very different, as tho people  of Oudo found to their cost.   It must  not be? known   that, Gossamjee had  an English officer in his house. Beel-  ampore,    the   namo    of  the, town in  which ho lived,  was groaning.1 under  tho oppression of.a,fanatical and intolerant   moulvio,"   who    had  defiled  the temple with the abomination   of  cow's flesh..     Gossamjee had    taken  the   liberty   of     destroying    Randal  Sahib's dress, in which he had found  a valuable jewel; he begged that his  highness,would wear his turban when  at the window,  or on the house-top;  and  conform,   so  far  as  his  religion  permitted  him,   to   Hindoo  customs'?  in some of which he at once instructed him.     He then left him, sending  his   son,    Chunia,    a lad   of sixteen,  who taught him the mysteries of the  luxurious   hubble-bubble   and   several  useful Hindostaneo phrases.  (To be Continued.)  THE lOIlfflNJATTLBSBitPt  HOW IT COMPARES WITH   THffi  OLD THREE-DECKER.  What Nelson Would Have Thought  of  a   "London','   or  -  "Bulwark." *  We wonder what Nelson would havo  said if he could have looked a century ahead aiid read in tho daily  paper a sentence such an this : '"After the receipt of tho intimation tlio  Russian warships Varyag and Kerens*, left the harbor ana t-ngugecl the  Japanese Fleet at from six to eight'  miles' distance," a piece of information which we read to-day without '  the least surprise.  In'Nelson's timo a gun would fire  a 681b. ball with any'hope ol hitting an enomy's ' ship a mile away  was a thing,to be wondcred-at, and '  indeed, such monster weapons' were  rarely used. Tho standard weapon  carried by the largest ship of tho lino  was a thirty-two pounder, and to  make it effective the opposing ships .  preferred to ��� get within pistol-rang*  of each other before discharging their  broadsides.  -And  yet,     when  Nelson   was     still  alive and with    his greatest    honors  unwon, it was seriously thought that   '  the    battleship    of (the period    had  touched    finality in     naval  construe-.  ,  tion.        "The   size    of     our ships,")'  wrote ' a ' great   authority    in 1800,  "seems now to  have    nearly reached  Its maximum;, for Nature  herself    in  some measure        , ,  FJXES ITS LIMITS.     -    '-   V  Timber, the growth of. Nature, cannot be mado to grow larger, and tho  very element in which, our ship's are  to navigate has only certain depths  that cannot be increased." '  And    then   tho'writer  proceeds    to'  throw up his hands in amazement at* ���".  a  "ship of most extraordinary,    si/.o  which the    French have lately   built 7  ���with a keel 172 feet long    and    a  tonnage of 2,850���an unwieldy monster    pronounced to,bo entirely unfit  for service and,which hath never been  out of harbor."  But    what   a " baby this leviathan  would look to-day by the  side cf   a  ,  London or .Bulwark    of much    moro   ,  than twice the length and four times  the tonnage,  which can force its way,,  against wind and waves at a - speed  of well over    twenty   miles .'an hour.'  Still,  a first-rate    ship of a century  ago was a very fine vessel .and,   for  the time, a splendid lighting machine  well worth spending a minute or two -  in picturing.       Although    'called     a  "throe-decker" she had, in fact,   five  decks,  of     which   three  carried    her   *  hunderd or more guns. -' '  Along the whole length of her main  deck on' each side was a row of, seventeen thirty-two pounders; the middle-deck beneath carried seventeen of -7  these guns on each side together with  two 8 in. guns, pointing  < THEIR  GRIM MUZZLES  like their fellows above and below,  through as many ports; and on the ,  lower deck were twenty-eight thirty-  two pounders and four 8in. guns' ���  while still deeper in the ship was tho  magazine, containing about thirty-  five tons of gunpowder.  Thas we have a stately battleship  showing over a hundred, vicious teeth (.1  to the enemy, and sure to give an  excellent account of herself. Each  of her ninety-six smaller guns fired  a 32 lb. ball propulled by a charge  of 14 lb. of powder, and a broad-*  side would pour something like three-  quarters of a ton of metal into tho  enemy's sides.  A battleship of to-day, like the .  London, carries only forty-six guns;  but a single one of them-can discharge in two' shots as great a  weight of metal as an entire broadside of Nelson's biggest ship. The  12in. gun, of which each battleship  carries four, dispatches a projectile  weighing 850 lb. by means of a  charge of 207 lb. of cordite. Tho  Tho shell has an extreme range of  over twenty miles, and will go clt-an  through 3 feet of iron at the distance of a mile. The 0 inch gun  hurls a shell of 100 lb. weight, and  the 9.2 in. one of 380 lb.; while of  the forty-six guns, four of them will  pour forth in a couple of minutes  three times the weight of metal ono  of Nelson's ��� ships could discharge?  from all her hundred guns.   4.   BIRDS  DO THE CAKE WALK.  In  tho  Leeward Islands  there    are,  largo numbers of n particular* branchl  of   lhe albatross  fumily;  these  birds  habitually    perform,   with  great sol  enmity   and    regularity,   a  kind    of  cako   walk.      Two  birds step  up    to  one another, and the first bows profound ly to  the Kccond;  then  the second takes up     tho bowing, and after  that they bow alternately.   They circle  round  each ' ether,  still     bo whig;  this is kept up.,for a minute or   so,  and after that comes a little fencing  with     the '���; bills,   but- all  in  perfect  good     .temper.      7The    second    bird  stands still, at the conclusion of this  sparring,   while  the  first  stands ��������� on  tip-toe, .puffs -out 'its  breast,    raises  its bill ,as high in the air as it can,  ancl utters a .groan ��� that sounds lileo  tho     "moo"  s-f  a cow.      While    the  sound  lasts,   the    second  bird  snaps  its     bill    rhythmically.     .Sometimes,  the first will    pick   up a twig    and  offer it to the other, .but the second  refuses   "tho.' offering,   and,'-in     turn,.'  does  the Bame     thing;.-v.'Afterv   this,  the game begins again vvith, the var*  iation    that  the'-rotaa  arc-"-'reversed;''  The albatross-is a. Vii'ost polite bird,  and   it has  often  been  demonstrated  that  if a human  being bows  to    it,  the salutation is returned unfailingi;-.  by the, bird. I  v ���=   p; k��:**.x.^:.<.<..x..:..:��:��:..:.-.;..:��:..:.-.:��:��m  N  ft*  TRUE AS   .  t>.  u riK*-*********^^  ���/ I.  ',jF As Curtis 7stopped to light a cigar  "' the flame brought out the strong  ., lines of his face. At the same  Fl moment  he  was   struck  sharply     on  *��� tho cheek by something soft and per-  \ fumed, which slipped to his shoulder  / and   thence     to  tho gioiind.  leaving  ��� begmd the fragrance of the spring  j) Woods  Bcfoic he stooped to find the un-  :'t{ usual niibsilc, Curtis, involuntarily  >, looked up. In the open window of  tho dark houso in front of xxlnch he  i't, stood * ho could just discern a blur  k of while.' The blur resolved itself  v'Mnto the tender form of a girl; then  >'. blio drew,, the curtain quickly..  i' llo bent to pick up (he thing that  hud hit tick linn, and discovered th.it  'll'yx was holding it patiently in his  "'mouth.      Vyx   was   Cuitis's  dog,   an  i Irish ten ior.      He was his   muster's  ,'���; inseparable conipanion *\v lien"*-tho* big^  man  took   walks     in  the streols    of  St.   Petersburg. (  It"  "Como'   under    the    (lump,    Pyx,"  commanded    Curtis-;      'And   tho dog  trotted     obediently   to   the     corner,  ', whero his master  took from  hun    a  < bunch of violets tied with   ribbon of  the same 'color, 'and ���enfolding a bit  ii of  crisp  paper. "  ,  y 'Ho lead  the hurried words :    ��  "I   don't know  who you ate, _but  you are"!!!!  Englishman,  and Iv"bc-  jUeve   you    arc -a..gentleman.     Two  nights you  have' passed   tho  house���  you and your dog���and I have'heard  ������,'your voice as you spoke to him,    it  ��� gave me.courage       In  the morning,  at  si\,  I shall   bo  alone."     Will you  come tov mo  then V 'I need help    at  j, once."    '  That  was  all.      On  tho .surface    it  ,,looked  like  the  rambling   of an     insane   poison,     but     Cm lis   retained  somo    of   the illusions of his    caily  youth  "We will think it ovor xxlnlc wo  have a bite, Pyx," he said and led  tho way to a little out-of-the-way  place, whole he ordered a simple  rncal  Under the stronger light Curtis  once moie examined, the violets, and  discovered that the ribbon vxhich  tied U.cmt -"-cs stamped vvith a  strange device topped with a cioxxn  As he looked up he met the gaze  of a man seated at a table opposite,  a small, fair, red-cheeked individual,  with the ends of his moustache upturned.  "Beg pardon '" "ho said. "Beg  -lardon, but might I ask whoie you  got  those, violets ?'���"  Curtis  looked  at  him. '  "No," ho said, "you might  not !"  The little man fidgeted and reddened .  "But I must insist '" he said, "it  is important that I should know."  "That you should know nothing '  You can buy a bunch of violets at  an-..'street  corner" ,  Tho httlo man leaned over and  put an impiossive hand on Curtis's  arm.  "But,  not  with    that   ribbon,  dear sir," ho said.  "What do you know?" Cuitis asked in   turn.  Tlie little man fanly squirmed  "I cannot tell you Come with  mc I" ho pleaded  Cuitis followed the foreigner out  into tlio stormy street. They walked some distance before they stopped at a daik stone house. The  door was opened by a concierge, who  showed them into a handsomely-appointed library.  Here sat two men. One was tall  and dark,  the other   short and giey.  Curtis's guide did not stop for introduction or explanations  "Look i" ho cried oxcitedlv, and  dragged Curtis up to the table-that  the light might fall on the violets  and on tho ribbon winch tied them.  "lie refuses lo suy xxhere ho got  them,'-' he fumed.  Tho big, dark man looked at Curds  keenly. '  "You do not trust is *" he said.  "Well," said Curtis, "until I have  sonic explanation of your very unusual conduct, I must natuially  stand in tin attitude of defence."  "There can surely be no harm in  that," said the short, grey man,  "provided that wo have your word  that what wo suy shall go no lur-  thcro."  "All right," said Curtis,  "Wo look for the princess of a  small kingdom which shall go uri-  'naniocl. ' Whatever your surmises  may be they cannot reach the facts  'and xvo desire secrecy in the matter," said the dark man. "It is  enough that you should know that,  by a sorics of tragic deaths, this  princess has become next in succession to the crown, and that she has  run away."  Curtis thicvv back his head and  laughed gaily.  "So having  her wings, you  Mi a cage."  "Wo offer* her  the dark man  closed window. Then, reading mischief in tho faces of the three, he  reached quickly into an inner pocket  and brought out a card, across  Which he scribbled a line.  "Bo "seated, gentlemen!" he said  sternly.      "1 am not afraid."  Then all at once he thrust the  caid into  Pyx's mouth,'*  "Take it home '" he cried. And,  with one strong thrust of his olbow,  he shattered the glass of the window  and threw the dog into the stieet.  Then he felt himself pulled back by  strong- hands.  ' For several minutes the four grappled, breathing heavily, then Curtis  thicw them off. .  "If you hurt me you will be "sor-  ly," he hurled his defiance at them.  "My dog is now gone xxith'a note  which tells ol my dangci * Ho will  bring help."  "Lot him go," uud the fair man  nervously.  "And, if J might suggest���soon,"  said  Cuitis  placidly "Help     will  undoubtedly  nirive."  When Curtis reached the corner,  ho found Pyx sitting stolidly on the  hei b  "Good     dog,   I'vcio '" said  Curtis,  as   *t,lie  two   plodded   .to   the  hotel;  "we    fooled   thorn       Thev  took you,  for  a   trick ^log,   and   expected     tho  whole  of  the secret  police." ,  jr.  ma-  tho  ho  my  allowed    her to    try  wish  to shut her up  said  .1  kingdom '  ternly.  "And she picteis freedom?"  "Ach !" Tho big man rose with  a  movement   ol   nnptifiencc       "Wc lose  time       You know where she is.   