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The Atlin Claim 1903-05-16

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 AO ��� ���\  ���* '  1       iL  ,,<-?  >ji     >���  0  -l     I  VOL.   8.  ATLIN, B. C,   SATURDAY,    MAY    16,    1903.    .��  NO'. 200.  RECOMMENDATIONS  Suggested   by the   Executive  Committee  Or the B. C. Mining: Assoeiation to  the ( Government Regarding  Placer Act Amendments.  1 The Executive Committee of the  Provincial Mining Association has  finally approved ���of the proposed  amendments lo the Placer Mining  Act, and has handed the same to  the Piovincial Government.   - ���  The-full diaft of these contemplated changes'has not yet come to  hand, but a synopsis off some ofthe  more important amendments is as  follows :  Recommendation for official surveys immediately 'on the discovery  of new diggings.  Re-recording to be done away  with and compulsory development  to the value of at least $100 per annum, subject to absolute forfeiture  of ground for non-compliance.  ���To provide for the issuance of  Crown grants for riudividual placer  claims ou issuance of certificate oi  improvemtut to the value of $300 ;  upon a consolidation ot holdings,  the sum of $500 in work per claim  will|be required.  Upon individual leaseholds, the  sum of $500 in work will entitle  the holder thereof to a Crown  grant, and to a consolidation, upon  the completion of $1000 in work  upon each lease ; creek leases will  require $2000 in development work.  The placer mining tax shall be  25 cents per acre per annum prior  to issuance of Crown grants, and  50 cents per acre' thereafter; cost of  Crown grants shall be $5 per acre,  besides the fee of $10 for the Crown  grant.  There will be a reservation in  every Crowu^ grant for right-of-way  ,for tunnels, tail-flumes or drains as  'may be required to afford outlet,  easement and drainage for such  mines, as provided in Part III of  this Act. No Crown grant shall  be issued upon the beds of rivers,  creeks and gulches or mineral  mining districts, after the passing of  this Act, which are worked out or  abandoned.  Refuse Arbitration.  It is already well known that,  anticipating a shortage in labor  this season, Messrs. Griffith & Lov-  eridge, the contractors for the Pitie  Creek 'Power Co., brought a number of men from the outside, advancing their expenses into Atlin,  and agreeing to pay for their services $2.50 per day and board.  Without rhyme or reason these  men, not miners, by the way, but  laborers, struck yesterday, asking  for $3 a day and board.  Officers Elected.  , At     the    annual    stockholder  r  meeting of the Kngiueer Mining  Co., held'.ieceutly in Skagway, the  following officers were elected : W.  B. King, President; H. IS. Nicolai;  Vice-Piesident; Oscar Gard, Sec-  retary. ' These, togethei with H.  B, Le Fevreund Fiauk Nelson constitute the Board of Trustees.       }  The outlook of the company was  shown to be better-than at any  time since its organization.    " \   ~  The work now going on will be  continued. The 3-compartment  shaft is down between 50 and 60  feet, and, according to calculations,  it is expected another. So feet will  will' have to be sunk before the  ledge is struck.  Atlin Lodge, A.O.U.W. will give  an entertainment and dance at the  Grand Hotel/ou Monday 25th inst.  A Well Earned Vacation.  Mi. J. A. Fraser, Government  Agent, left on Tuesday afternoon  for the Coast. He will combine  business with pleasure and while in  Victoria he will, inteiview the  various departmental officials of  the Government in connection with  seveial matters of vital interest to  this district. Mr. Fiaser's close'  application lo the multifarious duties  of his office during the last year  has justly entitled him to a vacation. He will be absent.until after  the opening of' navigation. Mr.  Thain will be Acting Gold Commissioner during ' Mr. Fraser's absence ou leave.      ������ .    .  Capt. Hathorn/one of the Atlin  delegates at the recent Mining Con-  vention, returned on Tuesday evening from a prolonged sojourn to  Victoria and othertCoast cities.  In Full Force*  The New Customs'Regulations Regarding Machinery For  ���   Alluvial. Gold Mining.  1.,  It will, doubtless, be of interest to map of our readers to .learn  that the new regulations of the Customs'"Department affecting'placer  mining machinery came into effect "on the 17th ulto, upon which  date notice of the changes were sent to all offices and sub-offices  of  the Department."       The section reads':  ���"That machinery and appliances of a kind not made in Canada  for exclusive use in alluvial gold mining be added to the freeMist  until June thirtieth, 1904."  HYDRAULIC OPERATIONS COMMENCE.  In spite of the lateness of the  season, active hydraulic operations  by the various operating companies  will be commenced in the course of  a very few days.  The preliminary work on the  Atlin Lake Company, Limited's,  ground is so far advanced that it  was the intention of the management to begin piping today. R. A.  Lambert is foreman of the work,  under the management of Mr.  Williams, the new incumbent.  The relaying of pipes and flumes  on the Pine creek discovery claim  has -been completed, aud it was the  intention to turn on the water this  morning, but the strike of the company's''men yesterday^ has postponed hydraulic operations until a  settlement is effected.    ,  It is expected that piping will be  commenced on the McKee creek  property of the Atlin Mining Co.  within the course ofthe next few  days. Four giants will be operated  on this ground and great executipn  should be done.  Mclntyre's Body Found.  The body of John Mclntyre,  the mail carrier, who with his companion, Joe Abey, lost his life in  the public service on Nov. 30th  last, was found on Wednesday last  and brought in to Atlin. It was1  recovered within a very few feet of  the spot where Abey was fouud,  but unlike the latter, the body  was not frozen into the ice and in  all probability rested on the bottom  of Taku Arm until the agitation of  the water caused it to rise. It is in,  a perfect state of preservation.  '"��� Under instructions from the unfortunate man's friends the body is  being embalmed by Undertaker  Pillman, and pending decision as  to Mclntyre's final resting place,  he will be buried here. A public  funeral will be held tomorrow, from  St. Andrews church, at 2 o'clock,  at which the Rev.s Turkiugton  and Stephenson will officiate.  A General Meeting of the Atlin  branch ofthe B. C. Mining Association will be held in the Nugget  Hall tonight to hear the Executive  Committee's report. There should  be a full attendance.  THE DREDGING ERA  Eight Gold' Mining   Dredges  '    '    For the Fraser.  ,J  -        *  Llllooet,  B.C., Is the  Chosen Spot  For  Extensive  a  Operations���  Canadian and American Cap-  1    ital.  ' 1  h  \'  >  Following on the highly satisfactory  results  which  have foi years ,  attended dredgingroperatious in the  New Zealand gold  fields and , later'  in California, this  system  in auriferous   gravel   mining" is   soon to  I *      L        '  occupy a prominent^place 111 this  Province.,  Mainly through" faults in the '  construction the dredgers hitherto  used iu B. C. have proved failures,  but even in failure these demon-'  strated that the gravels in which  they worked would amply pay once  the proper machine was used. The  Fraser river< has, -so far, been the  base of these operations, but to  Atlin comes the credit of the largest  as well as the most perfect dredge  yet constructed, ^which will be iu  operation this ^season. From private advice we are informed that  four carloads of- the %iu"aehinery tor/*  this dredge arrived in Vancouver  last week'for shipment "to Atlin as  soon as navigation opens.  At Lillooet, on the Fraser, a company, named the Iowa Mining Co.,  is about to instal the first of "eight  large dredges on a stretch of three  miles, of the river.    The machinery  for the first dredge is being  made  by   the   Hamilton   Manufacturing'  Co., of Peterboro, Out.,  under the  supervision of Mr. J. Ames, an old"  timer of Lillooet,  who is superintending engineer of the new, company, and is also patentee and inventor of many of the new features  which will be embodied in the new.  dredge.  . The dredge will have a daily  capacity of 4000 cubic yards. Its  cost, with equipment, is stated to  be $95,000. The company will  make a special feature oi saving the  platinum, of which a'large proportion exists in the black sand of the  district, by putting in special appliances for the purpose.  The Electric Light Plant.  The old plant of the Skagway  Light & Power Co. was purchased y  last week by P. F. Scharschmidt,  on behalf of the British Columbia  Power & Manufacturing Co. The  plant'will be brought into Atlin as,  soon as   navigation   opens and in-<  stalled here. ��  P. F. Scharschmidt and G. H.  Sproat, both prominent otficials of  ofthe B.Y.N. Co., are the moving  spirits in the new company.  New Stock of Garden and Flow*  er Seeds at c/r. Bourne's,  ; '       J   *  .1,.     j >.t  ft-  ~.-^  T  /.,'<�� All"?u  v j -     t     1,  "V-" 1, I       ,  ��� * 11. .0.  " 'Vi'l  \>  i  f 'l  1 1  I,  ������,��,   . '1 ifiJiiJ  >Mi lcm>it*rii����.ir,ktug��i M^rnf��< r-f-f -f-r t t t -t -f T-r^-r- -ir-��'v-ir*^r*-  Leaving  Things  Undone.  J. R. MIIjLER,  PnRtorSfc.Pc-nil's '  Piesbytorian  Church, Philadelphia.  "Heleft nothing undone."-���Joshua,  KJ.,    IS-  That is more than 'can be said of  most people. The best ot us are apt  to leave many things undone. In our  formula  of  confession  we  are  accus-  , tomed to say, ,"Wc have done those  things   which   we  ought   not  to   have  . done; we have left undone those things  ' which wc ought to have done."   Perhaps we do not often think of'it, however, as really a sin not to do things.  '   We   admit  that it  is   wrong to,treat  ' another unkindly; do wc understand  ,'lhat it is wrong also not to show the  kindness we had the call to show?'We  know it is sinful to speak a harsh  or biUer word to another; do we al-  ���vays remember that it is a sin not to  say the word of cheer or comfort wc  fcad the opportunity to say, and which  ��mr neighbor so much needed and  longed to hear ?    If ,wc    must    give  ' account for idle words, we must also  give account  for  idle  silences.       >  *' Very much of our Lord's teaching  refers to sins of-not doing.   The man  ; with the one talent was condemned,  not becanse he used his talent in any  ��� wrong way, but because he did not use  It at all. The priest and the Le-  yite did the wounded man no injury.  {They probably even felt kindly towards  him, and expressed sympathy with him.  t��et the story reads as if they, had- sinned, grievously against -him. They  wronged him by not    giving him the  ,, h��lp arid the relief he needed, and which  Ihey had been sent there to give. Their  passing him by on the,other side was a  - true!  wrong    against him���a , sin    of  - leaving a duty undone.,  la our Lord's- description    of    the  ' iudgment those on the left hand are  condemned not for  evil things which  , they had done, but'for their,neglect of  ' love's duties. "I was an hungered, and  'ye gave me no meat; I was tliirsty,and  <��� ��� ye gave me no drink; 1 was a stranger,  ' and ye took me not in; naked, and ye  clothed me not; sick and in prison, and  ye visited me not."   They had not op-  J pressed the poor,1 they had not robbed  "' others.    Nothing whatever  is  said of  ' theirt sins, saving that they-had not  Hone the deeds of love to those who  % needed such ministries. They had left  undoaeTthc things they oughtto have  done.  - It is in this way that many people  fail most seriously. No grave fault can  be found with their conduct. They are  upright, true,.diligent in business, but  , Iheir lives are full of omissions and  neglects.    How was it yesterday   with  v you? Did you see one who needed help  or comfort or relief or encouragement,  and did .you fail to do anything for  him? Do not many of us need to pray  with the good Archbishop, "Lord, forgive my sins, especially my sins of omission?"  "He left nothing undone." Many of  the (best of us leave many things un*  touched which we ought to have finished. Most men die with many tasks  uncompleted.   Life is too large for us;  ' wc cannot do all that "it was our dutj  lo do.    After we have done our best  ���   *re have not attained even our own  I-^standard  of what  we ought to have  '    "one.   Indeed, there is a duty of omitting.   We cannot do any   day the one-  * hundredth part of the things we might  do.   Wc must show our wisdom in the  selection we make of the things which  we shall do.    Some people, however.  Dmit  the  most  important  duties   and  do the trivial things.  A thoughtful writer says: Do your  whole duty���do it well. Let the results  alone    The best that any of us can do  ^^S^thnig^^  ST S&T"* -US ^possible  fc we have done this we need.no  Gr.bo��t what  wc  ennot ��to.   Jhat  b* part when it i> time to do it  l^^bo-Stmaketheworldgo  fe^tSJTJh.'^&Cod  appoints.  B* we should always^eekte ^  r^wi^hermor^a^hfulnes,  pr large, Wl" .      c undonc   the  &?J?oS't   ��  ,��"ldom, will b.  ,et us to think in-:aoo about  S S, {hathc* 'caving ^dotS  m-iv be very negligent, but that, isjim  ���'���^���matter. What blanks are wc leaving Ton and I? What things that wc  ������St to have done for others things  of love, kindness, encouragement, up-  Kftintr cheer, comfort-have we been  &g undone?   What things that we  'ouglrTto have done for Christ���holy  living, heroism in duty, firmness m  ourpose, self-effacement, that He may  be honored���have we been omitting?  The only way to make sure ol leaving nothing undone at the last is to  do each day's work in its day. Let us  never postpone or defer any duty that  comes to our hand, for wc shall not  pass this way again.".Let us know before wc sleep any night that nothing  ���as been omitted that day.no little task,  no service of love. Life is too  jacred to be marred by blanks and  breaks. One of the darkest shadows  tbat can fall upon any soul in its last  iays is the shadow of the things left  nadone.  How the Licensing; Act Works.  The following from The London  Daily Express shows in what manner  the new English licensing act is working':���The first appeal under the new  licensing act is that of Lady Lawson  against a separation granted her husband, Sir Charles Lawson, on the  ground that she was a ''habitual drunkard." It was argued in her behalf that  Sir Charles deserted hi* wife last July,  'and thus debarred himself from relief  under the 'act. Counsel raised the  point whether habitual drunkenness  would justify desertion. "When this licensing act was passed," said Sir Francis Jcunc���the appeal came before the  Divorce President and Mr. Justice  Barnes, sitting as a Divisional Court���  "I,tried ,very hard to get the committee to bring the principles of this court  to apply in the act, but they would not  do it. This act applies to a'mairicd  woman,'.,but not to a married man, and  that, with .all respect to the Legislature, seems to me perfectly ridiculous."  In dismissing the appeal with costs,  Sir F. Jeune said it was quite clear that  desertion in the eyes of the law meant  desertion without reasonable excuse.'  r' No. ,31 on the Elack List, otherwise  Caroline Schwcitzoff, was fined 20s at  West London 'yesterday for being  drunk. "She used," stated an officer,  "to frequent one public house at Not-  ting-dalcv-but since she was black-listed  she has been going to Acton, and even  as far as Southall, for drink."  The Marylcbone Guardians have  posted notices that they intend to prosecute any peison becoming chargeable,  to the rates in consequence of losing  employment through drunkenness, and  the co-operation of employers to this  end is invited.  Dreyfus Case Again.  Looming large on the French horizon is the thieatcned recrudescence ol  the Dreyfus affair, which is to come up  not in a couit of justice, but in tlie  House of Representatives. The campaign for, the 1 copening of the matter  is being led by MM. Jaures and Francis de Pressense, but in Conservative  quarters there is grave doubt of the opportunism- of the whole . affair, and  there can ipe no question but that the  Republican's think it much better to allow the matter to subside rather than  reopen a quarrel wliich so profoundly  divided France. The question seems to  be whether or not new facts exist which  will prove Dreyfus innocent, even to  those who are most unwilling to believe him so. Even those _ who  believe in the existence of  such facts point out that in bringing  the subject before Parliament there is  great danger that the Conservative Opposition, the Nationalists, and' chiefly  the anti-Semites, will find an excellent  pretext to begin again their campaign  against the republic, for the only wish  of these groups is to so discredit the  republic that the people will decide a  change of regime is necessary. The  latest evidence of the hostility of Francois (Joppee toward this government ol  "anarchy, shame and persecution," as  he calls it, has bCen his refusal to pay  his taxes. Tlie consequence of this was  that M. Coppee's furniture was seized  and offered at public sale. Before the  actual sale of the property took place  M. Coppee let it be known that he  would sell at this auction one of his  manuscripts, the Luthier de Cremonc,  and the incident proved M. Coppee's  admirers to be sufficiently loyal to pay  no less than 4,000 francsJor tlie manuscript, a sum which was more than  sufficient to satisfy the amount of tlie  tax assessment, this being not over 20a  francs.���Public Opinion. '  Princess Henry at Home.  Princess Henry of Battenberg, who  is very much better for her trip abroad,  says a writer in The Daily Express,  will be soon returning to town from  the Isle of Wight, and will take up her  residence at her home ia Kensington  Palace. Her rooms there have all  been refurnished and redecorated under the Princess' own supervision, with  modern comforts, and yet retaining  tlie old-world air of the surroundings.  All the apartments are strewn with  thick rugs over the parquet flooring  (which is a special hobby of her Royal  Highness); while the different rooms  are filled with quaint furniture, pretty  chintzes and innumerable nick-nacks,  as well as many photographs, which  are always collected in great quanta  ties by all the Royal Family.  To Cure the Egg-eating Habit  This certainly is an important subject, and one for wliich advice is often  asked. Most generally the inquirer is  advised to kill the worst of them, but  this is a mistake. Never kill the bird  for this habit The cure I give here is  sure every time. '  A few years ago my birds got, to  eating eggs. They.enjoyed them so  much that four or five would stand  patiently by a nest containing a laying  hen, and as soon as she would leave  the nest the egg was quickly devoured.  I asked advice from many fanciers and  received a different   prescription from  each one, and I tried them all without  success. I fed dried egg shells by the  peck, filled eggs \vith red pepper,  bought nest <"^a! by the do/en and  scattered them on the floor, but still  they ate the eggs. ������ Only one piece of  advice'did I 'refuse to follow���that was  to chop the heads off all the egg-eaters,  wliich would have meant, too great a  loss to me. ,  1 decided at last that if I expected  to have eggs for hatching, something  had to be done, and that right quickly. 1,'sharpcned my knife and went out  to the coop. I first selected my egg-  eaters. This I did by placing an egg  upon the floor, and.as fast as they made  for the egg I caught and placed them  ' in an 'exhibition coop. When the eggs  .remained upon the floor unmolested I  knew I had got all of them.  .1 then took them one by one and  > trimmed off the end of their upper beak  until it showed signs of bleeding, and  then put them back in their accustomed  place. Next day'I got fourteen eggs,  whereas I had not been able to get one  for several weeks before. They would  try to break the eggs at first, but as  their beaks were very sore, they decided they did not like eggs.  - Inj a week or two their beaks had  grown out, but they had forgotten  their bad habit, and never again acquired it.    ���      j    '    "   ,  I have told several friends about it,  and they found it a sure cure every  time.���May Huffman, 'in AvKricaa  Potiltry Journal. "��� 1  The   PrlnceHH'   View   of   Rhodes.  ,  An appreciation of Cecil llhodcs, writ-,  ten by the Princess Iiadiswill, was published by Mi". Stead" in his Review of'  Reviews in 1899. The following passages were quoted from It in -shorthand  in The Reporters' Magazine for January,  1900 :���"Not only is lie unsparing towards others, as ho is to himself, but  lie allows,' even more than he feels it,  his mistrust and contempt of humanity  to appear in everything he does or says.  Not naturally rude, but naturally shy, ho  assumes a rudeness wliich, being foreign  to his nature, becomes from this <very  fad* more aggressive and a. disdain of  the opinions, judgments and actions"' of  his neighbor, wliich is as 'insulting as it  is irritating to those who ha.-ve not studied  him long enough to'find out how much is  reul and how much is assumed in his  manner. He forgets that every opinion,  however false it may be, is bound to bo  respected if it is sincere and' that to  every intelligence, however poor it is,  is due a certain amount of consideration, if only that of courtesy. t, And in  this assumption of a rudeness which ia  not in him he wastes time and trouble,  for it is surely unnecessary to give to'  all the knaves and fools" one meets a  false opinion of oneself, and it is still  more useless to assume feelings which'  do not exist bsfore those who are clever  enough to make the distinction between  a comedy he does not even pin;, well, and  the real worth' of the man who, with a  perversity, I,feel almost tenured to, calL  feminine, tries to accredit around him a  legend utterly unworthy . of ��� him,' and  the great deeds he lias peiformea. No  kinder man lives than Cecil Rhodes, and  yet he has vbeen called hard even by  those who, sometimes unknown to them-  Belves, have been the recipients cf his  bounties. The man who has never had  a selfish thought, who has opened his  doors and helped with his influence all  those who have applied to him, is yet  6poken of as a cruel, merciless tyrant,  and, much as I admire him, I do not  wonder at that. - He does not possess,  amidst all his other gifts, that of sympathy, nor the art, so useful sometimes,  to make people forget his greatness. To"  know him well is to love him, but it is  only a very few who know him well."  A Week of I>Ue.  The year had gloomily begun  for Willie Weeks, a poor man's  SUN.  He was beset .with bill and dun,  And he had very little  : '   MON.  "This cash," said he, "won't pay my dues,  I've nothing here but ones and  TUES."  A bright thought struck him, and he said  "The rich Miss Goldrocks I will  WED."  But when he paid his court to her,  She lisped, but firmly said, "No,  e THUItl"  "Alas I" Baid he, "then I must die !"  His soul went where they bay soul?  I'hcy found his gloves, and coati and hat;  The Coroner upon them _  SAT.  A story is told of a negro evangelical  minister who held night services in a  ehapel formerly used by the Anglican  Church. In a hymnal which had becu  left ho found an old familiar hymn suitable for hi3 sermon, but the Roman  number CXIX somewhat confused hbn,  and he was embarrassed as t�� how to  announce the hymn. Aa was the custom, he read the stanzas through, seeming still confused. He then re-read the  first stanza, which did not aeera to aid  him in helping the congregation, now  very much bewildered. Proving redoubtable, he straightened himself up, and  seemed to grasp the situation at a  glance, and in a stentorian voico exclaimed, "Brethren, let us sing the Skee-  six hymn."  Tlie Bisfliop Coadjutor of Pennsylvania,  Alexander Mackay-Smitli, waa on the  'way one Sunday morning from the Bryn  Mawr Railroad station to tlie chapel of  Bryn Mawr College, where 'he was to  preach.; As he drove in the hired station  wagon'along the country road, ho saw  approaching on foot a little boy with a  ball and bat and a catcher's mask. Tlio  Bishop caused hi3 carriage to pull up.  "Little boy," 'he said, leaning out, "little  boy." "Sir," returned the lad. "Do you  know where little boys go who play ball  on Sunday?" "Yes, sir," the other answered. "They go to lieslon's lot, over  there behind the dam."  A View uf Ireland's Ills  ,A correspondent sends some'views on  the ills of Ireland, prefaced by an explanation that in ' the optimism  of his youth he^ hopefully accepted tho  view,,. that home rule would be a sure  cure. "A little more knowledge," ho  writos, "lias amended my views. I  have -been particularly struck by ' the  be ok 'Anglo-Saxon Superiority,' which  to me is a remarkable production for a  Ficnchman. Shortly, the theory of the  author, who is a most eminent socinl  scientist, is that the success of the  Anglo-Saxon race is due to its 'particularistic formation,' which he explains io  mean that the individual relies for his  livelihood,' not on the community or  gioup, or public social organization,  but on himself., M. Demolins seeks to  show that it is due to this individualism or scute of responsibility for one's  self that the Anglo-Saxon race has becn^  able to spread over and control so  much of the newly-opened portions of  the earth. Tlie author has not taken  the next step, however, and has not explained that this individualistic formation not only involves the idea of responsibility for self, but also, duty to  one's neighbor, to allow1- ' ini to work  out his own salvation, with which latter idea seems to be involved Mr. Benjamin Kidd's idea of /'toleration," and  that broader, liberty which ho,finds the  dominant idea at the present time.  r > M., Demolins contrasts^ with this individualistic formation the 'communistic  formation.' The latter he defines as  characterized by a tendency to rely not  on self, but,on the'community or the  group, family,'tribe, clan, public powers,  etc. no particularizes the populations  of the East as the most'striking representatives of this type, but the object  of. his work is to teach his own countrymen that they, too, are of this class, and  are falling behind:for this reason. He  states that the whole aim of education  in Fiance is to fit youths to hold public offices, to rely on>thc community for  their maintenance, so that once' they  have 'cnteicd the public service they  are able to forecast every important,  step in their livs except the date of  death. M. Demolins also refers to, tho  family' oontiol which is exercised over  children, and even grown men, giving as  one example /the French 'custom- requiring patents to furnish dowries on  tlie marriage either of a son or daughter.   ���   '  M. Demolins finds that this communistic idea, governs all Celtic races,  a survival of their tribal or clan organization. "Owing to their "traditional  i elan organization-they show more taste  for public than for private life,, for  political "'than for agricultural, industrial  or commercial struggles. In the Anglo-  Saxon world the Celtic populations mostly fill the liberal and political professions.   " '    '  ' "We have evidence of this characteristic of the Irish race in- our' own Province/ When a public', office becomes  vacant there ' is frequently a demand  that it. should be filled-by an Irishman,  and the reason, given is that it-is the-  'turn' of an Irishman to get an office.  Here surely is the communistic idea that  the individual lias a certain claim on  the State for his maintenance, and  that the Irishmen are not getting their  share."  M. Demolins writes:���"The constant  tendency of the Anglo-Saxon is to confine the powrs that be to the maintenance of public peace, without which no  business is possible. The tendency in  coramunistie societies is, on the contrary, to disturb as much as possible  the public peace, in order to insure for  one's self or'children, by the triumph of  one's party, some -cosy administrative  sinecure, since the idea of all shrewd  people 13 understood to be to live on  the budget. There was no other reason  for our several (French) revolutions;  there is no" other reason for the revolutions which are of daily occurrence in  Southern America." '  "See what has become of Southern  America under Spanish and Portuguese  rule, and behold the transformation of  Northern America in the hands of the.  Anglo-Saxon.   It is like night and day."  When wc look at South America,  as suggested bv the author, we must  feel convinced that home rule is at least  not a sure cure for unrest among Celtie  races. We may admire the courage,  lighting ability and energy si iwn in the  perpetual motion of their revolutions,  but it does seem that these upheavals  are chiefly due to a desire for otliee, in  conformity -with the communistic idea.  