Tell  us i"  At his tone Pyx giowlecl, but Curtis  hiughecl  again.  "If J  knew I should not tell ������.oil."  The   three men   rose  threateningly,  and again Tyx growled.    Curl is rose  also, and stood vvith bis back to   a  At live o'clock ui the morning they  woro out rignin in'front of' the dark  houso of mystery  Tho lady of tho violets opened ,tho  door before Cuitis could ring. '  "Come in I" she commanded, and  led   them  to a  back room.      .  Then Curtis saw her lace He had  been picpared foi beauty, but ho had  not thought to find' such youthful  loveliness. ,  "I can trust you," she said.  Then  Curtis did  a stiange    thing.  ITo dropped   on   one" knee 'and    carried tho appealing hands to his lips.  "Let me seive you," he cued, "my  princess !"  She dicw back from Curtis with  lei 1 or  "How did jou know !" she stammered "How did you Know I was  a princess ">" y  ~  "I ?sa\t      Horn/     and  the  otheis,"  said   Cuitis,  and told his stoiy  And when he had finished, s'ie told  her own  "Did "they tell you," she said,  "that they intended to loicc mc to  mairy tho prince of another province���my cousin '* To force me,  who have breathed the breath of  freedom in the loiesttr���to shut me  up rn a dieary castle, -loveless and  unloved >,, I could not stand it; and  I ran away " ,  *  "Alone ���>"  "No, I made Miss Powell, my English governess,  come with mc.      She  wants me  to     go  back  to my kingdom; that is why 1 appealed to you  lovton't go back !"  ' Y"ou shall not !" said-Curtis earnestly. X  He unfolded a plan that had  lured in tho quiet hours of  morning.  "Away' in dear old England?'  said, "I have a house���^rude outside,  but comlortablo within Tor nergh-  bors there are an old fanner and  Ins    wife In the   winter I travel,  but when tho summer coines I live  there alone, with the birds T fish  and hunt, and when I got tired of  it all I roam again���novel for long,  however I can't live what people  call 'lilc> ' li I could take you  there, they could ncvei find you."  "Let us go at once." she said  Thus it came about that late that  nrglit a tall man and a slight boy���  the latter clad in a long coat that  leached to his heels���um up v the  steps ol the_express  "We will go this way," Curtis had  explained, "then xvc will make a de-  toui. They will not caie to make  inquiries, and so, we can escape  them " x -  It  was Vyx who gave them away,  however.        He    was being led down  the    platfoim,     when   tho lunaxvays,  watching  fiom tho    window,     hcaid  the excited whisper :  "It's the dog, llumz '"  The  princess,   forgetting  guise, coxxeied back in her  "They have found tne '"  "Light     this     cigaielto  commanded.  "Hut " expostulated the astonished pnncess.  "Go on !" he icpe.ilcd  And when tho three excited for-  eigneis looked into the window they  glanced only once at the slendct  Ltd, who, with his collar pulled up  riboiit his ears, wus apparently  smoking nonchalantly  "They are not hero," said Tlcin/,  almost touching elbows wilh tho  boy.  Just then (lie xxhistlc sounded,  and through tho train ciiinc the first  quiver ol movement.  "Wo must gel out," said the dark  man And tliey humped into Curtis, looming tall and unconcerned in  the doorway  "You '" said Jlein/ jojfullv. Then  he spoke quickly to his companions.  "I will stay on and follow hun I  ciui wire lioni the next station "  The two older men stepped from  flid tram, and Itciiit*?- loaned out to  wave to tfiem Then Curtis's arm  shot out, and, with wonderful  stieii��>th, ho lifted tho little man  cioxxn and oui, and swung himself on  tlio lootboard us tlie train got her  speed ancl rushed out of tho station  Then ho went to comlort a whitc-  fnced boy, who was looking unspeakable things at a  frayed cigaielto  Four clays later a dogear t drove  Curtis and a weary-looking little  princess up to the door of the former's rural   icticaf  "And tins is to be my homo," she  said, as her eyes took in the glories  her  seat.  dis-  Curtis  I   AbOUt the  ������"���tHpuse  DOMESTIC RECIPES.  Ginger Cookies ���One cup, each,  sugar, molasses and buttei or lard  (add a littlo salt if lard, is used);  one-half >cup of boiling water, one  teaspoonful soda, oven full, one tea-  spoonful of gingei, and flout enough  for a soft dough.    ''  Olive Sandwiches.���Scald and .cool  ono dozen large olives, take out the  stones and chop the moat very fine  Add a teaspoonful of mayonnaise  dressing and tho same quantity of  cracker dust. Mix 'and spiead on  thin slices of -outlet ed bread Nice  for luncheons, teas and lor the children's lunch Im-sIccIs.  Chut lotto Uus.se���A well-made charlotte russc i.s'aolicious, and not half  as often served as it deserves to be.  To be at its best estate it should bo  made ol puie cieaiu Line a deep  dish with lady fingers or'sliced spongo  cake. Fill tlie centio with whipped  cream slightly sweetened and flavored  to taste; spiead lady fitigeis or the  thinly sliced spongo cake To make  it a little more elaboiate. spiead tho  cake used to line the dish with jolly or jam. ,,    ,  Quiclc Gi again Hi cad���Ono egg,  one-quarter cup'of--sugar, two lablc-  spoonfuls" of molasses, oiic cup of  milk, one tablespoonful ��� of melted  butter, two cups ot graham flout, sif-  teci, one cup of wheat flour and three  full teaspoonfuls \ of baking powder.  Mix in tlio order given', and" bake in  moderate ovens for ��� thioe-quartcis of  an hour.      r  Macaroon Custard���Crush a' do/cn  macaroons Make (a custard of six  yolks of eggs and a pint and one-  half of light cream, with, a, tablc-  poonful of powdoi ed sugar Cook  this custard slowly till it thickens;  stn in tho macaroon crumbs, and  seite, when cool, heaped on a dish  frothy, seasoning Iirst with salt and  garnished with stupes of angelics.  Frothed Eggs ���Beat live eggs until  pepper Melt two tablcspoonfuls of  butter in a bowl set over hot water,  pour the butter over the eggs, put  them rn .an enameled pan and sot  over very moderate heat until they  are warmed through Then pour  them rapidly back and forth irom the  pan into the bowl',that had held tho  butter?until eggs and butter aie well  blended Place over 'the' (ire once  more,and stir rapidly until a"siiioolh,  creamy "mass appeals Pour over  slices of hot bultcicd toast?'      _  .  English Bicad Pudding���Ono pint  of soft bicadci limbs, one-hall cup of  dned currants, or laisms, two eggs,  two tablespoonfuls of s.igar, 1} cups  of milk. Gioaso small custatd cups  or ordinalv baking-pan, and put in  the bi cad-crumbs The bettei way  to make the cumiiis is to ���fcake a  whole slice and toll il between the  hands The fruit mav bo itiiv-etl with  tho ci umbs, or it may bo spi cad on  top or on the bottom of the" pan If  it is used to cover, the top, tt will foim  a bottom layci when (lie pudding is  turned out Beat eggs without* separating, and siigai antf then milk  When the sugar is dissolved, pour  carefullv over the breadcrumbs Let  stand ten minutes and place in a  shallow baking-pan, partly filled with  water Cake in a quick oven fifteen  or twenty minutes The mi-vUirc  must bo "set in the ccntie" Se'rx-o  with a liguid pudding  sauce  sary .and  trim, the  wicks  when   they  become uneven.  Lamps should be kept perfectly  clean on the inside as well as on  the outside. They should be carefully examined and filled each morning, and when necessary cleaned out  and tummed. The burner of a lamp  should bo especially looked after, but  this is the part most often neglcctod.  Tho fine holes in it, or the "gau/c"  through which air is admitted to the  flames, should bo kept cntiiely free  from oil and dust. The little ma-  chinoiy which moves the wick up  and down must also be, cleaned out  when necessary. If the lamp is a  large brass lamp with a tube for  ventilation running clear through tho  fount to the burner, so that tho air  ascends to tho wick from beaneath,  bo careful to examine this space, for  it is likely to become choked with  dust and bin nod-off particles of the  wick  Tl the wick needs trimming. take  a match or smooth bit ol wood and  gently rub lt^over the edge of the  wick, after turning tho metal tube  holding it in on a line with the lower edge of the burned out, crusty rim  of tlio wick. The metal tube ' acts  as a guide for the hand, thus making  tho trimming even  Whether or not lamps need cleaning' and trimming, tliey should be  filled with oil every, day They burn  bettei when tho fount is full of orl.  When the inside of the fount is found  to have a sediment, the residue of  oil should be poured out and thrown  away? or strained and used for other  household purposes, such as cleaning  mouldy or .damp woodwork in' the  cellar or in combination with boiling  water or soap,, for cleaning the iron  sink in tho_ kitchen. 7 Use only the  best and clearest oil for lamps 'Cheap  koi osene often gives forth unpleasant  odors and does not burn brightly.  Never leave a lamp turned low"  It creates gas and uses up as much  oil*as  when.it  burns  brightly If  it is necessary to have a light' during  the- night in a sick-room use a tiny  lainp���and burn it *full_ force.       '    ,  Tn a country house where a largo  number of~lani��s are used rt is better to keep them in a little closet by  themselves than to expose them on a  shelf rn the kitchen, where they arc  sure to  collect dust.'  I   YOUNG i  rs  \  ++-f++++^+++++++++-f-*H--->��  THE BOY WE NEED.  Here's to the boy who's not aft aid  And never tries to slink.  Who never is by toil dismayed.  To do his share of vvoi k,  The  whose    heart is brave to  TO  MAKE' DISHES  DATNTY.  THE rKOrEU     CAl'J*.  OF LAMPS  It is not an uncommon thing for  women who are' lastidious in other  matters to pay little or no attention  to     lamps except  to  fill  when  ncccs-  Atiy well-cooked dish, however  plain, can be made truly 'epicurean  by the garnish applied.  Often, too, cx'aclly the right diess-  ing will be "found under'the band, if  the <* housekeeper has sufficient judgment to recognise its possibilities.  For a dish of lobster salad- there  aie lobster claws,, lobstci coral, ctess  and for all salads radishes and beets  cut' into ' flowers, curled celery^ and  celciy "tips'; ' spirals 'of olives and  fancy "shaped wafers. " Aspic jelly  molded in fancy forms or cut m  squares is used on cold meats with  mounds of jelly, wreaths of parsley  and of cress, shiedded lettuce, lemons  cut as flowers or a5- pigs, cucumbois,  hard-hoilcd eggs cut in fanciful shapes  etc Fish is set off with stripes" of  fried potatoes form ing a nest, slices  of lemon, cucumber, paisley, olives,  green peppers or cress  Tomatoes make a piquant addition  in the case of ��� salads .and meats l''or  stv'cets there ato many trimmings, lor  example, candied and maraschino  cherues, candied fruits, cm rants, raisins, ginger and bonbons "White  grapes oi slices of oiangc or pineapple dipped in vx Into of egg and powdered-sugar aie pielty lor gelatine,  rice or farina Bits of jelly decorate  nee     croquettes Angelica,     which  comes m long stirps and is easy to  cut into different shapes, is a populai  decoration. r  woodland���"my  beautiful  castle,"  said  vou  to admit  "I   shall  Cm lis  whom  tlie   pnncess  softly,  who shall   be    ad-  liaiul.  Hut  of     the  homo '"  "Until jou lire of it," said Cuitis  "Alls V.'oollctl will make you comfortable, and pcihap.s, when Miss  Powell gels ovei her fear, she can  come and visit jou. You will have  vour books and your Iioi.sc. It cannot ba very lonely "  "And     you,"    sho    stud  havo yon '?"  "ft  is youi  seriously,  "for  you  will,"  "All,"     said  "then  it    is you  mil ted fu st."  She  touched   out  hei  he ciid not take it.  "My princess," he said, "thcie is  only ono xvtiy in which I can conic  into your home, and I have not tho  right to ask that, for J am simply  a humble British subject, and you  are a princess "  She put out her hand to him, and  this tunc he look it, for her gesture  was one  ol appeal  "In my country,"  said   tho     little  princess, "wc who arc lojal ask "  A great xvavo ot  ci lmson coloi   dyed  her face ancl then left it xvlnte.  "Ask " sho faltoied.  