The constitutions of Venezuela, Colombia and llayli. for instance, each provides for orie President only, but un-  fortur.atclv more than one man wishes  to f.ll these posts, even after the popular  voice has chosen. The minority refuses  \i "tolerate" even the will of the majority. Would it not be so in Ireland?  The verv Fnct that many of the individual'leaders of the Irish Parliamentary party are mainly suppor d by contributions is evidence of thi devotion  to the communistic idea to gain a livelihood from the group, rather than by  their individual industry. Tlie contributions to this fund seem to come almost entirely from outside of Ireland,  the returns for one week being reported  at $5,000 from the United States, and  $500 from Canada, an equal aiaomit  from Cape Colony, and less than $200  from Ireland. This fact would indicate  that tho Irish leaders are ultra-communistic, not even confining their ideas  of a supporting community by geographical lines.  Why ILyncU Fonali*.  The case of Col. Lynch, M.P. for Gal-  way, is attracting new attention, because it has been suggested that time,  may free1 him from prosecution for ������his  treason. It is pointed/ out that the  act of William III. provides that prosecutions for treason must take .place  within ���'���three' years after the commission of the olTuiice.'bui. it is not clear  what statutory enactment applies to  tins case. That some action is shortly  to be taken by the British Government  is suspected from tho' arrival in Eng1-'  land of Mr. Lewis Handley,, a Natal  farmer,' who experienced some of the  war methods of Col.'Lynch's liish, brigade. ,* -.'"Colonel" Lynch told - llandley; ���  that he was a British subject, and when  asked by, Handley why he, a British  subject, was fighting with tho enemy.  Lynch replie'a 'that he was ;hting with  the Boers "foi fun'."' The ish brigade  (according to Mr.'Handley), while on  the farm, smashed. the mill property,  and destroyed a winnowing machine. It  was on March 7 that the "Colonel" took  possession of the iron' and timber, and  it< is said that this is to form a chargt  of stealing against him.   '  .  DANGER IN THE  AIR.  When Your Heart Gives  Warning of Distress,  , Don't,Neglect It.  Dr. Agnew's  Cure  for the Heart fa guaranteed to ghrt  relief. in thirty minutes, and in ,a snort  period so strengthen and restore the  heart to perfect action that the entire,  body feels rejuvenated. An ideal rem*  edy for Nervousness^ Sleeplessness,  Neuralgia, Hot Flashes, Sickr Head^  ache, Mental Despondency and all other  ailments resulting from impoverished  herves through lack of blood.. The Rev. ,  Father Lord Sr., of Montreal,' Canada.T  Bays:_"I had been a sufferer for 20 years  with organic heart disease, and used a  number of remedies, both in France and ,'  America, but could not even-' obtain  temporary relief. J tried Dr. Agnew's-  Cure for the Heart, and was indeed  Surprised at the immediate relief I "obtained. I am firmly convinced that there  is no case of heart disease that it will  Dot cure."  -  Humiliating, Disfiguring Eruptions?  ���  If so, use Dr. Agnew's  Ointment-  No better remedy to restore the "skin to-  '1 healthful condition.,- Not" a  grease,  but a pure "medicinal salve that cures  , like magic.   Once you use it, you will  use no other.   35 cents.   ' No. 36-"  "Well, old man, you're with me in this  election, aint you 1" >     ,' - '' '  "Marse Jim, did I over fail-you V  "No, but one can't always tell how  things are going, you know. Is, there  anytning 1 can'do lor you ?" '    ,,  '"No, svili���not ez I knows on���onlcss  you got 'bout six dollais wiith er house  rent in yo' pocket." <     , ,  "Here it is."  "Jin thiee dollars wuth er,groceries V"  "Here's the money.",     *  -"En two dollars wuth er street tax.''  ' "I'll fix it." .   -    ��� ���       -  "En a couple er loose dollars, so's cf I  dr'ap dead'dey'll fin' enough in my pocket-.'  tor sen me home in a cab ?" > - '  "Is that all ?"  '      '   T  "Dat's all, suh ; 'cept dat I so glad  ter see you I feels lak takin' ,a dram ter  diink yo' good helt !"���Atlanta Consti^  tution.  A Nerw York professor had a wife and1;  family,  but, prutessorliko, his thoughts-  were  mostly with ,his  books    and   his  dynamos.     One evening his wife retum-  ed-from late afternoon visits to find tk��-  house strangely quiet.      Nowhere were  ^he children to be seen.     She demaad-  "ed of the man of books what he had  done with the youngsters.      The ' pro- ,  fessor explained that they had becoma -  rather noisy, and so, even without calling the maid, he had stuffed them into -  bed.  "I hope they haven't given you miwh  trouble," Mrs. Professor said.  "Oh, no," said the professor.    "With  tlie exception of the one in the cot over  there,   perhaps.      He' objected a  good  deal to my undressing him and putting.-  him to bed." ���  Mrs. Professor went to inspect the cot.  "Why/ 'she cried, "that's little Freddy;-  Smith, from next door."���New York-  Times.  WHEN YOU'RE  RUN  DOWN  Just build up your system with  ���the great South American  Nervine, tho hoalth builder, blood  maker and nerve food, that Is quickest and most thorough in its actios.  Will put every organ In the body  In good working: order speedily and  permanently, through giving them  a now nervous energy, and fllla tho  uystem with health, vigor  and rich, red blood.  J. W. Dlnwoodie,  of Campbelllord,  Ont., Htatci): "For  yourel was tron1 ed  with ncrvoufli.LBB  nnd impaired Uvor  and kklnoyo. I was  troatod by Bovoral  doctor*; tried < /cry  medicine Lantlalll  prouurod a buttle of  SOUrH  AMERICAN  NERVINE.  I  took  but a very  few dose* and  tlio  norvr>"H dcpi'CK'wn  left 1.1/ ������utiio astern.    1  "ill  novor  be without it."  DR.  VON  STAN'F rf  PINEAPPLE  TABLETS  allow tho sufferer from Indignation  'to cat heartily ar.d heavily of any-  . thing ho likes: while .curing him,  for tho Pineapple actually digests  ���tho food, lotting tho1 stomach rest  nnd got sound whilst you. ,enjoy  life.���Prioo, 35 oonU. ���'������'���   9  llilf!  w?4J  w  ' til  4  \  (I  1.  1  I  zMSSSHstHmtiiikV,.. {CQpnuuu'jrui^ ,  To Set Her Free  By Florence Warden  Author of "The House in' the Marsh," "A Prince of Darkness,"  etc^ etc  o  Noima was sony foi the associations  ,]i^ had liiadvcitcntly called up m his  mind. For she * rcmcmbci cd -,?th.it Mrs.t  t ,i.uleo was the oiatoi of the woman  uhom Astlcy had maincd, and who had  t) cited him so ill.  ���"Do they know���up there J" she asked  suddenly. f  Astley hesitated.      ,  "Well, no, they don't," said he.   "But  I could explain."  Norma drew her hand away with a  ohaiply drawn breath.  "I'm in your way, in your way. You  don't know what to do with me, what  to do about me!" she cued, in,, a low  toIco indeed, but witn great bitterness of  ���oul. ,     ,  Now this was indeed the truth, but  Astley was much too kind-hearted to allow the statement to pass.       <  - _  "Not a bit of it," said he. "I don't  know why vou say that. I shall he only  too glad of your society. It's awfully  lonely up thcio; nobody there'to talk to  except a man I detest���" and his face  elouded as he spoke. "Tho doctor who  attended poor Hugh.".  ' "Dr. Wharlcs, whom you mentioned in  jrour letter?"     . <��� .',.-,  "Yes, I loathe the man; prejudice I  daro say; ho married the sistei��� of my  wife," he added alter a jshort pause, jn  a lower voice.      , ' '  Unreasonably,enough, Norma felt- a  ���udden pang because he did not siy "my  fire* wife."  "Iliit���" began Norma.  Difficulties, beset their path in every  direction:   difficulties   which   were    all  ^summed up in that one hesitating word.  Astley threw back his head, with a reassuring gesture. >  "We shall only be there a day or two,"  said lie. "We shall have an oppoitnnity  foT-talking things over, sh in't ��c' And  settling what we'll do. You'll meet mo  at ihe station on Saturday���I'll let you  know the time���jump into the trn.n, and  bo off to Dai won llaigh. Luckily, j ou're  in black, I sec " *  Norma blushed.  "I thought perhaps I'd better," faltered she. l  "Quite, quite light. You ha\e done  exactly the light thing, m evejy way."  She felt a shy delight in his appicval,  but she said nothing Almost in silence  she walked beside lnm,until they reichcd  the sta-tion, listening while he told hei of  , the difficulties he had had to contend  with'among the scivants and dependents  in bis Lancashire home.  When he got into the railway cai-  riagc, and held out his hand foi .1 last  shake, she felt a keen sense of chsap  pointinonl that he did not kiss hei again,  and went back to her aunt's house half  miserable at this omission, half happy be  eause he had been so kind.  She lived in a slate of intense excite-  ' ment the two days that passed befoio  Saturday came lound; and when the  traia steamed into the station, and she  '��� recognized Astley's face looking for hei  from one of the carnages, she felt a sudden impulse of joy such as she never remembered to have experienced befoie.  The result, howevci, of this sensation  was that she was moie shy with him  than she had ever been befoie, and that  ���ho was as constrained as a schoolgirl as  she sat in the opposite coiner of the car  riage, and felt quite glad that thoy were  not alone.  Confronted thus with a sudden difficulty in the way of making conveisation  with her, Astley piesently remaikcd that  ho had been followed home one night  recently.  Befoie  he  could   finish,  his  sentence,  Noima, said quickly:  "I know   by a lad}."  Astley staied in astonishment.  "I was going to say 'by a dog,'" said  ' he    "What made you say that?"  Noima giew \ciy uncomfoitable, as  she luiswcied in a low voice, telling him  tho fancy alio had had that he. was followed beloie he left Oxfoid.  Greatly to her lehef, ho appealed altogether suipnscd, and at once assiucd  her tliat she must have been led away  by her fancy.  Ho, however, asked for a dcsciiption  of the lady, which Norma gave as well  as she could. But the lcsult was that  he was more sure than e\ er that her imagination liad got the better of her, and  that the woman whom she had seen had  not been, following him at all.  "If she had wanted to' see me at the  hotel, as you supposed," said he, "why  should your entrance have prevented her  coming back and asking"for mc? And if  *he bud followed us to your aunt's  house, aud then followed me back, as you  dcsciibe, why shouldn't she have spoken  -to me as soon as I was alone?"  Norma could not tell. She could only  say that she supposed she must have  been mistaken, and nothing moie was  eadd about the ciicumstance until they  reached tho station neaicst to Darwen  Hatgh, where they found a cauiage waiting for bhcin.  Aa she got in, Norma uttered an ex-  ��� daunt lion.  "What's the matter?" asked Astley.  Norma was lookirg at a ladylike woman, neatly dressed in black, who had  just walked  away from  the bookstall  With a paper in her hand.  "That lady," aaid Norma in a low  voico "reminds me of the one who cimo  Into your hotel at Oxford, and whom I  fancied I saw following you."  "What?" asked Astley, with sudden  pallor.  "Oh, it's not the same woman," explained  Norma hastily.      "But there's  ' something ir definable about her that reminds uic of her."  Astley did not recover his color.  i.iuv onlj," li" said, with a slight  frown. "That's Mrs. Wharlcs, the doc-  Lfll'n wife."  CHAP PER VIII.      ' c  During the whole of the duve to Darwen ll.ugh, Noinia was sulleiing so terribly fiom nei vous disties3 that -she could  scjicely ,give lcusonablc attention to the  rcm.uks Astley made. ,  Ho wn.s ncivous, too, and both were  too fully conscious of tlm dilKultics of  their cxtraoidmaiy iclation'to e.ich other not to feel a dillidenco about ilisouss-  unr them.'  fhe road seemed unspeakably dreary  lo Noima, who had ne\ci been in tho'  bleak north country befoie.��. As the carnage clatteicd tlnough the btrcets of  Blaekdalc, a typical Lancashire town,  with rows of baie stone houses, and  with a distant view of tall factoiy chimneys in the backgiound, she thought to  herself that it was not surprising that  the late Sir Hugh had picferred his  yacht and his London hotel to the dreary  spot where his home lay.    < ^   -  This feeling was intensified when they  had passed through the town, and were  diivmg along a straight, hcdgelcss load  towards Darwen Haigh. At last she was  fain to express what she thought.  "How dreniy it all ���'looks'" she said  with a shudder, after a glance out of the  carriage window at the smoke clouds  Vmoh hung over a ridge ot hills in the  distance.  Astley, who was little less gloomy than  she, shrugged'Ins shoulders with a de  piesseu little nod.  "And yet," he said, "the country must  have been pretty enough at one time  It's bioken up; you get plenty of lulls  and dales and sti earns. But since cotton  took possession of the place theie's a  blackness over it all, a sort of veil that  dims the colois and slams the veiy sky"  i "And the 'cottages���tney'ie so hard  looking, and baie, and all exactly alike  And the people���they look rougher than  the people down in the south, don't  they?"  "They're a good sort, thou'Jn, for all  that," said Astley. "I think fou'll like  them when you know them. At least I  hope you will."  ' Norma 'shot a frightened glance at  him. Lid he mean that she was to stay  at his Lancaslme home? She daied not  ask a question about it, but she felt that  Astley was quite as much pcituibed as  sho was heiself. One other thing she noticed too: he looked pale and fatigued.  After a little hesitation, she said shyly:  "Aren't you tvery tued?"  -, l    -  Astley leaned back ini his corner. -  "Very," said he. "To tell you the  truth, I've felt tired out, tnoioughly  knocked up and fit for nothing, e\ er since  poor old Hugh died. You see it all came  upon me so suddenly, the wony and the  woik, before I was quite mjself after  my illnes3 " >  "Yes, I see," murmured Norma in the  softest of soft voices  Sho spoke so gently that Astley looked  at her and smiled.  "You must be tned, too," said he.  She shook hei head. "I'm nevei tiled  Aunt says I'm as stiong as a hoise"  Astley looked at the delicate featmes  and smiled.  "It's the last thing one would think of  you," he said.  And then theiewas silence again until  they icached the lodse gates ot Darwen  Hnigh���and dro\e tlnough the long avenue of now leafless tices up to a big,  bare stone house, with the same gloomy  black film over il*~that Nonna had already remaikcd over the rows of cottages.  In the poitico stood a disacficeable-  looking eldeily seivant, who had been  butler there so long that he relented a  change of masters, if ho did not look  upon himself as master and upon Astley  as a toleiatcd visitor. lie had small  black side whiskers, and a long-suffcnng  expiession of face. Norma felt, the moment bhe saw him, that he lcscntcd her  own coming, and was filled with suspicion regarding her.  She had the same impression when, on  entciing the great, b.uc, eornfoilless hall,  to which oven a 1 oaring liic in the hooded fireplace impaited little waimlh, shffi  was met by a curtseying housekeeper, a  3tout, red-fneed woman of middle age, in  the inevitable black silk dicss and massive gold brooch, who was piesented to  hei as ".Mis Giiffiths."  Mis. Giiffiths was condescending, cere  monious and stalely: Lady Dai wen (Norma stalled when Astley called her by  this name) was neivous, fiightencd and  almosit humble. She tried not to move  loo fast for her dignity w hen the ordeal  of presentation was over, and she was  ceiemoniously inducted, after ascending  a wide and draughty stancase, and traversing a wider and moie diaughty corri->  dor, into an enormous bcdioom, where a  frowning four-poster, with mediaeval  hangings, seemed to scout the idea of  sleep or repose.  Refusing all offers of assistance from  tho head housemaid, who was as thin  and gaunt as the housekccpci was" stout,  and quite as foi bidding-looking, Noima  shut herself into the huge apartment,  and looked round her with a shiver.  It seemed to 'her the biggest room sho  had ever been in, and the most uninviting. The walls wcic coveied with dingy  old tapestry, which suggested to Norma  nothing but nightmaie, the fmnituie  was heavy, cumbioits and shabby, and  the window euil.uns and bed hangings,  though more modem than the lapesliy  ou the walls, was somebic-looking and  heavy, too. Thcie was a hie in tlie  grate, but'it appealed to Noima as if  most of the heal went up the old-fashioned chimney.  When she walked to the windows, of  which there wcic tlncc, she found tho  outlook as dispiiiting as the uilook.  Bare fields, divided fiom the lawn of the  house by a patch of sciubby 01 chard,  stretched'away to a liver in the distance, which lan in a rocky bed, bounded  on the other.side by a low of bleak hills.  There weie factoiy chimneys within  Bight on either hand, and there,was the  heavy black smoke cloud over all  Decidedly this was the most depi easing  locality she had ever been m: and the  supei sensitive Norma iwondeicd how  she could ever have been so mad and  wicked as to contemplate self-destruction in the comfoitable midlands, when  such awful places as the cotton towns  and their environs existed upon tho  earth I,,  Sho eat down in an unwieldy armchair  almost in the middle of the,room, and  stared aiound her m a sort of mental  torpor for neaily twenty minutes, at the  end of which'time thcie came a sharp  knock at her door, and Astley's cheerful  voice sing out from the coinder outside:  "Aro you still up'hcic? May I como  ia?"  < '  She jumped up and rushed eagerly to  th��5 door, and then suddenly checked herself with her fingcis upon the handle.  There she stood for a moment hesitating,  with a hot blush on her face, until tho  handle was softly tuined, and Astley's  face appeared peeping at her, with an  amused smile on' it.  "I may come in, mayn't fIr" he whispered.        ' ,% '  iSho slunk away from the door to the  middle of the room without a word, and  Asllcy came in and threw himself into  tho unwieldy arm chair. , She noticed  that foe limped moie than ever, and again  she was stiuck by the extreme pallor of  his face. The sight cured her self-consciousness, and she came quickly up to  him.      ' *   ,  ' "You're overtired," she said anxiously.  "You'll be ill again if you don't take  saic." 4, /  , "That's just what I'm afiaid of," panted he. "I do feel this rushing about after the quiet time I had of it at Oxford.  I've been thinking���if I were taken veiy  ill, what on eaith would you do?"  She sat down piomptly in a little  chair, which was neai the one in which  he sat, and said, looking earnestly m his  face "What should.l do > Why, stay heie  nnd take caie of you, of course!"  His pale face giew a little less pale, as  he met her eyes  "Would you' That's nice of you. I've  been thinking about ybu, and feeling so'  sorry for you, as of'en as I've had a  chance of flunking of anything since poor  Hugh died." -   - '   vf^"--*  ITorma leaned forward a~ little, and  said in a loyy voice:  "But you'i e not to think about me, at  least not to worry yourself. You don't  undoi stand how 1 feel. There, I won't  say much now, because I don't want to  make you talk; but I must just bay  this: I feel your kindness to me so deeply, I,feel so grateful to you, as-the one  creature whos been good to me, really  good and kind, since my poor mother  died, that whatever were to happwi^ to  me now, I should just take tilings quietly, thankfurfor having had the one, experience of tiue goodness in the world."  She spoke in a very low voice, putting  such strong constraint upon herself that  tho nails of her clasped hands dug into  her flesh. But there was" a passionate  thrill in her voice which made her simple  words eloquent, and touched a sympathetic choid in Astley's heart.  He put out his hand and laid it firmly  on both hers. '  "There's a good, good girl," said he.  "I'm glad we've had these few words together. So it's'settled then, that you  stay up here, eh?"  Norma looked at him with the blood  rushing into her face. Then she looked  down again.  t "If you wish," said she, in a low voice.  "I do wish it most emphatically. It's  the only thing to be done. People would  think it very odd of you if you were to  run away now, when they know I'm not  veTy well, wouldn't they?"  "Yes," whispered Norma, still with her  eyes down. There was a pause, and then  she said: "You meant me to stay then,  when you asked me to come ?"  "Yes. But I wouldn't frighten you by  telling you so till I'd got you up here,"  said he with a laugh. "I'm afiaid you  don't care for the place much now you've  coone."  "It isn't a very lively place," she suggested modestly.  - "It isn't at all lively.    It's precious  dull.   And your room: do you like that?"  Norma hesitated.  "I don't much like the dragons and  giants on the walls," she said humbly.  Astley affected honor.  "Not like our foui-centuiics-old tapestry! The pride of the Haigh!" cued he.  "My dear child, for heaven's sake don't  let Mrs. Gnhiths or Martin hear you say  so. 1 suppose you'll be grumbling about  our best bedstead next!"  Norma glanced at the cumbious piece  of furnituic in question.  "It's rather high," she said meekly  "I've nevei seen one that you had to go  up steps to before!"  "That's the beauty of it," exclaimed  Astlcy. "People come miles to see the  furniture in this room. It's *.the oldest  in the county. They say it ought to be  put in a museum."  "I shouldn't much mind if it was!"  piped out Norma in a small voice winch  set Astley laughing.  "You've no gratitude," said he. "I  said this room was to be prepared foi  you, because I thought you'd hud it interesting, and because the view's bcttci  than in the front of the house. There  you can see nothing but ticcs"  "Is it worse than this'" said Norma,  with intentional lugubnousness, because  she saw that she was amusing him.  He got up slowly and held on for a moment by the back of the chair. >  ���'Much worse," laughco he. "And now  I'll let you have a little peace. I  thought," he added huniedly, looking at  the fne, "that I'd better come and see  how you wci e getting on, so���so that nobody would think t we weren't good  fi tends, you know." 'i  "Oh, yes, yes," agieed Norma breathlessly, also looking at the fne.  "Haven't they brought you a cup of  tea?" said he, as he limped across the  hearthrug to tlie bell. "Tell tlfem to  bung you one, and try to- get wann"  "It's you who ought to do that," said  Noima anxiously.   "You keep shivering."  "Yes, I always catch cold directly I  come to tins beastly old draughty  house."  "Won't���won't you stay and have a  cup of tea with me?" said Noima diffidently.  "Thanks, no, I mustn't. I've got to get  round to Loid Wyersdale's to���to explain things. It's "just occurred to me  that, when I last saw Lady Myfanwy"  ���instinctively Norma drew heiself up���  "I said nothing to���to explain matters.  There was so much to say about poor  Hugh, you sec," he went on apologeticai-,  ly, "that I���well, I foi got it.'/  It was Norina's turn to hang on to(a  chair.  In a' stifled voice'she began: "Doesn t  she know you���I���wc���"  ��_Er���er���no," said Astley awkward-  Norma was shaking "like a leaf. This  Lady Myfanwy Seorton, the lily-fair lady,  whose voice) was so sweet and who rode  so well, to hounds, was already the object of her ardent jealousy. That Astley should be so anxious to visit her immediately after his arrival at onco 'became a,vivid sorrow. Astley saw'that  she was perturbed, but he supposed.it  was at his remissness in not having explained-his position to ,the neighbors  more clearly. ���   <��� ��� ^  As Norma turned away to the window,  he walked to the door. But she heard a  shuffling, uncertain v sound, - and looked  round just in time to fly across the room  and support him as he stumbled into a  chair. -' '  With a face alight wi% tender kmd;  ness, and with gentle hands; Norma arew  his head on to her shoulder, and whispered: /'You mustn't go out again today ."'   J i it  "I suppose not," answered he in a weak  voice.   "I'm too giddy and stupid."  "We must send "for the doctor," said  she anxiously.     ������'    ,       �����  Astley lifted his head and fi owned.  "Wharlcs!" said he.. "I" hate the  beast!"  "It can't be helped. He must come,"  said Noima firmly.  And then theie was a knock at'the  door, and Martin, the head housemaid,  answeied the summons. Astley had given.  She looked staitlcd whenjshe saw her  masters white face and blue lips.  He spiang up and staggcied to the  door trying to laugh. Noima l.in with  him, insisting that he should lean on  her.- But, he shook his head, and disengaged himself fiom her aim, telling her  he was too heavy a load for suoh a slender little creature as she was.-.     v  "Here, Martin, lend mc your shoulder,"  said he. "And you, Norma, gdjand have  a cup of tea, and don't look so frightened, child.   I'm all light, all right." ���  With a reassuring nod to her, he went  away,.-with Martin, leaving poor Norma  half crary with gnef and'misery.  '  "He won't let me help him! .He won't  lean,on my arm! He hasn't really forgiven me���and he never w ill!" sobbed the  poor creature to heiself as she shut herself in her great, lonely loomr  She seat herself for Dr. Wharles, and  when she had seen hmi drive up in his,  gig and had heard him go upstairs to his  patient, she wilked up and down tin  wide corridor to meet him on hi3 waj  out. - '  When the door of the bedroom opened  at last, Norma looked at the doctor with  a good deal of ini iest, to find out whal  it was in him winch had bo piejudiced  Astley against him.  Dr. Wharles was a tall, dark, broad  shouldered, fiesh-coloicd man about thir  ty jeais of age, with black hair, blue  eyes, a silky long i LOUstaehe, and a smiling look of self-complacency on his features. He passed for the handsomest  man in that pait of the oounty, and ap  peared to be not unaware of the fact.  He gieetcd Norma with a bow of tha  deopest lespect, lather more demonstratively tihan a London man would have  done.  "Lady Darwen?" said he. "I'm very  happy to have the pleasure and honor  of making your acquaintance."  Norma shook hands with him, understanding as she did so how lus rather  swaggcimg piovincial manner must grata  upon Astley, but not otherwise picdis-  poscd against the good-looking man.  "Tell me what you think. Is Sir Astlcy leally ill?" sue asked anxiously.  "I wish I could say no, your ladyship.  But unfortunately it is true that ho is  veiy fc\erieh, and that he must take the  gieattt care of himself. I've ordered  him to bed at once; and I think he had  beliter not be left to-night without some-  ono on the watch. But he is lather  touchy on this point, and d( (.linos to be  treated as an invalid. You, however,  with your sex's tact, will, I doubt not,  overcome, this difhculty."  "I'll try," said Noima, as she accompanied the doctoi down the wide, barc-  lookmg marble staircase, win oh seemed  to strike cold to the feot through the  thick pile carpet.  "I think I'll wiite him out; a prescription," said Dr. Whailcs as they reached  tho bottom stair.  Norma reddened a little, not knowing  tho^house, or m which diicetion to go  for a pen and ink. Tne doctor understood.  "May we go into the study here?"  asked he, as he pointed to a door in the  hall.  Norma accompanied him into a cosy  room, not too 1 rge, and dillcnng in  character from wl at she had seen of the  rest of the house. The furniture wa=  newer; there was moie of it, and tho  room was filled with a man's mementoes  "The late Sn Hugh's sanctum this  wafc," said Dr. Whailes, as he placed a  chair for Norma with elaboiate polite  if,  ness, and then pioeeedcd to 'write ou  his prescription. ,  "I undeistand thnt it was in" Oxford j  that Sir Astley had the good fortune to y  meet you, Lady Darwen," said he, as ha \  put down the pen.' ,'       �� >   r l  Norma, 'who pciaeived under his man-,  ner   that he had something to stay, to  her, assented. ' I  "I have been there myself," said, he.  "Lovely place.   L like the Midlands.   My  own wife comes-from there, from Leamington.    You know, of,course, that Sir      i  Astley and I married sistei   '" <v  ''.   "Yes,',' said^ Norma rathei coldly, not  caring to discuss-the subject.   <  But she saw that the doctor, who waa^  *J  no fool, had some object in peisistmg.      ���>   (  "iSir Astley hears nothing, from Learn-   ,  'ington now, I suppose?"  he  went on.  "Doesn't care what^becomes of the(fam^  ily, in fact?" -    ',  "I don't  know, really,"  said Norma   ��  stiffly. ,.    ,.  "He wouldnft receive any of the family  now, of course?" said the doctor.   "Even j  if there were any discoveiios or confessions to be made, I daie say he,would be -  -  in no huiry to 'hear them?"       i  Norma rose to her feet, trembling and (  very pale. <  "Explain yourself, Dr. V. tarles," said J t  she in a steady voice, meeting him eya  to eye.,   "Do you mean/ that-t-his^ first  wife���is not dead?" *    s'       '" t  ' ^  She put the question" in a low voics,*  and quite calmly.   The doctor paused be* C  fore -answering  her.    Then -he, looked*  j  down. -    ���' ,r f        ,   ' ",    ,      rJ 'i,  '."She is supposed to be dead, Lady Dar��    .  wen," said he in a voice,as low as he��T "  own. r ' *  a '  "Do you suppose so?" said, she search-  ingly. T w     -     v    '     , -     ^-, J  i After a moment's hesitation he ta&ed/ , J  Up.      '- ,    *��� I    ''-    ^;-^T^T{  "Yam ladyship," said  he,1., "this  is-a"^  }  very delicate matter.   vWill you>excu���� ^^it  me if I don't answer at once?"   - r,   ' fc --'"  "I will- take ���no, excuses,'* said ^she, \ ?���  "You have said too much or too little.-"'^  I must have an answer." r  n       ,     ��� 'j. ;~,*  He paused a few momenta longer, and >*������  then said frankly: -      - - \   *->  "Your ladyship, it is true that I'havt^Ml  had doubts; but they are doubts" o��y, -���  But if you wish it, I will go to Learning-^ ���  ton myself, and make the doubts- eer-  tainties 'one way or the other. Speak *1 ���  the word: am I to go?" <    , - v, c-, -  Tho room'seemed to swim iround,Nor* < >  ma.   She daied not answer. Holding_fast  -  to the chair by which she was standing,    _���  she held out her hand   as if'to'beg,fo* \ -,  a minute's grace. %.    '      '     '  (To be Continued.)  I  Mr. Chamberlain's Eye-glass.   ' _  Prom  July 35,  187G,  when  he   first  entered the  House,  to  hit,  tiiumphant re-���  turn this afternoon as the Moathiodi (the  man who puts things straight) of South  Afilca,  the  most  ballon*   foatuio  of  Mr. "  Chamberlain's personal    appeal ance   has,  been   his    eyeglass,    sayt>   The   London  Chronicle.    Fiom   the   very  fhst  It  fascinated   the    populai    imagination     Tho -  idea of Birmingham, Radical, Republican  Chamberlain with a monocle    staggeiedJ  the House, though Disraeli, John IJright,  Mi    Biggar, Mr   Hcaly, Mi    Chaplin and,,  other MP's favoied the same aid to \is-s  Ion.   Disraeli,  who heaid Mr   Chamberlain's maiden speech, gave, it Is said, as1  his only opinion that "He wears his eye-��  glass  like   a  gentleman. '    For    a    few  months after hib piomotion to the Treasury -bench as President  of the Eoard of_  Trade,  Mr    Chamberlain  wore  pince-nez  'as if to-dignify his official position.   But  he boon ieturned to the single glittering  glass, tho fame of which extends to the.  uttermost ends of the earth -<��. _ -  -., w    ,        ( -  An  "Eminent"  Surgeon.   *   '  The New Tork Tiibune tells the follow-'  ing ���Once when Attorney-General Knox  was a young man, he had a case to conduct against a quack doctor. It was his  purpose to prove the doctor quite Ignorant of medicine, and the means he adopted to do this weie ingenious and effective.  Getting the man ontthe stand, he began: 4  "You ysed, sir, on my client heie, when  he called you in, all tho mobt modem  and approved methods'"  "Ceitainly, ceitainly1"  the witness re-'  plied , i  "You made all needful amputations?"  "No less than nine, sir."  "Did you decapitate the man?"  "I did."  "And you performed the Cesarean section operation'" '  "To be sure."  "Now about tho post-mortem���did you  hold  the  usual  post-in oi tern?"  "Of course -I did In fact, I held two  post-mortems" ,  "Very good     That  will  do,"'said  Mr.  Knox.   And the  young attorney had no ,  difficulty in winning his case against tho  quack.  '    If  i   j  , '>l  The Awful Twinges ot  Rheumatism   Mean  Old Age in Youth.  Relief in  Six  Hours.  Ointments, Salves and Lotions are  positively worthless for Rheumatism.  Get at the cause���the blood���and by  purifying that, restore the system to a  clean, healthful condition. The Great  South American Rheumatic Cure re*  lieves in six hours and cures in one to  three days Muscular and Articular  Rheumatism, Inflammatory Rheumatism, Lumbago, Neuralgia, Sciatica, and  any affections of the joints and muscles  arising from impure blood. Mr. F. E.  Wright of Toronto, Canada, writes: "I  suffered almost constantly with Neuralgia and Rheumatism. I used several  remedies, but nothing seemed to relieve  the pain until I tried South American  Rheumatic Cure. After using a few  bottles of 'Rheumatic Cure' and also  'Nervine Tonic,' I was wholly cured.'r  Pain in the Region of the Kidneys.  Pain anywhere is a danger signal.  Pain in the region of the kidneys, means  that they are not working properly.  the Great South American Kidney-  Cure restores these organs to a healthy  working state. No>. 83   </T .v^v-, ^n v.  "WS1 s-w��* u,ni\.*i.A, *s-^ ��_��* j.*_uc/��,i���l-j- i-LwJW-fr*w*WU-��  *_i.  ,",�� Wv i J-?/j  -  -"' ���*  (LJkUji��lk t>i  Wf-**����l^--l tfb^M tfto*"  Vi  ��� "   'J, .ATLIN,   B.' C,    SATURDAY,    MAY 16,  iyo3.  r       I,  -.  ��� 1    * ).  i     ,  Cs  The Atlin Claim.  Publibhed   o\evy   Rutnrdaj   mornliijr  bv  T'lis ATtiiN C&AiM Punmsnixa Co.  '  1 A. C IliKsciurisi-ii), PHoi'Hinion.  1)   Town LXM,, .Managino  Kniioii  OHice'or niihlicntioii Pi'.ii 1 S" , Atlin, 15. C.  AiKoi tislntf  It.itc :   51.00   per  inch, oach  inset tioti.    Ileutl111k1 notices, T>   cents a lino  Special Contract ttutes, on iipplicution.  Tlio suhsct iptiou price is ��ri a jeur Prtj-  ahle in advance. No piper will bo delivered  unlossHliis condition is complied with.  A. .LANDSLIDE  At The Coal Mining "Town  of Frank, Alta."  Saturday, May  i6tii,  1903.  Concerning the ' staking of  placer'claims ovei,hydraulic leases  owned     bv     (he      Allin      Lake  '-Company 011 Birch cieek, of which  "mention was made edilorially last  week, we have received intelligence  T/roin the Coast that the , Bepait-  ment of Mines, at Victoria, is very  greatly disturbed over the matter,  so much so, that it will undoubtedly do,, everything necessary to  protect the company in its title as  against the jumpeis. Our informant further states that the company  , is so strongly assured of its right  to the ground involved that it will  " prosecute the jumpers for peijury,  in which case we  are   satisfied, in  ' the event ot such a step being necessary, an example will be made of  men at fault, which will "do all  that is requiied lo purge the camp  of one of the ( worst evils which  beset a mining district.  Results in a Fatality, Over Eighty  Persons Lose Their Lives ���  Population''Fled. -  And All Kinds of Jewellery Manufactured on the Premises.  1 ' > , >  0&~ -Why send oik when you can get goods as cheap here?  > Watches From $3 up.   Fane Line of Souvenir Sjuoons.  1 JULES EGOERT & SON, The Swiss Watchmakers.  HE    KOOTENAI' -HOTEL.'  T  George E\. Hayes, Proprietor      '0  Cor." First and Trainor Streets.  This First Clnsb Hotol 1ms been rpniodoluri nnd ��� ofuriiishocl throughout  nnd oller.s tlio beat uccornniodiitioii to Transient Of Permanent  "   ' Guest!,.���American mid iMiiopcun plan.      ,    ' (  Finest Wines, Liquors and Gigars.  Billiards   and   Pool.    ',,  %     The last reports  from  Victoria  concerning   the   enquiry   into the  granting of certain land concessions  to the Columbia  &  Western Rail-  way^by the Provincial Government,  together  with  the  more recent action in passing legislation to cancel  these concessions, by no  means reflect credit upon certain  members  of the Administration.  The Gamey  trouble in the,Ontario Legislature  is but  a  flea-bite compared to  the  colossal deal contingent  upon the  issuance   of  Crown   grants to the  valuable blocks of land proposed to  be   given   away,  gram"   says   the  factory is sweet incense compared  with the air of putrifaction which  pervades   the   British      Columbia  Legislative halls !  The following telegram, relative  to the dreadful catastrophe at the  little coal mining town of Frank,  Alberta, on nthe Crows Nest Pass  Ry., was read by,Sir Wilfred Lau-  rie'r before the House, and contains  the official announcement of the  recent disastei  "The huge rock and land slide  here has killed 83 pcisons, of which  15 are women, and 15 children.  The rockslide is about 4000 feet  long, extending from the top of  Tin tie mountain, westerly.* The  slide extends across the valley and  up the opposite bank  for 1% miles  from the base of the'mou/itain, and  ^r.^.^.^. ____._._,_._. _.   __^ ,_. _���__,.-._._ _ T ,  is spread but fan-shaped, so that at THE WHITE PASS '     & YUKON  the extreme   end, of the slide it is -  ^ ���    T>OTTTT^  nearly two   miles  wide.    Tliere is vvv.., VJ J. J_,.'  no'trace ofthe river for a mile, but a  the water is going through the r.ck Passenger and Expiess Service,   Daily  (except Sunday), between  as fast as it is coming down." Skagway, Log Cabin. Bennett, Caribou, White Horse and Intermediate  points, making close connections with our own steamers at White Horse  for Dawson and Yukon points,1 and at Caribou for Atlin every Tuesday  and Friday; Returning, leave Atlin ever.y Monday and Thursday.  Telegraph Sei vice to Skagway.    Express  matter  will  be received  for shipment to and from all points in Canada and the United States.  For information relative to Passenger, Freight, Telegraph or Express  Rates apply to any Agent ofthe Company or to  f "    ' J. FT Lee, Traffic Manager, 'Skagway.   "  THE   GOLD    HOUSE,  1     '     '    D'SCOVERY,   B.C.     \ 1-  1    '   Comfortably Furnished Rooms���-By the Day, Week or Month.  The Best of Liquors and Cigars a'ways in Stock. ��� Fine stable in con  1 "ncHion'with the House.  AMERICAN1 AND   EUROPEAN    PLAN.  1 J. P. ItOSU, Manager.J  With Great Eclat.  '-The   "Ozouo-  smell of, a glue  That menace to all progress���  a strike���has found its way even  to Atlin, and, as iuvariabty seems  to be the case, we think can cbe  traced to " foreign interference."  We may be misinformed, but we  understand that  many of the men  who   have "gone   out" were told  in Seattle   and   elsewhere   that   if  they came  to Atlin   they eould get  a season's work  here  at $2.50 and  board, while in some instances the  fare from  the   Coast   to Atlin was  advanced;   this   being   so,   we see  little justification   for the   strike.  We  also  understand that the men  refuse  lo  arbitrate.    If this be so,  it shows the shortsightedness ofthe  men as a little reasoning will show:  All they can  gain  if their demand  is  acceded  lo,   will   be about $65;  two weeks' idleness will more than  eat this ud.    Think men ! think !  With the foremost statesmen,  soldiers and men of affairs in the  United States and. five ..hundred  thousand citizens of the"'great Mississippi valley as spectators, the  first day's programme of ceremonies  attending the ' dedication ,of, the  Lousiana Purchase Exposition was  caniad out on Thursday, April  30th, at St. Louis, under the most  favorable circumstances. The  President; ex-President Cleveland,  the 'foreign diplomats, and other  distinguished visitors were much  impressed with the magnitude of  the demonstration.  > The Exposition from every point  of view' is pronounced a great success.  Pine tm-'Rottl.--  DISCOVERY, B. C.  Finest of liquors.     Good stabling.  Ed. Sands, Propiietor.  O.K.  BATHS  BARBER SHOP  G. H. FORD       Prop.  Now occupy their new'quarters next  to the Bank of B. N. A., First Street.  Tho bath rooms are equally as good as found  in cities.   Private Entrance for ladies.  G.1E.,Hayes."  J. G. Cokneli,.  ''"���'    -     Discovery.  OPEN DAY AND NIGHT.'  \  FIRST-CLASS RESTAURANT  IN       ^     .  T   '        CONNECTION.  Headquarters for Brook's staffs.  Foreign Interference in Labor.  N.B.���Remember that your Free  Miner's licence expires on Sunday,  31st instant.  The following extract is interesting in view of the labor agitations  which are so seViously affecting the  trade of the country: " Archbishop  Bruchesi has issued a letter condemning labor leaders and organizers. .The message to the faithful  has been read in all the Catholic  churches in Montreal, and in it the  Archbishop advises the laboring  classes to pay no heed to the strike  agitators, but to look for arbitration  on just and reasonable demand. Iu  part he says :  " Responsibility is not incurred  by those leaders and writers who  profit by the slightest conflict between labour and capital, to foment  discord and rebellion and to inspire  with hatred towards their employers. They arc the most dangerous foes of the people whose interests they pretend to serve. Let  not our laboring classes heed their  suggestions. They have absolutely  nothing to gain. Deceived by  those false friends and urged on by  them to commit the most lamentable acts they will, ou the contrary,  forfeit public sympathy." j  The Canadian Bank of Commerce.  \ '   CAPITAL   PAID   UP   $8,000,000.  Reserve, $2,500,000.  Branches of the Bank at .Seattle,  San Francisco,  Portland,  Skagway, etc.  Exchange sold on all Points.  Gold Dust Purchased���Assay  Office in Connection.  ,     D. ROSS, Manager.  'OYAL HOTEL,  E.   ROSSELH,   Proprietor.  Corner Pearl and First Streets, Atlin, B. C.   *e��   FIRST   CLASS   RESTAURANT   IN   CONNECTION.  -���*���-  CHOICEST WINES, LIQUORS AND CIGARS CASE GOODS A- SPLCIALTY.  Hydraulic   Mining; <     , @  @ Machinery,  HYDRAULIC   GIANTS,    WATER    GATES,  ANGLE   STEEL   RIFFLES    &  HYDRAULIC    RIVETED '  Pumping &   Moisting   Machinery.  PIPE.  Estimates furnished on application  The Vancouver Engineering Works,  Vancouver,' B. C.  -   A. G Hirschfeld, Agent, Atlin, B. C.  *   I  '   II  ���t M  1   'I  1 3£TT;T:iv!V'W¥wTS'^^
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T;;;Roughv;'::up ;tq^;in'cties'^$35:TT
T.T;clo' v^y;:"<ioT;fc jp.^7^77^7^;7-7i
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:; Surfaciiigj $5.6o:'per 'ioqb' feet^T
Certiileate ; of Registration ofVah
:   ExtrarProyineial CompanyTT
'if. Companies A cf, 1897,'!.,
yi HEBEBY-r'CEETIirYJthat;i: jtayeT this
* clay .\reBistoreti::;!.Thb;:.'Nprth;;;:.Cplumb^a
Gold^Mininir,Company" as .ati Extra-Pro-
vinoial; company;: under; 'tho ;,V Companies'
Act, 1897,V.itp carry put or effect all or any of
the objects ''hereinafter".''set /forth toTvhioh
the legislative authority; of tho Legislature
of. Brltisl^ColunibiapxtendBi';;.:^Vi^,-;;'V."ir;:.
;• The Head Office\pf the Company is situate
at Huron, in, the county of Beadle, State of
South Dakota. ''■' IV'/'^iTTTT ■:'.'::T',V ;■■'':.'.'