Ho took her in his strong arms,  and, holding her thus, bent his faco  to hois  "Would you be willing, ho said  engoily, "to many me'* To put  aside 'royalty for cvei, and be my  who���you, who uio a  princess?"  She' nestled     to him  like a    tired  "Ah " she sard xvilh a little happv  'aiigh'    "but   you   must     romernbei  that   t arn no  longer a princess.      1  am  only  a  woman-just  ,i   woman-ji��''^  who loves you."���London Answers.     '���>''"���-)  BOTIT"TTAMDS'MUST BE USED.  Our wideawake German friends recognise that being able lo do things  with both hands is a useful accomplishment, and in all the technical  schools the students have to piactiso  working with both hands. Tal'e, a  man who has to saw by hand Sou  will seo him with Ins uglit knee ou  tho plank ancl the saw in the right  hand; he becomes tiled in the corresponding arm,' and actoidiiigly  shifts his position and goes on sawing with his loft hand, because the  loll aim is quite fie.sh. Planing  and very many other kinds of work,  hillicrlo carried out by means of tho  light hand and aim, are performed  quite us well with the left. In some  eases, this facility enables a man  to double his output. Years ago,  the cieik who knew stenography pos-  sos'od a qualification which gave him  precedence ancl a higher salary, but,  at the present tune, it may fairly be  said that it is i\ necessity, and his  chanco of earning a living without  it, is not a good one. hi the same  way, the struggle in the labor market will bung about the use of both  hands. In some trades the output  cun be mcicased by using both hands  at once; the acute man will acquire  this anibidcxtei it.v in order to gain  an advaiil.!".!' and in lime the qualification will I I'toi'ie common, and it  will be a nccc-'-.l.x instead of nn advantage.  Mr. Pug vis-���   Uh if"    You w.ll not  nmir.v    ii c ' '       .Sv.c-t Girl���"Impossible"    "Pit '-on -'ci ed lo love mo  once      You; eves bii^hlei'd  at     my  .appioach,   nrd   often   \. ho-i   I   mil   sil-  io'illy go/ing  at .vim   f  n: i  sine     xo'i  !      <i<    gicillv     airili.li'd "       ' Y,.s,   T  but     m'i'co   ton     have    cut  o'i  i lc-v.Ns'.e'-, you  don t.  Joo'% so  boy  meet  All lions in his way;  Who's not discouraged  by defeat,  But tries another day.  r  Tho boy who always means to do  The very best ho can.  Who always keeps tho right in view,  And aims to  bo a man.  Such boys as these will grow to bo  Tho men whoso hands will guide  The future land; and wo  Shall speak their names with piide.  All honor to the boyvvho'is  A man at heait, I''say;  Whose legend on his shield is this :  'Right always wins the day '  STORIES OF THE MOON.  When  the  boys and  guis  of    Gar-"  many are asked what they spc in the  moon they'answer .���  '"Why a man, of. com so. He was  sent thero for punishment,, and must  stand forever with a bundle of sticks  on his back, because he was v. lcked  enough to gather t<. 7gits on Sunday."  But the Chinese childien would bo  quito surpused lo heai that story.  They would toll jou that a rabbit, ,-  and not a man, lives in the moon.  They aro quite sure about it, becausu  once, long ago, a little boy in'China  was sent to bed .without his supper -  because he had not used chopsticks  properly, and so spilt rice over his  clean blouse.  Then as he lay in bed with the  moon shining on him, and crying be-  causo he was so hungry, a tiny hand  touched him and a kind voice said���  "Hoie, little boy, is a bowl of rice, V  Tho rabbit    in the moon sent    it   to  you " s. .  Little Ah Lee jumped up and ran  to  the tx uidow.  "Oh," he cued, "is theie a rabbit  in the moon *?"  "To be sine," was tho ansxtor.  "Can't you see him? lie is pounding his rice in a bowl "  Then littlo Ah Lee pressed his faco  against the window and looked very  hard  "I sec him," he cried joj fully.  j'Whal a nice, kind rabbit he. must  bo "  Sinco then evciy little Chinese boy  has been ablo to sco the rabbit,  too.  When tho little Hottentot, the fun- '  ny little brown boy who lives in far-t  away Africa, and who gi oases lus  faco instead of washing it. and never  combs his hair, asks his mother  about tho moon this is the story she  lolls hun ��� ���  One day the moon said to the hare  ���Go to the earth ancl toil lJ,c ;ieoplo  that just as J rise again after dying  away so shall ihey die a'id again  como lo  lile.  But the stupid h.nc di.l i,ol cany  tho kind message right He told tho  people that the moon bcs.xste 1 that  she ioce again, but that tliej died  foi ovei.  When tho moon heard this she was  very angry Who took an  axe   to  cut off tho hate's head.' but the axo  missed and only cut his lip open.  Ex'or since,allien the hare's children  have  a  "hare Jip "  Then the pain of the cut'made the  haro so wild that' ho flew at tho  moon -and almost scratched her eyes ,  out. Tho black sears on the moon's  face aie the matks of tho luito's  claws  Quite a different stoiy is told to  the childien ot Iceland  When Jack and Jill fell down tho  hill, they say, the moon picked thorn  rip. She wiped away Jill's tears  and patched Jack's crown. Then,  talcing one under each aim, she flew  up to the .'ky ugain. Thero they  dinxv water for her, and sometimes  their buckets tilt ovcr'and the water  spills Then tho people on eaith  s-.'iv  it ruins.  o v,  like pooi,  dear, dead an I noiu  urs n.iPr'icssivE name.  There was once a loinatitic damsel  whose i up of joy was filled when sho  met a man named Horatio ICngcI-  coiirt l.laiisuville do J'rouii.  "AVh.it a magnificent niunc*" sho  sighed "Ah, the grandeur of it. If  he were but nunc!"  And so she set hot* cup at him. Tn  lime he was hois. And the only time  she ever addressed htm by his full  name was when she put rt on the envelopes containing hei passionate lot-  tcis In the lettets and in her daily  speech she called him "Toodles "  This shows that thoro is much in a  name until we decide upon a more  appropriate one  NKVlsR PID IT BICFORR.  A certain major bought a Ltorso  from a dealer, and shoitly afterwards  the lollow'ing convoi sation was  heard'  "You have swindled mo with that  hoiso von sold me last week "  "How so0"' a*,kcd the dcaloi, ".cry  much surprised  "Well, I only had hmi foi tluce  dat s vx hen he died "  ''I I.it's very stiange. T owned  him Iwi nty-tlirce years, ancl worked  linn haul every day, and never 'new  hun  lo do that." ATUN,    B,   C„     SATURDAY.   -JUNK' is',    1904
*t
m
, Puhlishctl   every    Saturday   morning* bv
Tin: Atlik Claim  Puumshino Co.
A.C.     1II11H0HFBL,1), liUITOH,    PKOI'llIBTOll.
OIKco of publication Po'ail St., Atlin, 1!. C.
Advertising Unto-, :   $1.00   per  inch, eacli
'iix,ui-tion.    Ki_-uiliiig notices, 2!>   cents it lino.
Special Conti-nct Rates on application.
Tlio btibscji'iptiim price is f-!> a yenr pa>-
ixtile in advance. No pxpor xxill bo tlclixoi-ctl
utilers tlii*s condition is conn-lied xx itli.
Saturday, June iStii, 11904.
NOTICE   TO    QUARTZ   MINERS.
Owing to the numerous enquiries
made;to this office regarding quartz,
we-have decided to make a set of
exhibits, which will be shown free
to all-corneis. >*,'       " •
Any bwiiers of quartz mines, car-
nr'g to exhibit samples of ores from
their properties, can bring or forward same to " The Claim'; office,
"ivheie .they will be ■ classified and
put on show.        '
In forwarding samples, kindly
furnish with them the .following
particulars regarding each specimen :—Name of claim, owter, locality, approximate assay ^ value
arid any further information, general or statistical, you carr give.
If samples  were in  duplicate, a
setcotild.be  put  aside  in  case of
.'another  such  fair- as\that. at ^St
Louis, when it could b& forwarded
by us without delay. '       ,,    -
Samples of .value may be 'placed
on exhibit-Tat owner's risk and returned when called for.     -   -
This is r 'request that should be
generously lespouded: to; as'an undoubted service will thereby' be
done to the district as well as to the
country at large., It is 'always a
wise policy to take advantage oi
good advertising mediums, especially when they are free. When
the exhibit is fairly started it will
be thoroughly advertised in these
columns.
U. S. Geological  Survey.
A novel -idditrou to the work of
lire Alaskan division of the United
States Geological Survey will be
carried out during the present
summer. The services of Mr.
Charier Pui'ington, of the firm of
Dovetou & Furington, milling engineer, of Denver, Col., have been
temporarily engaged by the survey
for the preparation of a report 011
the placer mining methods and
costs in the Alaskan territory. Accompanied by an assistant,' Mr.
Sidne3*- Paige, of Washington-,. Mr.
Purington is making a general inspection of, the placer operations, in
Alaska'dining the piesenfseason.
, Mr? Purington arrived here on,
Saturday last, accompanied by,*Mr.,
Sydney Paige of the'Geological
Suivey, and during the" past week
has inspected the hydraulic operations in progress on Pine, Boulder,
Spruce and McKee Creeks, and the
dredging.operations on Gold Run.
He says the area covered by pre-
glacial auiil'ei'ous gravels is undoubtedly large arrd will prove a
factor of much greater permanency
from a placer mining standpoint
than the past-glacial or very recent
gravels decuping  the  beds  of the
present  streams.-  The' Atlin. dis-
*■ , *
trict thus appears, to  afford afield
for placer .operations on a large
scale, which will depend for their
success, largely on' a ".preliminary
mapping and 'prospecting of the
ancient river channels. v   "*• ■-,.-?
,, Messrs.' Purington and ' Paige
wish to express their thanks to .the
.operators of "the" district and-the
citizens generally, for the courtesies extended to them.during their
visit to the "camp.
£3*3
And AH Kinds,of Jewellery-Manufactured on ,the Premises.
$g"T"    Why send oiu when you can gel goodb as cheap here?
Watctees From $& ass*   Feaie Lena of Souvenir Spoons.
JULES'MEET & SON, The Swiss Watchmakers.
♦o-*ci'0*«>0''K'*C'*s>a-s>c**»o**D
t THE    KOOTENAI''  HOTEL,
A, Ft. McDonald, Proprietor.
COl<. FlUyT and Tkainok Htkjcicts.
$
o
%
This l'iist Class Hotel hits lieuii renic-Jflutl ami it-fni'iiisliuil throughout
ami uHor. tlio licHt iicconiinoilalioii to Ti*,iiif,it*nt or I'unntiiiuut ..
Gno.stt.—Aintiric-an ami Luvopoaii plan.
Finest Wines, Liquors and OL'{gars*
■    ■ Billiards, and   Pool. -
0->0*i">'">*'*>0,-K>*>0's>0'C>0'OC^^
I
ft
\
3
H
ID
w
8
GrOEX)'.'-JIOT.JSJHl
DISCOVERY,   £3.   C.
•STKICTITV
r
£cx:rst
CL/i.h5B.
JOHN   WOLTERS,   Prop.-ielor
SX-VCil-'    stt     I.lVlUfV     W    CON'Js'l'X'rlON',
,0
'ussen
4> l'
DIXCN
B HO-HERS,
—.. * ^>-	
Proprietor's
Provincial Secretary's Office.
-  Pool " &    Billiards,  .P-recv '    '
1 ~ , ' ' ' A ,    '
Freighting and Teaming,.     ,&       'Horses artd S.-eir-J!-, ior'iii*
\" , el •"
1  s t
Full Line of
>T>bt>N,
ATLIN^Af'-DiSteOVERY.  -
 . «><£ + =	
ilSl
-From
New York, June' 15th :—A thousand excursionists, mostly women
and children, were on the steamer
Slocsn, which caught fine iu the
waters of Hell Gate today. From
three hundred to five hundred persons perished in the flames or were
diowned. It is impossible to moie
than estimate the loss of life. The
disaster is the most appaling that
ever .occurred in New York harbor.
It is made more distressing by the
fact that most of the lives lost were
those of women, or children of tender age.
" Anglian for Atlin."
As soon as the water rises sufficiently to permit of the undertaking, the White Pass steamer "Anglian" will be taken up through
the rapids and canyon to the upper
lakes, where she will ply during
the season, between Caribou and
Atlin. A number of steamerf. have
been brought down through the
canyon and rapids^but the Anglian
will be, if she succeeds, the first
steamer to breast the current on the
upper voyage.—Whitehorse Star.
HIS HONOUR tho Lieutenant-Governor in
Council has been pleased to make tho
folloxving appointments:—
1st June, 1904*.
, Edwabd J. Tiiain, of Atlin, Esquire, Mining Kecordor, to .be District Registrar of
the Atlin Registry of the Supreme Court
and Registrar of tho County Court of Vancouver, holdeti at Atlm, vico Mr. E. M.N.
Woods, resigned.
James A. Phaser, of Atlin, Esquire, S. M.,
Government Agent, to bo a Magistrate
under the " Small Debt-i Act," for the Atlin
Lake Mini'ig Division, vice Mr. E. M. Ns
Woods, resigned.
SSlg
THE   LATEST . STYLES.
Complete Stock of Dry  Goods
THE    LATEST   IN    HATS,     BOOTS     Aim     &KGES.
g&- GOLD    SEAL    GUM    BOOTS '
Our Goods are the Best and Our Prices the Lowest.
Atlin Lodge, No. 15,
The- Canadian Bank of Commerce.
>
CAPITAL    PAID    UP    $.$,700,000.'
"      R SSJfRVK,   $3,000,000.
Branches of the Bank at Seattle, .
San Francisco,   "'  -
Portland,
- Skagway, et,e.
Exchange sold ors a!S Points*
Gold Dust Purchased—Assay Okficu in Connicction.
D.  ROSS, Manager.
f
meets second and fourth Wednesdays of each month, at 8 p. m.t at
the A. O. U. W Block, Third Street.
Visiting Brothers are cordially
invited to attend.
F. W. Dcwling,
Master Workman.
E. M. N. Woods, Recorder.
V. TROTMAN,   Manager.
Corner Pearl and First Streets, Atlin, B. C.
FIRST   CLASS   RESTAURANT   IN   CONNECTION.
CHOICEST WINES, LrODORS AND CWABS CASE GOODS A SI'ICIAITY,
Hydraulic   Mining
ac
eSSt
HOTEL VANCOUVER.
inery,
HYDRAULIC    GIANTS,    WATER    GATES,
ANGLE   STEEL    RIFFLES    &
HYDRAULIC    RIVETED    PIPK
TrHS HOTEL IS STOCKED WITH
THE   BEST   OF  GOODS
Sana.  Johnstone,   Prona
Estimates furnished on application
The Vancouver Engineering Works,
Vancouver, B. C.
,,*-,
.■/" I  Si'  !?  n  \ v  . ��� >  ���'-,  ATLIN,  B   C, SATURDAY," JUNE  18,    1904  'ATLIN / TRADING' " COM��A_NY, .'.LIMITED,?  n..-fii.  unrt-r, l.,v--,-."i    ���riii-���-������" wia-i   '      �� -* ��i^J����i'r������*-*��*WAJ,w'**^^ 1  '        '      CARKIL'.  1UB  LAKCE&T  AKli"BKST  ASSORTED  STOCK  OF        '  ,1 ���</.  IK  THE  CAM!'-  ���   t ,,      ,        .    k   v< ��� Specialties in Eggs, Butter and Cheese.,  Fresh. Fruit and, Vegetables always in.stock.    ^ '     .    "     , ,  IEE   OUR   LARGE   STOCK'OF   CROCKERY   AND   GLASSWARE  " eesr- l* 'st  <-��XB  POWDER,    GAPS.'> AND    FUSE, - '&OJ,   &Q-  ,0  ��� Birch "Creek.  NOTICE.  "''    Mi. A. P.. Williams, manager of  the Atlin Lake  Mining  Co., in  an  'inteivicw with.''The Claim,"-says  filial aliis :c6inpany>* .property on  :, ijjncli Cieck is, today in a fai better  , "ojMulujoul'tci'be hlirrdlecl-advantage-  ;^isU^ajali.,hcfet6foi2: ''They staU-  f 'ed , piping, 'oii^IvViyr6tlf  last* and  ?'?hH';<'e, ,v\'c^k>rl',steadily^"ever since  Tvvo pTt.s hive ahcadV'been piped  '^oul'an'i clic*'boxe-s   advanced ^some  ; Vli lc;ct   'The pits average 80 tee't  iu  wkUI), 'i-id   fiom   tests  made in  the   graven of the 'pits and in the  *   si uces, indications show that a pay-  -streak hr x been encountered.    The  water  supply"is   belter  than_ was  expected -and.piping   c\ii?be continued night and day without ���hin-  -   deiar.ee     Fourteen   men are woik-  "iug t'vo shifts,-arid tiilh a continu-  -   ance o.'picsaur facilities it is more  tha 1 l-'JLs-iiy ituti   the  comoauy will  this seisoii.nial'e a verj.good show-  *7.ing?>" -     ���'.-',,      -   *' -  APPLICATION    FOR   TRANS-  ' 1"KR Or LIQUOR- LICENCE  "[-' I-JUNCIS 'IHOMAb 'IKOUGII'lON. ol  I-}*- tiroToxxi -f Atlin, llutiili ColiunliiHi  hurobv apply tc Clio lio.iuloi LiLCiiu-Coin-  in isbioneiN for- a trurinfui of llio hotel li-  c'uik'O uoxxJiiMd hvE L, Rossolli, to soil in-  t,o-iiciitlii|i?l((|iiois under tfie pioxisions of  .tho Statute*-, 111 that behalfr'ni thojneinisius  "liiioxtn imd-'dosoitbod as tho Koj.il Hotel,  Atlm sitt.nte on'l ot 7, Block 15, of thoToxx n-  ��ito of Atlm, to eoipnionco Jon the' fust  da> of J.ilj, 1'IJl . . '   .  Ml postolhco .1 lihobs I*. ���Atlm, B.C.  Tho iin.no nnd i liliaui ot tlir"o.x in 1 of the  piemisen   piopoacd   to   bo   1ipphsc.iI   rfie   -  i'l ancis llioiin. i Ti ou^hton, Atlin,-Ll C.  Dated t his, (jtn'ilin of Max, 1904  ''-*       > F. 'J. Thougiiton.  '"Sij-runtiiio of the holder ol the licence��� *���  ^ Ii    1'OSSI.IiTjI    ,  ~'r-   ...,, ��� is i   c ' v Wm. Brown, C.E  E. S. Wilkinson, P.L.S.  ''    WILKINSON'1 &'   BROWN  Provincial  Land   Surveyors   &   Givil   Engineers*  Hr-frdohe   M��e  I ...,m��.-orinf,   n   Spccinlty ��� Office, Pearl  St., near Third St.. Atux, BC  ?,*# T.B1I  ���AND" HOTEL  FINEST-EQUIPPED HOTEL TN-'THE NORTH. *~~ ^ -        ,j  "EVERYTHING'CONDUCTED IN* FIRST-CLASS MANNER.  "  ' ' ' Up-to-SSate   Restaurant, in   Connection*  ,   '        ' David Has'tie,' Proprietor. '  t CORNER. FIRST ���AVENUE  ANDJdISCOVERY/sTREET,   ATLIN.  FOR  NOTICE.  "APPLICATION   FOR   TRANSFER OF LIQUOR LICENCE.  Items'bt Interest.  The will of the late Senator Reid,  of Cariboo, was probated last, week,  arrd shows the estate to be valued  at *ioo'ooo.  There is a'big increase in fire insurance all over Canada, as a result  or tne Toiouto fire'; the rise varies  from 15 to 50 per cent.  London : ��� The American golf  c'uLirnun, Waller J. Travis, has  acquned the title qt ,amateur golf  champion otdeat Britain.  At Golden, last Tuesday, W. A.  Alexander's jewelry stote was  blown up with dynamite. The  contents were blown to atoms,-  -  Mr 'John H juston, M. P. P., uas  held fin tiial before the Fall Assizes,  on a charge of criminal libel against  ^Mr. John Elliott,  city  sohcito'i of  Nelson, B. C.  San Fraricisco :���In hazy weather  off PoinVReyes", Tuesday last, the U.  S. revenue cutter, Bear, was"nearly  sunk by the -big  four-master, Spokane.    The latter was heavily laden  and collided with the Bear.  ���     Utah miners are in a wild  state  of excitement over a peculiar incident.    A  number  of   wild   ducks  have been found  dead  near  Basin  City, caused by eating  small gold  nuggets,   which   lodged   in   their  crops.    Soon   after  the discovery,  dozens of citizens  began  to  hunt  ducks.    The  new scheme of mining was proficable to more than one  of the ".hunters.    A nugget in one  of   the  duck's   crops   was " worth  '  '$11.85.���Mining and Engineering  Review.  T ALLXANDER R JIeDOXAT,D,,of tho  -��-1 Town of Atlm, BnUsh Columbia, heio-  b'y" Kive notice that I shall appb .to the  Tioard of Licence Commisiioneis for n transfer of the hotel licence at present held bj  Geoise 1, Hutes.to bell intoxicating Illinois,  undei the piot imoiis of the Statutes intlint  behalf, 111 the pi onuses knott 11 and described  as the Kootenay Hotel, situate on JJnst and  Trainor Stieets, Atlin, liritish Columbin, to  commence on the lust dav of Julj , 1904.  My post office adOre=s Is ���Atlin, B.C. ���, ^  The name and udclics*. of the oxt nex of the  premises pioposed to be licensed are :-Mrs.  Sarah McDonald, Atlin,"!*. C.  Dated this 6U1 daj of Mnj , 1921. ' /  A. R. McDonald?  Signature ^of tho present holder of the  licenco:��� ^^ �� ^ %   ^  by his attoi net 111 fact, J G CouNEl,!,  Call and get'prices/at;  Sttl  ff  TtlE WHITE PASS& YUKON- ROUTE.  j"' "��� ��� ,' * ' * _  ,.->   '    '      '    racifrc ,and 'Arotio'Railxvay   and Navigatio�� I'ompany, .  r     ' ~- ll'itish Columbia Yuuot. , Railway 1 Company.  ' -British Yukon s.Railxvay Company,       _    (  TIME TABLE. . *,   >    .  ^   ,   *       '     -   _7 IN ErFECT   JANUARYS 1901,   -  . Daily except Sundat. ' t  r     No.   2. S.'Bound      No. i S. Bound  -- x * ,' 1st class. 2nd class.  LV.    SKAGUAY       _AR.       4.80 p.m.      AR   4.15 a.m.  No.SN. B.  r 2fid class.  8. 30 p. m.  10. so *��� ���  11. 40 u ill.  12- 20  i. IS  6.40'  cNo.l   N. B  1st class.  9 30 a. m.  10 S5 j    ���  11.00 i  11.45      ���  12.15 *  , 12. 35 I p.m  2 10   ���  4.30  WHITE PASS  LOG CABIN  4. 80 p. m.  S  05  3.00    ���  2.10   ���  1.35 1  1. ID ) p.m  11. 50   a.m  9  30  ' f      t  2. 10 ���  1. 00 ���  LV  BENNETT  ���       CARIBOU  4.110   ��� AR    WHITE HORSE LV .....  'Passengers must be at depots 111 time to have BaBKago inspected and ohecked.  spectiou is stopped 30 minutes before leaving timo of train. "  "150 pounds of bliEfrase will bo checked free with each full faro ticket and 75 pound*  ���ivltli each half faie trckot  12. 20   p.m.  10. M     n  7.00  In-  jvxiisnsr co_.^-Tivi block.  PHOTOGBAPT-IS  ATLIN AND ALASKA.  CUM< Lii l>  '   Discovery'.'    -  OPEN  DAY-AND NIGHT.  Films aud Plates Developed and  Piin'ted at reasonable rates at "The  Atlin Studio." Et-laiging and  Copying also done.  ALASKA   ROUTE   SAItlNGS���  *^ff <ft  FIRST-CLASS RESTAURANT  IN  -        " ��� CONNECTION.  Headti urn tors for Dixon's stuu'O.  Northern Lumber Go,  ��� Lintitedm  i.'  The following  Sailings  are  announced   for  lhe months of   June  and July, leaving   Skagway  at  8  p. in.:  "Amur"���June   18th    and . 28U1,  July 8th, 18th, aud 28th.  "Princess May"���June 231 d, July  2nd, 13th, 231 d and August 2nd.  For further information, apply or  write to        H. B. Dunn, Agent,  DISCOVERY, B. C.  NEW DINING ROOM  NOWOPEN,  Furnishing    Tho  BEST MEALS IN CAMP.  Finest of liquors.     Good stabliug.  Kn. Sands, Proprietor.  On and after the 23rd.   of April,  1904 and. until  further  notice  the  following will bo the prices of Lumber. <  Rough, up to 8 inches, $40.  do        do      ro      ,,     '4.5.  do        do      12      ,,      .""o.  Matched, $50.00 .  S. D. $5.00 & D. D. $10. extra.  I2^�� per cent discount will be allowed for cash at time of ordering.  Orr    baths  ,   IV o   BARBER SHOP  F. Shields & Eddy Durham.  GENERAL BLACKSMITH  AND  Now occupy their nexv ciuartors next  to tho Bank of B. N. A., First Street.  j. o^v. , --o  .j-i.e bath rooms aro equally as good as found  SkflgWay. Alaska,    in oltle*..   Private Kntranao for laiioi.  MACHINE SHOP,  Metropolis  Hotel Bldp., Discovery  Street, Atlin.  Blacksmith Work, Bolts & Nuts,  Pipe & Pipe Fitting, Engine and  Boiler Repairing, Hot Water Coils  made and fitted, Derrick Mounting,  Wire Cable, Pulley Blocks & Tackle, Boats & Boat Fittings.  W.-J.'SMITH & CO., Proprietory STATEMENT Of  STODS GROW U  HIS  LUMBAGO   WAS   CUBED  BY  DODD'S   KIDNEY   PIIXS.      *  Suffered for Twenty Years Before  Ho Found Relief in the Great  Canadian Kidney  Remedy.  Itoscdcne, Out., May 9.���(Special)���  Robert C. 1/ampman, the well known  Cainsboro fanner ancl slock grower,  is completely cured of a long-standing case of Liimibngo, nnd he has  mado a statement for the benefit of  tho p'Jblic, in which he gives the entire credit for the cure to Dodd's  Kidney Pills. In his statement Mr.  Lampmcin says'/  "For twenty years I suffered from  Lumbago with all Us worst symptoms. I had the most distressing  pains it seemed possible to bear,  coupled with an irritation of , the  spine.  ��� "At times I wus entirely prostrated and was for weeks unable to do  anything whatever, and required tho  ficrvices of .my family to assist mc  In dressing and moving from a chair  to   the sofa.  "I tried doctors and medicines, but  ���rol'Tio benefit- till, on the advice of  ��� k. "neighbor, I commenced to uso  Dodd's Kidnoy Pills., After the first  box I noticed an improvement, and  ���. when I had taken six boxes every  lyinptom of my trouble had vanish-  id."  Like /Rheumatism,' Lumbago is  caused "by--Uric Acid in tho -blood.  Bound Kidneys tako all the Uric  /Vcid out. of tho blood. " Dodd's Kid-  ley Pills make sound Kidneys.-  HOW  TO   SUCCEED.  .    The Way a , Young Man May Meet  With Success.  ,     The sort  of thinking that is necessary  to  anyone who  wishes to     rise  ,���    lis  that which has been aptly described as thinking ahead.    The cleric who  imakes     his   start   in   commercial   life  land ".thinks   only  of  leaving-oft   time  and    amiiBCineiit  ..may     as  well   stop  r /hoping*  for   the   day' when  he   will  be  t, Imaster  on  hie     own  account.     "   The  lyoung  man  who  gets a  business     of(  'his own is he who  thinks ahead,  and  jin this way:  I "Let rac suppose," ho says to him-  'sclf, "that I api starting in business.  