; The amount of the capital of the company
is five hundred thousand  dollars
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?v-t- ���"���1 S.   "I'ULUfll .!?'/ .Ci'w���'iC ,J/��  ...;' j^a>  i.sa.'-il'Ji.i.Ui.Ji'iiL���BLiai.'.i^i  . ...,��^ ..p-^. .. t  ><       ,  THE BUDGET SPEECH.  POINTS MADE BY MR. FIELD-  , ING IN THE HOUSE. .    ,  Retaliation"- Against Germany Went  Into s Effect,-^ To-day���Canals  I Made Free Steel Rail Duties���-  I Bounties on Lead���Beet Sugar  i      and Gold-mining Machinery Free.  Ottawa, April 17.���The following arc  ���ome of the fcaUues'. of tlio budget  speech delivered by Mr. Fielding last  night :��� '���''.'  Revenue for 1902-3, closing 301I1 June,  , $65,000,000, an increase of $7,000,000.  (Mr. Fielding.anticipates an expenditure chargeable to income for 100.2-3 of  $St,65b,ooo, an increase of $890,000.  Thitjcstimatcd surplus for 1902-3 is  $I3>350|000, .far ahead of any previous  * surplus in our history.  lTTc"TrniTcTp"af:ed reduction in the public debt is $5,050,000, alter providing for  r all expenditures. '  ' '   The   average   increase, of debt per  .year during the seven years of Liberal  ,  administration is $1,097,379.   The aver-  -   age increase per year in eighteen years  of Conservative rule (was $6,560,000.  ;     On the operations    of the last four  7 years all expenditures have been paid  ' 'and not one cent added to the public  debt   The public debt per head,in 1891  ,was $49.20.   In 1896, $50.96.   It is estimated for the current year'at $48.31 per  '.   heed,,  It is proposed to issue, if there is a  'demand for them, Dominion notes or  currency notes to the amount of $30,-  DGO,ooo,   the   present   maximum   being  " $20,000,000/still retaining the    present  reserve of 25 per cent, additional fund  - raised by increase in issue to be used  Tto provide reserve of. 10 per cent, for  ' eecurity of $60,000,000 in Government  ��� savings banks.  As to the tariff, there is nothing in  '   the  condition   of  the  country,  in   die  ,   Government's opinion, which requires a  "  general revision of the tariff.    Manu  facturers -have held the home market  and their shipments to Jorcign ,coun ,  tries have increased.   It may be-at at  early date desirable    to make furthei  changes  than are  now  proposed,  but  the character of these changes will de-  '   pend on the attitude of certain other.  '   countries towards Canada.   ���  In view of the    duty on breadstuff's  imposed  by  the  Imperial  authorities,"  the Canadian Government have press-  1 cd for a reciprocity in pieference, intimating that -if  Gicat  Britain  recognizes the principle, Canada would'concede a " further    pieference,    without,  .   however, jeopardising the position of  '" the Canadian manufacturers.      Such a  concession, if granted, must be as between the British and the foreign man-  ufactiuer.  Tlie Government is not prepared at  the present moment to say what may  toe the answer of the British  Government to the view the Dominion Ministers  had   placed   belore   them.    Sufficient time must be allowed the British  ���Government  to  consider' the    matter.  ,Then,   if  the  British people,   Govern-  mienl and Parliament should not show  -any appreciation of   the   value of the  ..preference., jhey could not complain it  1 Canada saw fit to modify or change the  'preference.'   There was no great anxiety on the pait of Canada lor reciprocity with the United-States,-but a  ���strong feeling had been manifested in  the lutter country for closer   trade relations.  -'    Mr. Fielding read Senator Fairbanks  J letter to the Prime Minister, suggest-  ''ing the reassembling of the Joint High  Commission,   and   bir   Wilfrid's   reply  that a meeting could not be arranged  before the end of the summer.  ' 'In both these questions affecting Bri-  .   tain and the United States there was  ' .enough to cause the Government    to  postpone any  revision until the    outcome was known.     The Minister was  hopeful of extending trade with France.  'As to German discrimination  against  Canada,  the    Government  had    done  their best during  the past five years  to bring about a better understanding  yith Germany, but in vain.     The Government proposed to copy the example of Germany, and, as respects dutiable goods, would enact a clause to the  effect  that  when any foreign country  treats the imports from Canada on less  favorable terms than the imports from  other countries, there shall be imposed  upon the goods 01 such foreign country a surtax over and above the duties  expressed in schedule A of the genet al  tariff, such surtax to be  onc-tlurd of  the duty so expressed in scheduln A of  the  general  tariff.      This  duty would  go   into  effect  to-day    (Friday),    but  would not apply to goods purchased iu  Germany before April 16th for immediate transportation  to  Canada.  It was ateo proposed that the Government should be Riven power by order in Council to impose a duty of  $7 a ton on steel rails, whenever ir  cat* be shown that the mills in Canada  are in a position to manufacture steel  rails -in sufficient quantity to supply  the ordinary requii cments of the market, and of the highest quality. The  Government were not able to do anything for the silvci -lead industry c  Canada at present, but would furtlu  consider the question. Before the set  sion closed, the Government woul  propose something for the relief o  the' binder twine manufacturers to  compensate them for the rebate which  not made in Canada, for the manufnc  ture 'of beet root sugar, would be ex  tended.     Machinery   required   for   ex  elusive  use  in  alluvial   gold mining  ir  the Yukon would he added to the Jrn  list until June 30.    On certain article  manufactured in the country the chiton the raw material  was higher  than  on   the   manufactured    .article.      The  Government    would    take    power  tc  make such articles free or reduce tin  duty itself.  As to the canals of the country, thej  ���would be made free as :iir for two  years. , This action was taken at the  request of a large and representative  deputation of marine men.  SURTAX ON GERMAN IMPORTS.  Good3 Now Bought May be Allowed  Entry to June 30.  Ottawa,   April  20.���There  has   been  considerable inquiry from business men  as  to  how  the  Customs  Department  would interpret the new tariff lcsolu-  tion,   which  piovidcs  that  the  surtax  imposed  on  imports   from    Germany  shall-not apply to goods purchased on  or  before  10th Apiil    for    immediate  transportation to Canada.      The matter was  before  the  Cabinet at    their  meeting yesterday, when it was decided that the exemption clause will apjjly  where the order 'was in the hands of  the foreign exporter on or before 16th  April, and the goods arrive and make  customs entry in Canada on or before  June 30th next.<   it is considered that  this interpretation deals fairly with the  business community.      It gives ample  time to importers who are .entitled to  exemption from the surtax to get their  goods into' Canada.,    Those who are  not so entitled can cither cancel their  orders or, make their purchases  from  some other, country than Germany. The  following telegram has been sent out  by the  Commissioner  of   Customs :���  "Referring to the clause in the resolution of Parliament under which a surtax is to be imposed on German goods,  which provides that such surtax shall  not apply to any goods 'actually purchased on'-or before the    16th day'of  April,'1903,  by any  corporation,  firm  or-person in Canada    for   'immediate  transportation to Canada, the question  of interpretation to be placed upon this  exemption clause will be a matter for  regulation.      I am authorized to state  that  such   regulation   will  provide  for  the  application - of  this   exemption   to  goods* which  have  arrived   in   Canada  and are entcicd for duty on or before  the'30th  day of June.   1903,  provided  satisfactory proof be furnished in each  case that'1 the order therefor from the  importer was in the hands of the foreign  exporter  on kor  before  the   16th  day of April, 1903."  SIB OLIVEH " MOWAT.  DEATH OF THE LIEUT.-GOVER-  NOR OF ONTARIO.  The End Came on Sunday Morning  at Government House���A Long  and Distinguished Career.  BLAZE AT BRANTFORD.  The Mohawk Institute Totally Destroyed.  Brantford,   April   20.���Tlvs  Mohawk  Institute,   a   large    three-story    brick  structure about a mile outside the city  limits,   was   totally   destroyed   by   fire  last night.      The loss  is  estimated _at  $35,000, and this is well covered hy sn-  suiancc.      The institution, is the property of the  New England  Cqoapany..  an    association    formed    in    iiuglj-nd. j  many  years   ago   for   the   purpose   off  educating    Pagan  Indians.      The  osx-5  ginal    buildings   were    erected    about j  seventy  years   ago,     but   there     have- j  been  additions  made     from     tiraa- to-ij  time.  h Thert 'were about eighty  In- 3  dian scholars in the building when) the J  fire broke out, and they were in their |]  beds.,     The  spread    of   the. fire   was  slow,' fortunately,    and     everyone- escaped  safely.      A   large    part  of  the  contents of the buildings were also removed to  a place  of safety fiom  the  flames.      The origin of the fire is not  exactly known.     A few days ago thcie  was a blaze in the roof, due to a. defective chimney, and,  as the blaze tonight  broke "ont  in t about the  same  place,   the   cause     was     probably   the  same, although it is supposed that an  electric wire had something to do with  the fire.      The blaze broks out i�� the  roof' at the west side of the building,  and there was nothing to stop it.    An ,  alarm was sent to the city fire department, which responded, but there was  no water supply available  and nothing  could be done to save the parts of the  building which were then remote from  the   fire.      The   entire   structure  was  burned to the ground, only the walls  standing.      Efforts were made to-save  the creamery, a small building in the  rear of the institution,    but were unavailing.     There -was very fortunately  no wind blowing at the time, and the  large barns were not in danger.  NO WIRELESS MESSAGES.  Temporary Interruption Owing to  Breakdown of a Subsidiary Device.  London; April 20.���-The Times announces that owing to a breakdown  of a subsidiary device of the Marconi system of wireless telegraphy,  which will, the company states, shortly be remedied. The Times' service of  American marconigrams is temporarily  interiupted.    TELEGRAPH BREVITIES.  Port Hope citizens are taking action to  establish a hospital.  Friday,   May   8,   has   been   proclaimed  Arbor Day In Manitoba.  compensate mem iur mc .(���= >       Montreal   carpenters  will   continue  ne-  thc manufacturers of the United States   gelations for a while before striking.  enjoyed.      The   duty  on   fnrHjrn-built     The c   p  B  wI11 b^m about 200 miles  ships  registering in   Canada  would be  of nQW raIiway jn the west this summer.  abolished, now that a license fee was     ^ ^^ ^ proto].,a   owned by ex_  ^nffreT a'dSSJS0 i��    machinery, P��-d��* Krugor   was sola at auction  tor  5-U|UUU.  Toronto, 'April 20.=-Sir Olivel  Mowat, Lieutenant-Governor of Ontario, died on Sunday at 9-15 a.m.  Peacefully, almost imperceptibly, th<  semi-conscious sleep in which Sir OH  vcr,Mowat has lain since Wednesday  night became at six minutes to 10 yesterday morning the'dreamless slumbci  of 'death. The aged statesman wai  surrounded by his family, all of whon  had' remained within call since thej  were summoned to his bedside at midnight on Wednesday, a long' vigil ol  eighty hours. They were Sheriff anc  Mrs. Mowat, Mr. Arthur and Mrs  Mowat, Mr. C. R. W. Biggar, K.C.  and 'Mrs Biggar, Mr. ,Thomas Lang  ton, K.C., and Mrs. Langton, and Mis;  Mowat. Dr. Primrose and Dr. Temple were also present. ; Sir Oliver die  not regain consciousness. His vitality, the physicians said, waif wonderful, and his life' simply ebbed away.  The first public announcement of th<  death was the half-masting of the flag  on Government House, and it was not  long before Nbn all public buildings ana  many private ones flags were at half-  mast and spread the news throughout  the city. <   ,l -   4  Premier Ross called at. Government  House in the afternoon, and it was aftci  a conference with him that the above  announcement regarding .the state fu-  neral was made. This morning' the  Premier will arrange. 1 with Colone1  Otter the details of the ceremony. The  members of the Legislature, City  Council and'other public bodies anc  also many" societies will attend. There  will be a military escort,' composed of  a detachment of Royal Canadian Dra-  goons, mounted.- It was not thought-  advisable to parade all '"the city regiments. At the request-of the family  six members of the, Toronto Caithness  Association will'act as^.bearers. The}  are Messrs. D. Rose/, sen.,' Past President; Wot. Banks, -'sen., President,  Daniel Ross, yicc-Presidcnt: Donald  Inrig, Treasurer; D. A. Rose, jun., and  Gilbert L. Sutherland... >  The City Council meets this afternoon in regular session, but the Mayoi  said last night he thought they would  adjourn - till Thursday. H'e < intends  to reques't the citizens to suspend business during two or three tiours on the  afternoon oP the funeral. l" The Legislature will assemble to-morrow afternoon and proceed with-business, but  when they rise will adjourn over Wednesday.  1 Oliver.Mowat was- horn at Kingston on  July'22, 1820. He came of good Scotch  stock, being one of the Mowats ol  Bucholie, Caithness-shire, Scotland, the  restorers arid owners of> the ancient  -castle of the Vikings- in Scotland. H:s ���  father, John Mowat, was a soldier, who  had seen stern service under Wellhi,;-'  ton during the Peninsular wars with  France. His mother , was Mary  Levack, also of Caithness. The  ���elder Mowats lived at Carisbay, which  place they left in 1816. coming to Canada and settling , in Kingston. The  ���fruit of the marriage was five children,  three sons and two daughters. Oliver  ���was'the- first child. He was educat-  ���ed at private schools in his native city,  ���one of his teachers being Rev. John  Cruikshahk, at that time held in high  esteem as a teacher of youth. Among  his fellow-pupils wr-e two men 'who,  ���with him, were afterwards; destined to  hold high places in Canadian politics,  Sir John A. Macdonald and Hon. John  Hillyard Cameron. /��� t the-age of seventeen he left school rnd entered the law  office of his former ��� chool friend, John  A. Macdonald, who, oeing five years his  senior, had been admitted to the Bar  and had begun to practise his profession.  Mr. Mowat's ��� pui lie career may bo  said to have begun in ''1857, when hi  was elected an Ald<". man for St. Lawrence Ward, in th" City of Toronto.  He again sat in Council in 1S58, as a  representative from St. James' Ward.  