JHow should I set about buying, or  pricing, or*selling goods?" Starting  .from that point, he proceeds to plan  'and to look" about to see what oth-  -ors do, not exactly with a view' to  .copying thorn, but in order to compare, and so to evolve an original  method that will attain the object  better or more quickly.  ' Jn his inexperience he naturally  conceives notions that would ' land  him inlo, difficulties, but he discovers  this in time, and gains knowledge  thereby.  In the course of this planning as a  master, he finds that there aro certain details that reguire to bo ac-  Huired before ho can" hope to do well  as u principal, so ho turns his attention to these details as carried out  by subordinates, and he thinks about  those  also.  ITe  soon  attracls  attention.        His  planning    has    given him  originality  Hid  brightness.       He  is selected     to  fill this or that position  temporarily.  ocrforinoil   the  dirties.     Tn  time' thero  13  a vacancy,   and     the young  fellow  nnd does it well,  because he has,,   in  his  mind,  filled that post  before,  and  who   has   boon   thinking  ahead    steps  into that vacancy, to tlw euvy of tho  others.  subject which he had introduced to  it seventeen years before, and said  that he hoped to return to it again,  but "not ,at so long an interval."  The only possible way to' appreciate  the profundity, originality and comprehensiveness of his genius is to read  the history of physics during tho last  sixty years. TTe has done 'much moro  than anyone else, living or dead, to  make  it.  Another grant celebrated Kis birthday the other day. Lord Kelvin is a  Scotsman, Lord Lister a Yorkshire-  man. Who so imagines that his race  is played out, or that there are no  great men now-a-days, must reckon  vvith these two Britons, each of whom  has made a now science. Each of  them has boon given long life, has  scon the fruit of his labors; and they  have, between tliem, broken the 'record in* causing tho elevation of a  man to the peerage for his services  to science. Lord Lister, of course, is  the founder of modern surgery. Every  surgeon on ea'rth, every onerating  theatre, is a tribute to him. Most  of them would not exist but for him.  Black and yellow, in missionary or  military hospitals, owe their lives to  him, just as King Edward does, or a  million others now living, to say nothing of tho future. Of 'courso, no  man stands alone in science. ��� Without the immortal French chemist,  Louis Pasteur, Lister could - ncvor  have been. Nevertheless, it is truo to  Bay of him that "he saves more  lives every year than Napoleon took  in all' his wars."  Blessed is tho 'bald-headed man; he  never gets his hair cut on a' Saturday night.,  Beware of Ointments for Calat'.!.  that Contain fYtercury.  as mercury will "surely destroy tlio sense  of smoll and ..completely derange the  wholo system when entering it through  tho . mucous surfaces. Such articles  should never " bo usod except -on prescriptions from reputablo physicians, as  tho damage they will do is ton fold  to the good you can possibly derive  from them. Hall's Catarrh Cure,'manufactured by I*\ J. Cheney & Co, Toledo, O., contains no morcury, and ' Is  taken Intornally, acting* directly upon  the blood and mucous surfaces of *lio  system. In buying Hall's Catarrh Curo  be sure you get-the genuine. -It is taken internally and made ' in Toledo,  Ohio, by P. J. Cheney <fc Co. Testimonials froe. *'  Sold by Druggists. Trice, 75c per  bottle.  Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation.  0 SUITABLE EOT*  THE WORK.    '  "Wliy is it that the "attendants". iii  telephone " offices - are all women?"  Mrs.  Brown  asked   her  husband.    '  "Well," answered Mr. Brown, -''lhe  managers of the telephone'offices'we're,  aware that no . class of attendants  work so faithfully as those who. are  in'love with their labor, and they  knew that women would- be fond - of  the  work in  telephone offices.'.'^  "What is the work of a telephone  office?"   Mrs. Brown further inquired.  "Talking," answered Mr. Brown,  and the con vers alien came to an end.  A     woman  says     moro   than  usual  when sho keeps silent.  Mine's Liniment Cures Burns, etc.  Be careful what you do here and  don't worry about what will be done  with you "hereafter.  .WORLD'S     FAIR,   ST.   LOUIS,   MO.  From April 23th to Dec. 1st, inclusive, tho Wabash Railroad will  eell" round trip tickets to tho Great  ���World's Fair, St. Louis, at tho lowest one-way first-class fare, good for  'fifteen days, faro and a third; good  .���for thirty days, good cither via Wabash direct lino or via Chicago, with  stop .over privileges. Canadians going to this, tho greatest of all Expositions, should remember tho groat  Wabash lino is tho shortest, quickest  and best route. Tlio only lino that  owns nnd controls its own rails direct to the World's Fair gates. For  time-tables and descriptive World's  Fair folder, address any ticket agent,  or J. A. Richardson, District Passenger Agent, North-cast corner King  'and Vonge Streets. Toronto.   1   GIANTS   OF   SCIENCE.  Magnificent  Work  of Lords  Kelvin  ancl Lister.  A London correspondent writes: The  (University of Glasgow honored itself  recently   by   inal'ing   Lord   Kelvin   its  chancellor.  He /illed its chair of  natural philosophy for ti'.i years, and  jmcsunwhile did some other things. It  (would be impossible here to recount  ���even a tithe of the contributions  which this prince of science has made  bolh lo theory und to practice. He  helped the Gorman physician Hclrn-  holU and others to consolidate tho  greatest but one of all tho generalizations ever reached by tho human  inincl, the laxv of the conversation of  [energy, lie founded thernio-dynarnics.  Ho made ocean cabling possible. His  compass is u.sod on every boat that  jails the seas. How many lives and  hoxv much property it has saved no  ono can Bay. Tn a fexv weeks he will  bo mi octogenarian; yet only the.  '.other -iny he read a paper before the  Royni  Sooioty     oi  Edinburgh,  on     a  I   Know     MINARD'S     LINIMENT  will curo Diphtheria.  JOHN D. BOUTILLIER.  French  Village.  I    Know     MINARD'S    LINIMENT  will curo Croup.  J.  F.   CUNNINGHAM.  Capo Island.  I    Know    MINARD'S     LINIMENT  Is tho best remedy on.earth.  JOSEPH A.   SNOW.  Norway, Me.  Our idea of a mean man is one who  spends two-thirds of his timo in getting money and the other third in  keeping  it.  Heart Disease RolJevecS in 30  Minutes.���Dr. Agnexv's Curo for tho  Heart gives perfect relief in all cases of  Organic or Sympathetic Heart Disease ia  30 minutes, and speedily effects a curo. It  is a peerless remedy for Palpitation, Shortness of Breath, Smothering Spoils, Pain in  Left Side, and all symptoms of a Diseased  Heart.   Ono dose convinces.���83  Among a number of notes received  by a teacher in excuse for the absence  of children was the following:��� "Dear  Teacher.���Kindly excuse Minnie for  having been absent yesterday, as she  fell in lhe mud on her way lo school.  By doing the same, you will oblige  "ITer  Mother."  The harder you cough, tho worse  tho cough gets.  Cure acLuns  3s guaranteed to cure. If It  doesn't benefit you, the druggist  will give you your inoney back.  Prices: S. C. Wells & Co. 803  25c. 50o. tl   LeRoy. N. Y��� Toronto. Can.  More  half   tho   battle   In,  than  cleaning  greasy ' dishes  Is   in   the  If It's Sunlight Soap  OB  soap you use,  it's the best;  DISBANDS  HIS   ARMY.  The Trince of Monaco is showing  an examplo to the rest- of Europe by  disbanding his army. It consists of  a single regiment, the Royal Guards.  It comprises seventy men, entirely  Italians, with tho exception, of two  Frenchmen, who entered the ranks  comparatively recently. The commander-in-Chief, as well as other  distinguished.members of the forco,  havo already received their congos,  and, to-day all that remains of this  quaint military forco is one oflicer  and ten privates. Thoso will go 'on  July 31st. -   ,  ���"���****- " ��������� O  What's tho Trouble 1���Is it Sick  Headache ? Is it Biliousness ? Is it Sluggish Liver ? Is ybur skin sallow ? Do you  feel moro dead than alive? Your system  needs toning���Your Liver isn't doing its'  work���Don't roiort to strong drugs���Dr.  Agnew's Little Pills, 10 cents for 40 doses,  will work wonders for you.--8s  -  Somehow a fool man usually  .manages to get a sensiblo wife-  For Over Sixty Year.*!  Mrtf". WiNKi.ow'sSooTitiNa Syrup has boon mod by  millions of mothers far their ohll.lriin while toothing  Itsoothoa tho ohiltl, softens t'l-tKUiuH. ali.tyspiiui, ouros  wind colic, rt-culotca tlie stomach and boiroU, and .��tho  bt-st remedy for Dlai-rhai't Tweuty-llvi. t-t-ntB a bottto  Sold b-rdruggiots (liroucliout tho norld. Bo sure and  oak for " Mna. WiNatow'aSooTiitNa Strrtrir."    22-M  No  man over  poses'as a  hypocrite'  when alone  with  his' thoughts.  Mliiard's Liniment Believes Neuralgia  The frankness with which a 17-year-  old girl refers to herself as an , old  maids only exceeded by the frankness  with which she* denies it ten years  later. ���    '  An   Offensive Breath  and Disgusting   Disch"arges,"-"Due t'o* "Catarrh,  * Blight Millions -of Lives  Yearly.  Dr. .-Agnew's     Catarrhal .Powder  RoliovSSin 10 Minutes.  Eminent nose and' throat "specialists"  In daily pructico highly recommend Dr.  Agnew's Catarrhal Powder, as sure,  permanent, painless, in all cases of  Cold in tho Head, Tonstlltis, Headache  and Catarrh. It gives relief In 10  minutes and banishes tlio disease like  magic. 28  se Or. Aenew's Pills.    40 Dosei lo Cents.  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 nol, in full justice to yourself, lake chances ou an inferior  car. By presenting a car of such  imperial merit as is the 1004.  Winton, wc become "automobile  iindcMvrilcrs"���in.suringyou against  risk or lo.i.s. Have you seen our  new catalog ?  The Wlalon Motor Carriage Co .  Cleveland. O., V. S. A.  Represented la tho Dominion  of Canada by  THE AUTOMOBILE a SUPPLY CO  79 Kind St.. E., Toronto, Out.  Sub A jenolaa la Chief  Dominion Cities  1���28  aaS  O'&it^L/tmJ  I:  Potatoes, Poultry, Eggs, Butter, Apples  Let  us havo  your consignment  of  any  ot thoso articles and wo will ,  get you  good  prices.  THE   DAWSON   CO-VI-MISSION   CO,   Limited  Cor. West Market ancl Colborno 8to, TORONTO.  For Dainty Luncheons  Tka*.    at*A    mn����    .-I&11 #->-ifit-la     ������tiis     T  IKKv**     PA-��rl*>��ift  There is nothlntfootemptlng: and satls-  fylnj��   as   Llbby's .Luncheon   roosts.  There are many delicious ways Llbby's Peerless'Dried Beef, Potted and Deviled Ham  c^cbk.Bn.eJvc0aifao?dL^nacLLo0n,! Libby V'N-tuW Flavor) Food Products  "  * Send for our boot; " How to Make Good Thlnes to Eat."  Libby'*. Atlas of the World sent postpaid for five ac stamps. ��� <  Libby, McNeill & Libby, Chicago, U.S.A:  ���"���   1  f<i  i  I.  A  ��� i  KmUt^ffSm^aSKBOBS  $10 in ono prize for the greatest number of words.  $10 in two five dollar prizes, for tha next longest lists.  $10 in five two dollar prizss for the smaHor lists.  We will pay these prizes for the best lists of  "  English words made out of the three words :  ii  SEY-HARRIS   WHEELS."  Letters to be used in answers only as many litnet as they appear in the  above words.    Competition closes May 30th,    bend in  your list to-day.  NOTE.  Tha Massey.Harrls lo fitted  with the oushlon frame and  Marrow ooaster brake���  tho two Improvement's that  have made bloyo'lna* so  f&merisly -popular.  Write for our new " Silver Ribbon " Booklet.  ADDRESS,   DEPARTMENT   "A"  CANADA OYCLE & MOTOR CO., Limited, Toronto Junction.  The Victim��� "So this is really good  for rheumatism, oh?" The Chemist ���  "Splendid, sir. I know a mon who  wasn't able to walk downstairs, and  tho day after lie finished the second  bottle he was arrested for scorching  on a bicycle in the public streets."  Miiiard's Liniment for sale everywiier;  Never judge a joke by the way women laugh  at  it.  What makes you Despondent?  ���Has the stomach gono wrong ? Have the nerve  centres groivn tired and listless? Are you threatened with nervous prostration ? South American  Nervine*!* nature's corrector, makes the stomach  right, gives a world of nerve force, keeps the circulation perfect. A regular constitution builder  for rundown people. One lady says: "I own  my life to it."���84  A young man considers it a lucky  fall when he falls in love���but you  can't ulwnys  tell.  An  admirable food  of tha  Finest quality and flavour.  Nutritious and Economical.  48���81  Somo   doctors  who   tako   life  escape arrest.  easy  Lever's Y-Z (Wise Head) Dislnfoct-  ant Soap Powder dusted in the  bath, softens tiro water and disinfects.  No mnn is n hr.ni>l*,��c! fn*>* ���*vjir�� mn  lecop his  ignorance cotiwiiieti. j  Tha Dost at tho LoM/eeb Prloe  Wrlto for Terms.  RE ID   BS?OS.t   (VB'f'g  Oo.'j  tub Ktns ��4. etr.  I  32-81  Miiiard's Liniment Cures Dandruff,  CARPET  ^*rf^ fin.1 ClinanlnB, This la a specialty with tho  BRITISH  AMERICAN  DYEING GfX,  Sontl partlo.ilr.rii by post, and wo lire suro lo �����' latj  Address Box '58, Mantraal,  ISSUE  NO.   19���Oi! ' f  Ik  -M  fe<  f''!  CHOP  ROTATION.  This is a subject that is of much  Importance to the, farmers. We are  usually in the habit ol -thinking of  crop rotation as of quite recent date,  writes Mi.   C.  A.   Wilson.  Ciop rotation is by no means of  recent 01 modern origin, for we -find  in the writings of Cato, Pliny, Columella, and Fcstus, that it was practiced at the time or the Roman crvi-  lization. Their method of rotation  was to glow a grain crop for two  years and then let the ground he  fallow for a year. 13y so doing, they  reasoned,that the land gained a needed rest, while the truth was, that the  year's rest added no fertilizing elements to the soil but simply increased the soluble salts rn the soil.  But  our moie   modern   system     of  crop rotation  dates  back  to the recent time,, when in England the faim-  crs lived in village  communities, nnd  was made   necessary bv the methods  of agriculture    which 'then prevailed  The management of tin* farm was not  in the  handy    of the individual,   but  was under the control of the village.  Math  family was allotted  a piece ��� of  land  for  a single season  upon  which  to giow a certain kind "of crop. .And  to avoid all conflict of interests, each  of tho large, common fields was marked  oil    into     three  gieat  parts,   and  each  pait  was     lotatod  with   winter  wheat' or    iye,  barley or oats,     and  fallow      This   was  the  crop  rotation  that was practised  orr the moio   fertile soils of Euiope for centuries.   So  ..thoroughly  did  this  rotation  become  established  that  it   actually     became  an    impediment    to  a more rational  bystem of agiiculture s ,   ,  It is folly to talk crop rotation to  a man    who is    cultivating a virgin  soil^ for is he not growing good crops  of ha-j.  or    wheat on    the same field  ,,   year after year'?   "It is tiue     But let  I   us see what he is doing     He is tak-  \S inS  fi'om  the  soil,   without  replacing  anything in return, the capital     that  nature has taken centunes    to  thero     .  FOR HIS BENEFIT  He  does not  stop  to' consider  he is  di awing  out  the money  nature's    bank    without    giving,   as  much as a leceipt for it  ' Lawes and  Gilbert grew"  wheat for fifty     years  ) on a manured  and on an unmanured  .<* field  and  found  at the  end  of     that  i time that the  manured field contain-  ,* ed 5.01S Ilis.  of phosphoiic acid  and  \ the    unmanurcd ' 2,936 lbs.   of phos-  y phone acid,   or a  difference  of 2,062  Vlbs.     At present commercial fertilizer  V prices    it * would  cost  $1<14.3d ' p*er  { acre  to  replace  this   element,- alone  /, We have only to look to the     older  j parts  of  our  country  to-day .to    sec  l what has been  the lcsult of such   -a  'system of spoliation  |     What means this statement-that 'a  j soil is -"worn or iuii out."    It rs simply the loss of ono or more essential  plant  elements  from  the  sorl     below  the  amount needed  to  support plant  lr't> successfully.    It is surprising   to  (r what extent some of the farmers     of  ,/this    state    continue to crop a field  vf with  the  same  kind  of a  croD. -year  ,, after year, when we have at our very  '��� door in the    eastern states examples  - of what has been the lesult oi    such  j a system.    There may be bought to-  i day,     bv    paying    the     back  taxes,  / "woinout lands m the ea'st that were  j once as for trio lands as we have     in  '.any of oui* western states.    They were  ) abandoned    because    they    ceased to  ,'gr\c a profit after the labor and tax-  |es were pard.  | But how are we to redeem our  \woinout Foils or to maintain tho fertility of our richer soils' We answer, by a proper system of rotatron  and by returnmg^as far ,as possible  ('the plant elements that wo remove  from it.  ONE  THING DONE  WELL.  The  True  Secret of  a  Remarkable  , /   Success.  place  that  from  i  ��� Dr.   Williams  Pink  Pills  for     Pale  People do only one thing���but    they  do that one thing well.   That is   the  secret  of their  success,      They actually make new blood, just that   and  no more.   But good blood is the best  cure���tho    only  cure���for most    diseases.     Most diseases arc caused   by  bad blood.   , Anaemia, paleness, pimples, eczema,  indigestion, biliousness,  kidney trouble,  backaches,  sideaches,  neuralgia,  nervous troubles,  rheumatism and the special   seciet ailments  of    growing gnls  and  women���these  are different diseases but they are all  duo  to bad blood       Ignoiant people  sometimes    laugh  at  the  idea    that  ono little medrcrne can cure all theso  different     diseases���but    they    forget  that     they  were all  caused by     one  little trouble���bad blood.      The foolish people an* those who tako a different    modicino     for   every  syratom  xx'itliout  thrnking of the one cause at  tlio root of them all.      Dr. Williams  Pink  Pilis   stukc at the  root,     bad  blood  and  nothing else       Thoy    fill  tho veins with now,  strong,  rich red  blood,     winch  races   to, evciy corner  of tlio body,  toning    the nerves and  biacing    each organ    to    throw    oft  weakness  nnd   disease.      In  a     brief  way   hole   is    sonic stiong proof of  eon/iininig tho above statements:���  John Craig, Kelts, Ontr, says :���  "I was paralyzed and had no power  over my,right arm or leg. I had to be  lifted hko a child. Dr. Williams  Pink Pills _ havo' cured mo and to  my neighbors tho cuie seems  liko a mil nolo." ' - * ��� -  , Miss Blancho Durand.'St Edmond,  Que , says ���"The doctor told mo I  was in consumption. I hnd alternate) .chills and fever, and sevei'c  cough and was daily, growing weaker.  Then I began the use of-Dr. Williams  Pmlc Pills and my .health and  strength havo fully returned."  Mrs. John McKcrr.-Chickney, N.  W. T., says"*���"For Borne ye'ars *I  was a gieat suflcrcr from the ailments that make the lives of so  many women miserable. I never got  anything to relievo me until I hegan  using Dr. Williams Pink Pills and  they havo made mo feel like a new  person." '   -  Mrs Albert Luddmaton, St Mary's  River, N.S., saj s :���"I was a cripple  from rheumatism until I began using  Br. Williams Pink Pills Now the  ochos and pains have loft mo and I  am as well as ever."  Mr M Cook,'Lamerton, N. W. T.,  says -���"Dr. Williams Pink Pills cured me of a severe attack of erysipelas."  ���, Mr.,William Holland, Surniai Ont.,  says:���"I- suffered for two years  from kidney "trouble I tried many  medicines but got nothing to help  me. until I'took Dr. Williams Pink  Pills, and after using - them - about  a month every bit of the trouble was  gone."  . What Dr. Williams Pink Pills have  done for these people���and for thousands of otheis���they will do for you,  if you will give them a reasonable  trial. Sold by medicine dealers  everj wheie, or by mail from the Dr.  Williams Medicine Co , Brockvillc,  Ont , at 50 cents a box or six boxes  upon  the  following  for $2 50.  While agriculture is one of the most  thoroughly investigated sciences of  our day, yet it is one in which the  investigations are the least put into  general practice, although many of  tho theories lesultnig from investigations on crop rotation have been to  some extent erroneous, yet when put  into practice they have given  A PRACTICAL SOLUTION  of how to maintain soil fertility. Tho  benefits derived from crop rotation  were formerly explained by chemrsts  rn this w ay, that each plant secreted  a substance that was poisonous to  itself, but which another plant could  use in its growth. But this has  been found by later agricultural scion-  trsts to be not true.  Tho modern  sj stems of crop   rota-  \Ohron\c Liver and Stomach Trouble Thoroughly Cured by Using  ses  I"', In every home there is more or less  L-.iilTering ns a result of. constipation  j>uid derangements of the digestive  system.  ?15ecauso Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver  '.'ills cure such ailments moro promptly and thoroughly tlian .other preparations tliey, have come to be considered almost indispensable as a  family  medicine.  Mr. C. F. Immel, sftaemakcr, Western Hill, St. Catharines, Out., states:  IVI have used Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liv-  (cr Pills regularly for some time and  [consider that; tliey are unsurpassed  torpid liver, defective circulation,  cstion,: .headache and constip,a-  i'.ion? ns these were my troubles, I'  .faso'd many remedies, but got no relief until I tried Dr. Chase's Kidncy-  "Livcr, Pills, and a few boxes of this  ['���reparation have entirely cured me! I  firn not in the habit of endorsing .any   it..*  I-..J     .���_       -Li----    caSQ    sr     *  '.lcdloinc,    but in   this  I cannot   ,         ... ���        ... ..       ..        ���  .���...s...���       -  ..  (peak too    highly    in  praise of    Dr. 'every box  Chase's Pills for what they havo  done for me."  Mr, D. C. Holmes, Justice of tho  Peace for Lincoln County, states:���  "I am acquainted with Mr. C. F.  Immol and consider him a reliable  citizqn in every sense of the word, in  fact, 1 have .known him from boyhood  up and can say I believe him to be  truthful and honest."  Acting directly on the Liver, Kidneys,arid Bowels, these pills increaso  tho vigor and activity of thoso organs, thoroughly cleanse the system,  purify the blood? of poisonous impurities and sot the digestive organs  in perfect order.  Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pil]a  ono pill a dose, 25 cents a box, at all  dealers,; or Edmanson, Bates & Company, Toronto. To protect you  against - imitations, the portrait and  signature of Dr. A. W. Chase, tho  famous receipt  book  author,   are   on  tion    are based  principles  1. That all plants do not draw to  an equal extent upon the manurial  ingredients of tho soil.  2. That they send their roots to  diflcrcnt depths and have a different  solvent action upon the constituents  they reach. - ,  3. That the soil is maintained in  good tilth by the addition of humus;  and bacteria which is beneficial to  the soil ancl tho plant is encouraged.  