PI is name as a civi-r legislator will li��  associated with a lnfasuic'which he introduced and carrici through, "to provide for the better administration ot  the affairs of the rorporation," which  was known as "Alc.crman> Mowat's bylaw." His entrance into the wider  sphere of politics came at the same  time. In 1857 he resigned his com-  missionership and ran for the House  of Assembly for Smith Ontario. His  opponent was Joseph Curran Morrison, whom he defeated by the large  majority of nearly 800 votes. Although he had in early ^ife been surrounded by Conservative influences, he  himself, as one biographer puts it,  "chose that broad-minded Liberalism  of which he has ever since been so  able an exponent pnd so steadfast a  promoter." The Macdonald-Cartier  Conservative Administration was then  in power, and Mr. Mowat soon found  himself at issue with many of its  measures^  The third and greatest period ol  Oliver Mowat's public career began in  1872, when he left the Bench to reenter politics as Premier of his native  Pi evince.    During his retirement from  public life the confederation of the Dominion, in laying, the foundations of  which he had taken an active parkin  ;i864, had become an accomplished fa'et!  It remained, for hiniilo assume an office  ���as head of that union's greatest Province and to hold it continuously for a  longer period,than had ever been done  in any self-governing countiy in the.  world. His descent.from the Bench  and rc-entrance in'o practical politics  ^occasioned a good deal of discussion  at the time among those who seemed  to think that the purity of the judicial  cimine must to some degree be contaminated'by the change. The answer to'these'criticisms, if any be'  needed, is to be found in the record of  24 years as Premier of the Province,  which Oliver Mowat afterwards earned.  FOOD IN TIME OF WAR.  Royal Commission Appointed to Investigate.  London, April 20.���A Royal Commission has,been appointed to consider the  desirability , of adopting ', measures in  addition to the maintenance of' a  strong fleet, by which Great Biitain's  supplies of'food can be better secured.  The movement which has led to tne  appointment-of this commi'ssion"bcgan  in 1896. but it'was not until the beginning ,of the present year that it became  at all vigorous and influential. , Two  representative meetings were held in  London , recently, with the' object of  drawing public attention to the fact  that war with a great power would endanger the nation's food supnly. A deputation which was appointed to'waitf-'  on the Premier insistcd'that if war were  to break out the people of tins country would, to say the least of it, be  driven to direst straits, and'Mr. Balfour, although he did not take a'pessimistic view.of the matter, thought that  good reason had been shown for holding an official inquiiy into the subject.  The Prince of Wales takes as much  interest in the question of the nation'*  food supply as the King does_ in London's-housing problem, and his inclusion in the list of commissioners' gives  every satisfaction, especially to those  who have not forgotten his famous  Guildhall speech on his return from ins  lolonial tour, and his warning that Bnt-  ain must wake np. , .-  ���4   MAJOR-GENERAL -HUTTON.  May Resign His Command in Australia���Cause of Trouble.  Victoria, B. C, April 20.���News was  brought by the' steamer, Mieia from  Australia that' Major-General"Hutton,  in command ��� of the 'Australian forces,  will probably resign in the near future,  as a. result of-the manner in" which the  forces of the Commonwealth have been  dealt with politically in cutting down  appropriations and 111 other ways.  Sydney papers publish rumors of his  impending retn ement. There has  been considerable friction tbet\vcen  General Hutton and the forces in Victoria, as a result of his summary retirement of Lieut.-Colonel Rcay, a  militia officer who is news editor ot  The Melbourne Evening Herafd. This  paper criticized the appointment of an  officer to the Victoria militia, "and  Lieut.-Colonel Reay was questioned by  the General regarding the criticisnis.  Refusing information, he was dismissed from the service.  Curious Bits of News.  BURNED TO DEATH;  "Rev: Father Dupcrt of St. Paul De  Joliette.  St-Paul de Joliette, Que, April'20.���  Rev. Father Dupont, the Cure of this  place, lost his life in a fire that destroyed the presbytery early on- Saturday, and deep regret prevails thiough-  out the parish. The origin of tlie fire  is unknown, but it seems that the priest  being unwell had kept a fire in his  bedroom. When found the remains  lay near the door, as if an attempt had  been made to get out. The servant,  who slept in another part of the house,  managed to escape, but he can give no  reason for the fire. The church was  saved. Father Dupont was 60 years  of age and had had charge of this parish since 1893. _,  Lover's Y-Z( Wise Head) Disinfectants  Powder is a boon to any homo.    It d._  fects and cleans at the same time.  IN A BURNING STABLE.  Joseph Bouchet of Laurier, Man.,  Loses His Life. ,  Winnipeg, April 20���The stables of  Joseph Bouchet at T.aurier were burned down on Friday night. In attempting to rescue his horses from, the  flames Bouchet lost his life. He entered the stable once successfully, but  upon re-entering, the building collapsed, and he was cremated. He  was one of the most prosperous farmers in the district.  Ill-treatment of Prisoners.  St. Petersburg, April 20���The official  newspaper at Tiflis reports that a riot  has taken place in the Village of Sou-  chi, in the Black Sea district. The  peasants stormed the prison to demand  a post-mortem examination of fa prisoner who died. They asserted he had  been beaten to death by the police, but,  according to the police certificate, he  died from brandy drinking. The peasants overpowered the police and liberated the prisoners. The,post-mortem  proved that the prisoner's death resulted from blows, and the guilty police officials have been punished.  Ev<>ry year the upper class men of  Syracuse Universityjadopt some sclieme  thait will distinguish them from the lower class men. .Last year it was corduroy '  trousers. 1 This year over one 'hundred  ;etudents of 'Syracuse University have  signed the following agreement: "Wo,'  the undeisigned, do hereby agree bo loc  our mustaches grow from date unlesi  this promise is dissolved by mutual consent/' '   . V '  ' f I  - In order to relieve Marconi from tli*  necessity of performing service in the  Italian a-rmy, King Viotor Emmanuel has  transferred him to - the navy, which  bp'hero of activity he will doubtless ilnd  more congenial, if, indeed, it 1 does, not  afford a larger opportunity for the exercise, of his talent. The connection may  he, merely nominal. Nevertlielcs'}, tho  incidcn,t"illustratos the strictness of tho  requirement of Italy that all ahlo-  bodied citizens shall perfoim some military duty.  , Tho Bismarck "Tribune" gives some interesting statistics of the personnel of'  tho North Dakota Legislature. Out of  ninety-eight members of the house of representatives whose birthplace has'been  looked up, the Canadian provinces lead  wilfli twenty-one members-; Noiway foi-  Iowb'o. close second with fourteen who  first saw tlie light of day in the land  of tho midnight sun. The Badger State  linos up in third place with nine names  MinncBota"��ind Germany lie with scvon  each.   The rest are scattered.     *   '  In a. remarkable speech delivered the  other day at -Khartoum,  Lord   Ui'omci  made soma striking observations as'to  tho future of  tho 4Uppor Soudun.    One  great obstruction to the development of  Egyptian industry, he said, was tlie high  price of coal.   At Khartoum it was re>  oently, thirty dollars a''ton.    He added  however, that he 'had recently heard thai  there was groat prospect of finding good  coal south of Khartoum.    "Such a dia-'  covery would bo of greater' value'than /  the finding of gold, for it would mater- *  ially alter the whole problem of the development of the Soudan." ~    << '  The Amateur Actor.  "A few of us are going to have privat*  tflieatrical9,,r the aspirant said to itn old  actor the other day, "and I am cast to  pose as tfli-e dying gladiator.   Would you  mind giving me a few wrinkles?"  K1 "Oh, no.   You are the dying" gladiator.1  eh?   Well, to- begin with, what aie you-  dying for?"  , "I���I don't understand."  -   "But you must ,undei stand.   I want to  know whether you -are! dyingtfor a glass  of beerv or. being carried off by galloping ���  consumption.    It will make a heap of  difference in the pose."' ���"'      "��� '  According to later information,' the  young man was "wildly searching a vol'  ume of Shakespeare to see what tho  gladiator died of.  *    ' ,       _-'  '-  A Continued Story.     , ,   ,    ,  f His actiohVas*lie came down the streef  struck me as being somewhat' errati<  for a usually staid, sober, and deooroui  eitizen. In the shout while , I waJtche<i  !him he Shook his fist o,fc the sky tihre*  times.  "Why, my dear fellow, what distresses  you ao?" I asked, laying sf detaining  hand on his shoulder. "Is there aanything  wrong at 'home 1"  !    "Any idiot could see -ifliat," he bnrsl  ,��ut, glaring viciously at me-.  ,    "Dear mo, dear me," I murmured, syro  pathetically.    "Is it your wife or tflw  children?"  1 "You'd abandon tOiem in their help  lessness, would you? Oast 'em off? Lei  'em get along as they best could? You  would, would you?" 'he demanded.  "Why, I���I���" I gasped.   '  "That's the kind of a shirker you sue.  eh?" he bowled. "You're willing to dodg<  your responsibilities, wrap yourself up id  your sclfls'hii'ess, forgot Vourthonor."  "Sea here, Smith," I said sharply, "wfoat  do you mean?"  For a moment he continued to glare at  me. Then a look of recognition crepi  into &1V9 ��yes, and he said, ooTdially:  "Why, hello, old man, 'how are youl  I've just booa- thinkinjj what I maghf  Qi'avo replied to that' infatuated fool  Joinw's arguments, and I didn't notice  you."���"Hotpot's Bazai."  Men, Women and Clothes.  The "Matinee Girl," writing-in the  "Dramatic Mirror," makes some pertinent remarks on clothes:  I "All the'great gifts of which a man  may be possessed in the way of a good'  voice, faultless pronunciation, a charming manner or intense intellectuality,  sink into nothingness if he is not able to  wear well made clothes and wear them  properly. The wearing of clothes should  come as naturally to men as to women,  but it doesn't. Girl babies are able to,  tilt their caps coquettishly under the  parasol of a perambulator and wave theia  blue shoes temptingly in the air when a  boy baby disdains to pose and punches  his pillow or else chews moodily on his  worsted toe. We notice the well-tailored  man on the street and in drawing-rooms,  and say to ourselves that, after all, it  is the tailor who does it. The truth ol  tho matter is that a good modiste can  make a woman smart much easier than a  tailor can convert a stick into a possible-  looking man. Men's clothes are of men's  lives a thing apart, and a man probably  doesn't feel any different if Jus collai  buttons aie gold or celluloid. But evcry^  inch of leal lace that u girl attaches to  her joyous duds affects her temperament,  the exact thinness of her batiste petticoats, the gold buckles on her garters,  all mysteriously influence her manner as  sho enters a room or step3 from a cab,  and give her confidence in herself I It is  one of the most myrteiious of sex attributes and there certainly must be a few  of the brain cells with baby ribbon run  through the bars in the head of a normal woman. Otherwise what alienist  can explain the remarkable part that  clothes play in'the life of a woman���  from her first doll's frock to the christening robe of her first baby I"  -MMMKcarom I  r  Mr. Dooley and the Sinitor.''  "I see," said Mr. Hennessy, "that  Congress has knocked off wurruk."  "It has," said Mr. Dooley; "or, to  Bpeak more accurately, th' House iv  Riprisintatives has gone back to wur-  rok. Th' Sinit is still thNere, with its  feet up on th' desk an' its vmrable  nose burnd in its chest. It's been a  gT-feat session iv Congress. It will  live long in th' mun'ry iv th' American people iv th' don't f'rget. Ivry  time I think iv'it, it makes me proud  I'm*" almost native iv this counthry,  where th'"meanest citizen can go to  WVash'nton an* get his rights, but nobody else can.    '  "What has it done, says ye? " Well,  to begin with, it has smashed th'  thrusts���well, almost smashed thim���  well, give thim a good hearty pat,  annyhqw.    In th' beginnin' it looked  "1 -  intarnal nvinue.' Southern Sinitors has  been known to use a small case knife  in a conthrovarsy. It is etiket to take  off ye'ei boots in th' heat iv th' debate.  It is courteous f'r a Sinitor to go to  sleep an' swallow his teeth while another Sinitor is makin' a speech. But  wanst a Sinitor is on his feet it is th'  hith iv misbehavyor to stop him except f'r th' purpose iv givin' him a poke  in th' nose. Afther; a rough-and-  tumble fight, th' Sinitor who prevyous-  lyjiad th' fiure can get up fr'm it if  able an' raysume his spectacles, his wig  an' his speech. But while he has wan  syllable left in his face he is th' monarch iv all he survevs."  'K-  Mm--) iW'  '��� "R-rcadin' tlv* life  of   Napolyon to  anothci    sinitor   who   wasnasleep."���  Seattle-Post Intelligencer.  as though on'y halfway measures wud  be  adopted.   rThey   was    unitiiportant  bills to take th' money away fr'm th'  thrusts, to burn thim in lie, to murdher  tliun, to lock thim up f'r life.    But th'  'leaders  iv  Congress  demanded    more  dhrastic. measures     Me  frind   Sinitor  Aldrich,  who nprismts  a constitioncy  that's almost as big as my back yard,  ���was detarmined that no pains shud be  spared to bring th' thrusts    to    their  knees in fear or gratichood    "Gintle-  men,'_ says   he,  with  a   chokin'   voice,  'tli' bills now up do not meet th' case.  They are well enough in their way, but  what is th' use iv attackm' th' thrusts  ���  at their sthrong point, which is their  rrioney?   They   have    gr-reat knots iv  this, as  I'have bbsarved,  havin'  lived  in th'  house  with  thim, rm'  th'  best  annywan can do is to pick off a little  at a time,' he says    'My idee is to attack thim at their weakest point.   An'  what  is  their  weak point,  gmtlenien?  It surely is their binivolcnce      I propose to assail thim there.   I do it with '  pain,  f'r,  as  ye know, howiver brutal j  me  feelin' ta'rd thrusts  may he as  a  pathrite, as a citizen I have a rale af-  fiction f r wan iv thim     Th' bill I am  go in' to offer in th' name iv me -frind  '     Sinitor Elkins, who is poundin' his ear  in th' cloak-room at this minyit, wrings  me heart    It is^an assault on all that  E hold dear in life���an' don't expict to  sell till it's a    good   deal   dearer,' he  says.  'But,'vhe says, 'no^wan iver knew  Erasmus Haitch Aldrich to fail to respond to th' call iv jooty, howiver ad  valorem,' he says.   'My counthry calls  -me an' I lay aside ivery considheration  an'  rush to  th' bank,' he says.    Th'  -   still small voice iv jooty,  as  it ticks  off th' figures on th'  tape is  iver in  me ear,' he says.    T am here to belt  th' thrusts,' he says, 'an' here I am    I  move ye, sir, that we substitchoot fr  th' bill entitled "A bill    to    murdher  thrusts," this here small but   fragrant  law,   entitled" "A  bill  to  give  thim  a  hearty hug."   Undher th' terms iv this  bill, it will be illegal fr a thrust to  charge annywan f r. its produck more  than it can get, to pay back money to  annywan, to divide its profits with th'  poor, to burn down its buildin's, on-  less insured, to advance wages to build  thurches an'    orphan    asylums, or to  create a fund for the missionaries in  Chiny.   