4. And that weeds aie moro easily  eliminated and the farm worlc distributed more evenly. '  Experiments carried on at our ex-  pcriment stations have showed that  wheat ancl coin require more potash  than oats or barley,- and also that  clover hay removes a larger amount  of nitrogen fiom the soil, but it has  also been proven that clover obtains'  a larger amount of its nitrogen by  the aid of bacteria,  from tho air.  Is it, then, advisable to buy our  nrtrogen in fertilizers at the rate of  fourteen cents per pound when clover  will take it from the thirty-eight tons  of nitiogcn that iests over each acre  of land in our country? The Minnesota experiment station found that  by introducing a crop of clover every  fourth yeai* they could grow as much  wheat in tho remaining three years  as they could grow in four years of  continuous .cropping. Thoy also showed that "wheat grown continuously  for four years removed annually  ' TWENTY-FIVE POUNDS  of nitrogen per acre, while 146 pounds  more were lost. This" nitrogen was  lost by the oxidatior? ,of the humus  by denitrificalion chemically, by windstorms and' through the loss ,of solu-  able nitrates by drainage. In a rotation' of wheat, clover,- wheat and  oats an average of 178 pounds of  nitrogen per acre was removed annually, yet there* was a gam for four  years over and above this amount'of  245 pounds of nitrogen. This nitrogen  was gamed largely by the clover froni  the free niti ogen of the* air. In/this  rotation not only were larger crops  grown, but tho nitrogen and humus  contents of the sorl was increased.,  It has bcen( said that Successful  farming is based upon the conservation of. the organic < matter of the  soil, and tho following out' of a good  system of ,crop rotation is tho - one  method wheieby we can conserve this  organic matter ^ of the soil. It is  important that we foster,the humus  of our soils, because in it we have  the principal source of nitrogen in  the soil* also it influences to a marked extent tho available potash \and  phosphoric acid of tho soil.' _ Humus  forming materials, like'green manures  and,barnyard manure, have the power, when they decompose^in-the soil,  of combining with tha onsoluablo potash and phosphoric - acid of the' soil  and converting ��� . them ��� into ..forms  which are readily available by-plants.  It also aids in the relaxation of soluble  nitrates and ammonia phosphates.  But the benefits that aro to be derived from humus in the soil cannot  bo measured entirelyrby its chemical  effects, but what seems to bo the  greatest source of benefit to be derived from it, is from its physical  effects upon the soil." A soil that  contains a proper proportion of humus 3V1II be more porus, will hold  more capillary water, and will average from 2 to 3 degrees more in temperature throughout  THE GROWING SEASON.  Now it can plainly be seen-that  there are only two ways by vvhrch wo  can keep up or add to this humus  content of the soil, namely, by very  heavy manuring, or by using a good  system of crop rotation, in which wo  turn down at least once in every  five years some nitiogen ciop, such  as clover. This is one of tho reasons why alfalfa * should never be  grown extensively in Michigan. It  is not at nil suited to crop rotation  because of the length of time it takes  to establish the crop.  The amount of humus added to  our'soil by a crop of clover or a sod  is even greater than wc would at  first suppose. ' Storrs, of Connecticut , experiment station., fouml that'a  grass sod three .inches high, when  plowed under, returned to trie soil  8,228 pounds of ' organic matter  which' contained 90 pounds of nitrogen, 25 pounds of phosphoric acid,"  and 56 pounds of potash, which at  present prices paid for commercial  fertilizer would bo worth ��17.40.  Arrd sinco a soil's capacity for holding capillary water is increased by  ���J.37 pounds for excry pound of added humus, then tire capillary water  capacity of this acre would bo increased by 18 tons.  But the chemical and physical benefits to the soil that are derived from  crop rotation are not the only  important points to bo considered in  its favor. There is no better method for eradicating weeds, and for  apportioning the farm labor throughout the growing season than a good  rotation that includes one hoe crop.  Just as soon as tlie Michigan farmers begin to systematize their work  and enrich their soils with proper rotations just so sopn will they begin  to grow wheat that will run moro  than 17,7 bushels per ,acre, oats 30.5  bushels per acre? and corn 30.6 bush-  *"^        - ���%  Fashion    .4  ?  X  ������������ �� tdliv  SUMMER SHIRT WAISTS.  The tailored shirt waist has a-rival  in the simple sheer blouse, but it  has by_ no ���- means been supplanted,  and, for certain purposes, it is , decidedly more desirable than any other  separate waist.'  For outdoor summer sports' the  shirt waist is the thing, and a host  of women maintain stoutly that a  trim tailored shirt waist is more chic  in connection with a coat arid slcirt  morning costume than the daiotiest  of sheer embroidered blouses. The  latter is, perhaps, more distinctly feminine, more exquisite in quality, and  strongest argument of all, more Parisian, but it loses Its cfreshncss and  daintiness readily, and when mussed  has little charm. ,  Tho shirt waist, made of stouter  stuff and severely tailored, stands  rough wear better, rosrsts the reckless  assaults of the laundress, and is really an indispensable feature of the  summer girl's jwardrobc.  The shirt waist suit is_of "course  smarter'than the separate shirt'waist  and there is? a marked .tendency this  season'lo-makc up simple skirts to  match shirt waists of all kinds.' If  the'prices asked at popular shirt  waist makers' shops for- the whole  frock tire out-of proportion to, a woman's income" she inv many cases has  her waists \, made at-the shop, buys  enough material matching the waists  for skirts, .and' makes the skirts herself at home. " j _ ,  Some very, good shirt waist makers  will use materials bought by tlie customer; but unless one goes to a good  maker the safest course is to buy a  good pattern, hire an inexpensive  seamstress, and have the waists made  at home under one's own direction!  To make a shirt waist may seem a  simple proposition, but, as a" matter  of fact ' a ^really , satisfactory shirt  waist is a rare thing. Very careful  fitting is required; and in the . large  shops, where hundreds of the waists  are turned out in a weejc, and many  workpeople ' are employed, 'mistakes  are of frequent occurrence. A careless  workwoman may undo the work of a  careful , fitter; and often the home-'  made shirt waist^ fitted early and  often, and watched at every point in  its progress, turns < out much better  than the 'expensive shirt waist ordered at the fashionable shop.  ADVICE TO MOTHERS.  m  "Keep   your   little    ones    stomach  and  bowels right,  and they will    bo  healthy, happy and grow well." This  is -tho deliberate opinion of a physi-,  cian  of world  wide reputation,    Ono  mother    who  followed  tin's  advice-  Mrs.  Albert    Boisvert,      St.  Claude,'  Que.,  proves the   truth ,of ' it.      She  says :���"I have the greatest faith in  Baby's  Own  Tablets  for young  chit  dren, and I always keep them in the  house.      Both my  little     ones    wero  troubled  with constipation  and  sour  stomach.     I gave them tho   Tablets  and   they   are    now  perfectly     well, j  Once  in a while 1 still give them a!  doso to prevent the trouble    coming  back."      If all  sensible motherB  follow this advice there  will  be   fewer!  cross,  peevish,  sickly  babies in     tho '  land.    'These Tablets arc guaranteed!"  to contain ..no   opiate   or     harmful'  drug.        Sold    by   medicine    dealers  everywhere,  or sent  by mail at     25'  cents a box by wrrtmg The Dr, Wil-i  liams Medicine  Co.,, Brockville,  Ont.!  during^ the two past summers. Now j  that the white corner is broken, col-]  ored handkerchiefs are rapidly returning to favor���for the summer, at  least. So far the color portion con-'  sists of patterns formed by "embroid- ���'  ered dots���the "jewel" effect of the,'  embroiderer.        - - ' -  /  Piles  To Drove to rim thafl t>r?  Cbaeo's Ointment is a oortals  and abnolute euro for e��clr .  and every form of ltcbinfc"  "-., 7 . bleediiiRand protruding pile*,  lhe manufacturer** havo RUarantood it. See tee-  "monials in *ho daily press nnd asb yournerja*  tors what they think or it. You can use it am!  ret your money back if not cured. 60o a box. at  ill dealers or Edmanson.Bates & Co., Toronto,  $i". Chase's .Ointment  . RUCH3NGS ,A FEATURE. ,  Ruchings 'are"- a feature of wraps,  and "oftentimes Hho" ruchmgs_ showing  about the edges of a ^garment arc a_  decided contrast to the body of the  wrap or to its trimmings. One very  handsome wrap is made of pale grey  pongee. The shirred yoke is trimmed  with choux of shaded crepe, and long  crepe 'streamers ending m knotted  fringe fall from the round neck to  the hem of tho long wrap. Huge  medallions of grey laco are inserted  so as to form a border to "the wrap,  and are also use'd at the bottom of  the imnicr*se sleeves These sleeves  are gathered ..into the huge armholcs  and fall in'straight folds to the wrists  whore they measure fully three-quarters of a yard --across.  Heavy silk crepe is being made, up  into coats and loose wraps.    It is   a  material that lends itself with especial-grace  to  shirring,   pufflmg,-    and  ruching, and falls in soft and graced  ful folds.    Open canvas, etamine, and  voile" are ^also made up over"   silk or  chilfon in loose coats and wraps, but  aro not nearly so clinging and graceful as the crepes and soft silks - Pongees     and    Shantungs     come  in    all  shades  of brown,   and    in  soft  faded  reds,  for coats  and their'trimmings;  the red being effective m pipings and  bindings.      Many     of    theso    pongee  coats are most elaborate, having puffings and    shii rings g,alore,  to which  aro added heavy lace insertion flounces.    The coats,  however,-are-usually  quite'plain and havo-pipings'and buttons as ' their    sole    ornaments,  tho  loose  wraps  being  the  rmich-lriirimcd  garments. '  A  smart  touch  is     given  by carrying  wilh  one's  jioni"-".    coat  or wrap a parasol matching Uro pipings of the overgarment.  CANADIAN   WO MEW   WARNED.  Vile    Wretches    Trying to    Induce  .Them to Go to St. Louis.   *  A caution" to j oung  Canadian wo-  men?is as necessary as that which is  finding  place' in  many* American   religious papcis,  tortlic effect that  an  organized attempt is being made   to  entice   young women  to   St.     Louis'-  for    infamous   'Purposes,  under     the  guise^   of     attractive j and   profitable  employment,-says the Canadian Baptist.      The great Exposition  to     bo  held there will call for domestic help,  of f every   class,  and many  favorable  positions    will   open for industrious  and competent gnls? but theio is    a  fearful risk m any young woman going   to such'   a' city to find employment in answer to an oidinary   .advertisement,    ancl    without certainty  as to-thc responsible and respectable  character   'of'tho advertiser.   A  woman's, society in-the Western    cities '  is sending, out circulars and publishing papers showing  that  there     arc  gaiigs of vile wretches scouring   the  country    towns    and   places to  lure  girls    to crties where it is promised  they will be met and  cared  for    by,  kind  friends     and  provided  with     a   .  homo and employment. To their dismay they are taken  to  dens ot     infamy, and only escape as  by a  miracle,  if they escape at all. ' And the  "  scoundrel  who  sent them forwaid  is  paid     a   large commission for etery  ono he thus sends to the snare of the  fowler.        This seems too  diabolical,  to be true, but.tho facts are verified  and    the operators of the shameless,  game have been traced-and convicted  and imprisoned, though much oftener  they   escape.        Knowing  this,     the  young women of Canada should not  only    keep far away from all    such,  treacherous    schemes    and  schemers,'  but thoy "should put all  their young  aquaintances   in possession    of   'the  facts   referred   to,     and   unite     vvithi  them 'in   a  crusado    for   purity     and'  happiness   within   the  range   of  their  acquaintance ,  1:  -p-j  i.?  /  els per acre.  ���     BIRDS THAT SEW.  The little tailorbird not only ��� sews  but spins, weaving raw, cotton into  thread for its own purposes. With  this thread, it sews' with actual  stitches a sack of leaves in which  to rear its young.  LACE COATS ARE STYLISH.  Those reports wo hoard early in tho  yeai' to the effect that laco coats  would bo seen in all 'well-dressed  crowds this summer aro being confirmed ns the season goes forward. It  was said that the laco affair would bo  scon in the skirted length which has  "gone out" so completely for cloth  coats. Here', too, the prophet has  proved a true one.  Half at least���if not the majority���  of the lace models seen ar/'o in lengths  reaching to the knees or below. Tho  "Louid" cuts are especially fetching  in heavy Irish crochet. Some women  aro combining lace and linen in coats  for wear with linen skirts. Pain  pink, champagne and light blue linen  ���in.fact, any delicate tint of the fabric���are available for this use, as  well as white..   r-  SOAKED  IN  COFFEE  Until Too Stiff   to  Bend Over.  HANDKERCHIEFS IN COLORS.  Colors will be more of a feature in  women's handkerchiefs than they have  been in "-. many seasons. * A certain  number? of colored novelties are sold  each year to accompany the colored  summer frocks, but owing to tho reign  of white in general fushions tho uum-  jber    of these     has greatly decreased  . "When I drank coffea I often had  sick headaches, nervousness and biliousness "much of the time but about'  ;2 years ago I went to visit a friend  and got in tho habit of 'drinking  Postum.  "I have never touched codec since  and tho result, hns been that I huv0  bcerr entirely cured of all my stomach  and  nervous  trouble.  "My mother was just tho same  way, wo all drink Postum now and  havo never had other coll'eo in the  houso for two years and tve aro all  well.  "A neighbor of mine a great coffee  drinker, was troubled tvirh pains in  her side for yours and was an invalid. '  Sho was not able to do her work  and could not even mend clothes or  do anything at all where she would  have to bend forward. If she tried  to do a littlo hard work she would  get such pains that she-would have,  to lie down for the rest of the day.  "I persuaded her at last to stop  drinking coffee and try Postum Food  CofTco and she did so and sho has  used '��� Postum ever since; tho result  has been that sho can now do her  work, can sit, for a whole day and  mend, and'can sow on the machine  and she never feels the least bit of  paj'n in her side in fact she has got  well and it shows coffee was tho  cause'of the whole trouble.  "I could also tell you about several other neighbors who' have 1-een  cured by quitting coffee''and using  Postum in its place." Name given  by Postum Co.,' Bntri" Creek, Mich.  Look in cacl pucutflgc for tho fii>,n-  ous little book, "The Road to Well  ville." ��� *i- *'*.   L  tJ-J,   .  - -Mri-t^ -afPifc^-i-i  ������i ffliW-crjiw^jjany tja:i3��w*uai-  :-fiP2aO -"JT33��3W.'iltt.'57*i;  "���V tl-'i^���Tttl^^illW ^���u  W /    .  ��� ATLLN?   B, C,  SATURDAY,  JUNK    18",     1904.  33=  PICKED UP HERE AND THERE.  Church of Eiiylnnd:  St. Martin's Church, oor. Third and Tralu-  or sti'ocU. Sunday survive*, Matins nt 11 a.  in., KYeiisouji 1:110 11. in. Celebration of Holy  Ctm1111u11la.11, Ibt Bui.du.y In ouch month nnd  tin Special occiudou-i. gimduy School, Sun-  tiny nt S p. in. Committee Mooting*, 1st  Thiirb.ltXj In end. month.  Kev. V. L. Stephenson. Hector.  St. Anrlrotv'* Prosbtterutn Church hold  ���jpt-tic-e-. In   tl.f Churi'li on   Second Struct.  Mornins nervioo nt 11 .otmi'mir soi'vico 7:30.  Sunday School nt the rinse of the 'nioriilng  oorYinc. ttov. U.Tui'kiugton, Mlnlitor. Free  Hondiuc Room, to which all aro welcome.  - It is a 'pity that visitors and  others caniiot obtain "an accurate  map of the ditrtrict.    Why ?  -New Flies and Fishing Tackle at  C/-R. -Bourne's. . '"  , i  . "Mrs. ]<?. L. P.illrnan and  daugh-  ��� jter'ieturned on Saturday.   ,,���        'k  Try   the    famous. Edeii .Bank  ��� Creamery Butter.' .Limited supply  at the A. TvCo's.  J. D. Durie has'this week re.  ceived-the largest consignment of  Furniture that has ever been shipped  .into A.tl'111, which, he says, will be  disposed of at the closest margin to  insure a quick sale. - He-has now a  la.ge selection of Crockery, Glassware, and Supported Woven-Wire  Springs aud Wool-Top Mattresses,  'which are being sold at low prices.  Dr... Gatewood, dentist, 'arrived  here on the first boat. ��� All persons  requiriug his services should loose  no time, as' he will only remain ,a  short,while.    Office,: next door to  - C. R?Bourne's.        ^     -,     ������ , 7'.,  The Vancouver Hotel is erecting  a Liru-e addition in-the rear" portion  c' 7.e building.  t j.;t arrived, large consignment  of Men's, Boys'? 'Youths',, and  Ladies', Misses' and Children's  Shoe,--, ��� Slippers, &c, at. the  A. T. Go's.  First Street is beginning-to look  quite city like. Most of the stores  have been freshly painted aud many  improvements are being made.   ���  McDonald's Grocery . 'makes a  specialty of fresh eggs and butter.  A slight fire occurred at the residence of Mr. J. H. Brooks on Thursday evening. The prompt action  of theBank of Commerce emplovees  extinguished what might have proven a bad blaze. The fire-engine  was iu readiness but was not called  into service.  Well assorted Stock of Domestic  aud Imported Cigars at Bourne's.  Mr. G. Martin, who came in on  the  last   boat,   from   Mr.   Clay's,  - Tepee Hotel, met with an accident  last Wednesday. He is now at the  hospital with a broken leg.  The O. K. Barber Shop for Hot  or Cold Baths at all hours, soceuts.  Mr. E. Rosselli, from Upper  Spruce, was in town this week on  business. He reports everything  looking promising.  Dr. Gatewood is giving our trap-  shooters something to "buck  against." He scored 23 out of 25  singles.  If you want a good meal go to the  Quick Lunch Room, Mrs Heuning  proprietress.  W. G. Paxton, Notary Public,  will attend in.Discovery on Wednesdays and Saturdays until further  notice.  A visit to Queen's farm vvouUt  satisfy .-the- greatest ','knocker"  that oats can be grown in Atlin.  Single Bedrooms, for .bachelors,  with use of cook-stove, etc., can be  had at reasonable rates'at' The  Metropole, Atlin.���\V. J. xSiiith,  proprietor.      .'-.-''     *>  Messrs.   Stables   and   Lumsden  1  have * made   some   very  excellent  improvements on their big store:  the basement is now entirely frostproof aud a substantial side 'walk  and railing has been erected.  " -FOUND :-rOn ^the trail between  the Beavis mine and Atlin, Set of  Teeth, gold bridge." Owner can  have same by-applying at "Claim  Office." -     "    * .    -  NOTICE.  ),  1 Nollee in horoby given that within ninety  days. I,shall apply to tho Chief ,Commis8ioiiei-  of Lands and Works for permission' to purchase, eighty (80) acres more or less, ;  "   .    .  Coinmeneinii "nt n post' marked IS. 'D.  Rovke's.S. E. corner post, about 250 feot  from tho shore of Atlin Luke, thence uorth-  erly,forty (40) chains, thonce wostorly lo the  ���horocof Atlin Luke, thoi.ee southerly and  eustorly, fallow ins tho shore of Atlin Lake  to the south-west corner of R. I,. McLeod's  lease, thence northeily to' the "N. W. corner  of said lense, thenco easterly along tho  northern boundary ot said loase to tho point  of commencement.'   " - /  "    ' .    ���   ,      .   .  E. D. KonrcE.-  Dated, AtlinrB. C, June 7th, 1904. , -  oot^twa'iwMMjn-m  m.KnassrK3m*nMr$ rWfM  AT  THIS  v2��v  iron ��tore.  ��� wKi'iuiifiCHi.'i'JH' *r*mn*&i  In order to, keep  our  Stock clean' and   up-to-date we'will clear ilic  ' following ailiclcs at gjeatly l^ducf-d. .puces. :   t ''  Fancy Cambric Shirts,.  .' Men's Heavy" Shoesj  Cowboy ard F*  Gids; and Boys' Shoes  edora Hats.  V ifiMritlfWNWU-UHMVI-MI  We have just'placed -in stock a full line of Men's Furnishings, of good  ?'    _       '.quality,., Trices right. /  Gur , Groceries ar>a always  FresBa   aneS  GSean. -jgftflif  STAELI  NOTICE.  ' Sixty days from, date I will apply to the  Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works for  permission to purchaso the -following described Lands, iu the, Atlin District. Commencing:'at a Post marked A."C. H.,.'N. W.  corner, adjoining C- R: Moyers' S. W. corner  post uud planted at a point on tho,Eastern  boundary of Atlin Totvnsito. thence Easterly  lOchaius,'thence South * 27 chains," to the  Northei'n boundary of "the, Anaconda mineral claim, theuee "Westerly 40 ehuins, theuee  Northerly 11 chains to point of commencement, containing 108 acres, more or ids.  ' *    A. C. HlKSCHFBL,n'.'  Dated, Atlin, B. C.7 May 10th, 1904.  NOTICE.  THE  BRITISH COLUMBIA POWER  ��� ^   ' "'.,',      ". "      ' , '- .AND     r      "   '     *'-' "���   ' ~.  -*. MANUFACTURING. Co., .Limited.  '    ' On and after May 1st. ancl*until further notice,   the 'following   will  be the rates Tor lights.    Accounts collectible weekly. ^  KLKCTRIC    LIGHT,    KATES:"��� Inslallalidii,   $3:50 per Hglii.  ISGandle Power Incandescent $G;B& user week per is^Szt*  ��5. ,, .9* ~        yy r ���- $Q:2S ,      ,,;      ,   '       '  ,   '    The Company will furnish all lamps free of charge end leplace'old  lamps with new ones when burned'out. i s   s ." . ,  Cheai>er,' Better; Safes', Cleanlier, & Healthier Than, Oil.  MODEBN STE/iVI LaUSDIIY IN COSSCCXION WASH I" U-SUM'S COliLEClED   A.   .Dsl.lYKBKB. .  Hardware*  Tm and Granite -Ware---Mirier's 61-Blacksmith's Supplies.���-Doors and Windows.-',  Mil TT^ESS   FA ���T@$%Y.  "JVJOTICE ia hereby given tlmt Sixty days  -after date I intend to apply to tho  Chief Commissioner of Lands aud Works  for permission to purchase the Collc-.vins;  described land situated in the Atlin District,  viz.:��� Commencing at a post marked D. K.,  N. W. corner, planted about one mile North-  East of Atlin Totvnsito, thenco Eustei-ly 40  chains, theuee Southerly 40 chains, thence  Westerly 40 chains, thonce Northerly 40  chains to point of commencement, containing 100 acres more or less.  D.,Iloss  Dated, Atlin, B. C, May 11th, 1904.  9  Wholesale   and    Retail   " Butcher  FIRST     STREET,    ATLIN,   B,' C  *    E. M. N. WOODS, I  BARRISTER-AT-LAW. I  Has taken an Office at Room 1, Gold I  House,   Dissovery.     Office    Hours��� a  Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturcluvs, I  from 6 to 8 p. m. ' /  BROWNLEE &c TAYLOR  MlOV1NOIA.t,    A>fr)    DOMraiON  I^JX-ND     StTRV-JEVORS.  9     -.  -- t      '  DISCOVERY,   B-   C.  . -    X-T��� -  CHOICEST WINES LIQUORS & CIGARS.   r  ALEXANDER   Bt AIN,. Proprietor.  2e  Cousultlnc, Civil and Hydraulic KiiKineern.  Atlin, British Columbia  3 ^  ATLIN, B. C.  -���  BREWERS  OF  tAQER &EEH*  SMALL    AND    LARGE    ORDERS    l\<OMPTL\  ��14  !��� i i,i, is d.  THE  MEAT   MARKET  I'irst Street,   Atlin.  $  I KEEP NONE BUT PRIME STOCK���LOWEST MARKtT PRICES.  &  a  99  HAS    REOPENSD  Eresh Bread, Pies and Cakes.  Rooms to Rent.���Board by the Week.    ���    C. R. Myers, Proprietor.  - '��� / '^1  ���" U

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