If caught in anny iv these ne-  faryous entherprises anny officer iv a  thrust will be lible to a  fine iv four  millyon dollars or imprisonmint in a  loonytic asylum or both.   As I said, I  offer this   bill with  a  sad  an'  achin'  heart,' he says.   'But I have done me  iooty, an', with that I mus' be contint  Forgive th' tears iv a Spartan father-  in-law, an', boy, call up New York an'  fee* twnty-two twinty Broad,' he says."  'An'  there   ye   ar-re.     What's   th'  Uirouble,  says  he ?    They ain't anny  throuble.   It's a ci��estion iv Sinitoryal  courtesy.    What's that?     Well, Hin-  ����is9y, ye see, they ain't anny rules in th'  Sinit.   Ivrybody gets up whin he wants  to  an'  hollers  about    annything that  comes into  his  head.    Whin  Dorgan  was ia Wash'nton he went to hear th'  debate on th' naval bill, an' a Sinitor  was r-readm' th' Life iv Napolyon to  another Sinitor who was asleep.   Smi-  toiyal courtesy rules th' body.    If ye  let me talk I'll let ye sleep.   Th' presid-  m   officer can't come down with hammer an' bid wan iv thim vinrable men  grim with thraditions, to chase himself  ir m th flure.   In such a case it wud be  parlymmthry  f'r  th'   grim   Sinitor   to  T?avie a�� >nk well at th' prcsidin' officer.  Undher Sinitoiyal  couitcsy it is  proper an   even affable    to call a fellow-1  Smitor a 'liar.'   It is th' hith iv courtesy to rush over an'  push  his cigar  down his throat, to take him be th' hair  an   dhrag him around th' room, Or to  _, In his recent book on "China and the  Chinese," Dr. Giles tells of a very stingy  Chinaman who took, a paltiy sum of  money to an artist���payment i3 always  exacted in advance���and asked him to  paint his poi trait. The artist at once  complied with the request, but wihen the  portrait was finished nothing was ���visible  save the back of i the sitter*' head.  "What does tins menu?" cried th* sitter,  Indignantly. "Well," replied the artist,  "I thought a man who paid so little as  you paid wouldn't caio to show his face."  Henry Ward Bcecher was amused v* hen  ho went into a Bowery restailnint on  one occasion and heaid the waiter give  such oi dors to the cook as "Hum and   ," linkers and cow," etc.    "Watch  me fazo that waitei with an oiderfwhieh  r believe he won't abbreviate," reuiiukcd  Bcecher at length ns tlie''- winter approached. Then lie siid- "Give us  .poached eggs on toast foi two, with" the  yokes broken.'^ 'But the waiter, who was  equal--to the emergency, wnP d'to the  end of the loom nnd yelled: Adam and  Eve on a raft. Wreck 'em." It is re-'  latcd that Dr.1 Bcecher ncaily fainted.   '  Soon-, after Dr. Temple was "appointed  Bishop of Exeter he visited one of the  churches in. his diocese for a confirmation. 'Ho stopped at the rectory over  night. The eldest gill, Wlw> was just old  enough to come down to dinner, was an  active, capable gul, and of great assistance to hei mother Dun g the meal  tho latter spoke pioudly ol her daugh  tcr's usefulness in the pansh. '"Whcr  ever I go," observed Di. Temple, "1 find  a rectoT, a di-rcetor," , indicating i the  mother, "and a mis director," indicating  the daugbtei "And when your Loidship  comes," rotoited the mother, with pio  found obeisance, "we have a co-iector!"  "Well thrust'" returned Dr.Temple, with  a heaity laugh  A  young  and  enthusiastic    repoitei  went to see Senatoi Quay a few; nights  ago about some phase ot Pennsylvania  politics,   lie found the senatoi reading  in Qns library.   There was some general  conveisation ' Just as tlie lepoiter wa=  i<\xdy to spiing his fii*t 'question Senator Quay asked    ''Do you like to play  poker?"     "Sometimes  I -play,"  the  le  porter confessed    "Well," said the sena  v tor, "then you'll  like  this  little poker  story by Eugene Ware.   I think it is_one  of the "best 1 have seen."   lie handed the  book to the lepoiter, who, out of polite  ness] read a page    "All1" siaid the sena  tor, "I see you are mtei estcd    Take the  book along and read it at your leisure  Good evening"   When the dazed report  er got outside he looked moie closely at  the "ihttle" poker story by Ware.   It was  fifty-nine pages long.   - , '   -  Oharles H. E Brookfield says ho was in  [ Stevenson's company at the moment  whan the germ of the idea of "Dr. Jekyll  and Mr. Hyde" was conceived. Stevenson was inveighing against a man with  whom he had done business, and with  whose methods ihe was dissatisfied. The  man's name was Samuel Creggaa, or  something like" it. "H-e ia a man who >  trades on the Samuel," Stevenson de- f,  clared in   his   rather   finmcky,   musical !  Scot's voice.     "He receives  you  with      ��HIEF JUSTICE ealgonbridge,  Samuel's  snnle  on his face;   with  the \  gesture of Samuel he invites you into a  ciliair; with Samuel's eyes oast down in j  self-deprecation "he tells you how,.well  satisfied his  clients  have always   been  slap him in th' eye on account iv a dil  irence iv opmyon about rniiirf-.-., ;  opmyon about9colhctors iv  with his dealings; but every now and  then you catch a glimpse of-the Creggan  peeping out like a white feuet. Oeg-  gan's tiie real man; Samue-Pe only superficial."  An    Englishman was traveling    from  London to Edinburgh in a first-class cosa-  paitment,  which  he  was  fortunate  in  having all to himself,    la the bliss of  perfect privacy he hud spiead his belongings out oil over the carriage.   Just as  the train  was  leaving the  station  at  Newcastle, a big, broad shouldered drover,  panting Jiard  after a  race  to  the  station,  opened the carriage door and  jumped in.   He flopped down on the seat  opposite to the Englishman, and immediately,  feeling  that  there   was  something between him and    the    cushion,  pulled out from under him a silk hat  crushed flat.    "I'm sure," said the Englishman, "you might have been a httlo  more careful!    You might have looked  before you sat down."    "Ay, I'm rale  sorry," said the burly cattleman, "but it  micht ha' been waurl"    "How could it  possibly have been worse?" retorted the  Englishman.   "It micht Oia' been ma am  hat I" was the reply.  Booker Washington tells this characteristic story of one of liis countrymen:  "I called an old negro farmer into my  office and explained to him in detail how  he could make thirty dollars an acre on  his land if he would plant a portion of  It in sweet  potatoes;    whereas,  if'-ho  planted cotton, as he had�� been doing for  years, at best he could only make fifteen  collars an acre.   As I explained the difference, step by step, he agreed with me  at every point, and when I came near to  the end of my argument I ocgan to congratulate myself that I had converted  at least one man from the one-crop system to  better methods.   Finally, with  what I fear was the air of one who felt  Uiat he had won his case, I asked tho  farmor what he was going to cultivate  ��n his land the coming year.    The old  [oilow scratched Ins head a id said that,  is Oie was getting old and had been glowing ootton all his hfr,  lie leckoned he  would grow it to the end of his few re  naming years, although he agieed with  ne tHiafc he could double the product of  tis land by planting sweet potatoes on  It,"  WALKED LTKE.  "AN 'M  ^r^<-  ^  Joseph Hamel Suffered  Lorig / f  Before he Used Do'df s Kidney Pills.      t '  Had  Lost All  His Energy and was   "  Discouraged���The Great Kidney  Rtmedy Cured-Him Completely  Nicolct,  Que.,  April 13.���(Special.)  ~-0f the many' people in this    neighborhood who'have been brought back  to health and strength through    the  T  use of Dodd's Kidney *Pills "few    are    "*  in a. better position to give the pub-   ���"  lie the benefits of     (their   experience- c,, _  than Joseph Hamel   He1 knows   both  sides of the    question���the    suffering*  and the relief.   t  "I suffered from'Kidney Disease tot ���>  three or four year," says Mr. Hamel. '  "For\wo years I would take,   two or s*  three days off work a week'   I   was* ^ '  continually sick and. forced to < walk ��� , /  like an old, man. I lost all 'my energy^  and became discouraged. >  �� -'  , "After trying a -lot   of '-medicines- ^ u,  that only ga-ve_relief for a.  while\X<t>r ,'  \yas fortunate enough to vfcry" Dodd's- > 11.  Kidney Pills.'. After using .th'ree bexes-\ i \  I* was completely cured j'     J.'  ,'~.     j��'i '  Mr. Hamel j   is enthusiastic    in his; \  praises of Dodd's>,JKidney Pills  ''and^'. *,  there is not, the slightest, doubt' , of  the correctness of his statement ' as-, ^"  dozens of people can testify .../to ~ his- ^ ^  illness and cure.      " , t  >j  i '���  The sale  of books,  minuscnpts and  autographs, from the hbraiy of John Q.  Whittier, on February C, in New York,  yielded about ten thousand dollars. Tlio  purpose of the sale was to provide necessary funds for the care and permanent  maintenance of the old Whittier homestead, and the sum realized should "go  far towards inakmg up the amount necessary.   An autogiaph message.of President Lincoln'to Cortgiess brought the  'highest price   ($845).    The sale was a  small matter compared with the great  ��� art auctions which New York has seen  this winter, but because of its purpose  it is gratifying that it should have gone  so  well.    Some; exceedingly  interesting  letters, books and .manuscripts were offered, and the watchful collectors of this  opulent town let none of them pass unappreciated.   New York's eminence as a  market for all Tare and curious wares  that collectors covet hag been wonderfully attested by  the  lemaxkable sales  of this winter.  "   A Sudden Departure.  _____ /  Clapham���Didn't your new cook leave  you rather suddenly? Brixton���Ye*  She got mived in her dates. She hod a  policeman and burglar call on her tho  same evening.���"Pick-Me-Up."  A oecret, they say, torments a woman  ���like a pain inside, but she is not ill veiy  long.  ti Dooley on Increase or >/{>���', '  i      , Population. *   "-'��� ,���������    L j   <   ir i  Mr. Dooley has been airing his opinions-'    ���  >���'  >n the "small family versus laige" quea- **"  tion, raised by recent statements of Pre-^,   *  udent Eliot of Harvaid as to the- infe- '-,- ���-  sundity of college graduates.   ,.    ���        -   ">,i'T.  "I've been lookin' at th' aigymints pro-' \/ >  in' con, an' I come to th' conclusion tlhatu    J   '-  th' race is dyin' out on'y m spots.   It'a1^'1''  3yin' out among Haivaid giadjates, hut1/  It's holdin' its own among th' aluumuses-   *" -  Iv Saint Pathnck's Commercyal Academy;  in Desplaines sthroet.' Th' av'rage size ���>  Iv  th'  fam'ly   m  Mitehigan.    avnoo  la'   ^    '  ,000001, but th' av'iage size"iv th' fam'ly,.,   " -��  In Ai~rchey Road i:> somewhat larger.V   ;-,"     ^  "Afther I r-read what Dock Eliot had'  to say, I ast me frind Dock Grogan what) ',   ^-\  he thought about it.   lie's a rale doek.l '   -'  Eejias a 'hoise on' buggy., He's out so' ���  much at niglit that th' polls ar-re always  Btoppin'  him thinkm" he  is a burglar.,,  Th' dock has prepared some statistics f'r"  me, an', here  they  ar-re:     Number  iv3  twins bor-rn in Ai rchey Road fr'm Hal--'  sted  sthreet  to   Westhern  avnoo, fr'm!"/  Jajiooaiyv wan  to  Janooary   wan,   305 Vl  pairs;  number iv thnps lv.thriplets in ���  the same fiscal year, nine; number iy in-v  dividjool  voters,  eighty-thiee  thousan',  nine ihundherd an' foity-two; av'rage size  iv family, fourteen*]  av'rage weight iv -  parents,' wan hundheid an' eighty-fiveT '  av'rage size iv rooms, nine be,eight; av'r-  nge height iv,ceilin', nine feet; av'rage-  wages, wan dollar, sivinty-five;  av'iage  duration iv doethor's bills, two hwulhenL' "*  years.      ^ .  "I took th' statistics to Father Kelly.  He a an  onprejudiced  man,   an,   if   th1'  race was dyin' out he wud have had. a-  soundin* boord in his pulpit long agou  so that whin he mmtioned sth' wun ucT  'Sell,   lvrywan in th' congregation wadt  have thought he meant him or her    T1*  think,'  says  Father Kelly,  'that Dock  Cxrogan is a little wrong in his figures.  Hes boastin'     In this parish  I allow   .  twelve births to wan man edge   It varies  iv coorse, bein' sometimes as low as nine "-  an   sometimes as hi?h as fifteen.    But -  twelve is about th' av'rage,' he says    If  ye see Dock Eliot,' he says, 'ye can' tell   ,  him th' race ain't dyin' out very bad in    '  this here part iv th' wunuld.    On th*" ,  conthry.    It ain't liable to ayether,' he-  says, 'onless wages  is raised,'  lie says,    c  i 2v0,Or.arre becomin' richer in childher    '  on   th   rich poorei,' he savs.    ��� 'Tis' al- *  ways th' way/ he says    'Th' biggeV th'  house th' smallei th' fam'ly.   Mitehigan   .  avnoo is always thmnm' out fr'm itsilf l -  an  growm' fr'm th' eflorts iv Ar-rchey.'  Road.   T-is a way Nature has iv gettin',-^  aven with th' rich an' pow'iful.* Wan*  part iv town has nawthin' but money an'  another nawthin' but childher.   A man  With  tin dollars a week will have tin  childher, a man with wan hundherd. dollars will have five, an' a man with a  adlyen, will buy an autymobill.   Ye can  tell  Schwartzmeister  with  his thtrtcea  httle Hanses>an' Helenas that he don't  have.to throw no bomba to make rooan  (��.T?  chi,dher-     1*'  people  over in  Mitehigan avnoo will do that thimsilveB.  Nature,' he says, 'is a wdd dimmycrat/  he Baya." t  bit  ��I  m  t\  1.  If  1  Sunlight Soap will not  burn the nap off woolens  nor the suiface off linens.  W. R   HIDDELL,  K.C.  Counsel for the Defence.  REDUCES  EXPENSE  -UK tot the Octagon Bar.  The Professor's Advice.  A venerable professor of a noted medical college was addressing the graduating  class.  "Gentlemen," he saad, "you ore going  out into the world of action. You will  likely follow in som�� degree the example  of those who have preceded you. Among  other things you may marry. Let me  entreat you to be land to your -wives.  Be patient with them. Do not fret under petty domestic trials When on�� oi  you aska your wife to 'go driving, dti  not worry if sho is not ready at the ap-  pointed tame. Have a treatise on your  specialty always with you. Read it  while you wait, and I assure you, gentlemen," and the professor's kindly smile  seemed to show a trace of irony, "you  will be astonished at the vast amount of  information you will acquire in this  way."  '?A  , "v.  -T ���  ���>Tmutwwwni  j��*". hi  , .iiftfr-  M  ATLIN '   B.' C;    SATURDAY,    MAY  16,  i  1903.  h      '!  \ , -  1}    "1  i     '�����  ill  I'M '  r  ��� 1'  RICKED UP HEME AND THERE..  Church of Eiiglund:  St. Martin's Church, cor. Third nnd Trainer .treats.   Sunday services, Matins nt 11 a.,  m., Iivensong 7:30 p.m.   Celebration of Holy  -Communion, lt,t Suiuluj in each month and  en Special'occasions.   Sunday School, Sun-  ,  day at  3  p.   in.    Connnittco   Meetings,  1st  ThnrkcUiy in each month. =���  ��� Ke\. V. L. Stephenson, Kpotor.  St. Andrew's Piesljytorian Church hold  service" in tho Clitii-cii on Second Street.  Morning service nt 11 evening-service 7:3!)  Sunday School ut tlie close of tho morning  service. Rev. 13. Tnrlfliigton, Minister. Preo  , Rending Room, to which all nre welcome.  ������ *��� ��� ������  LOST���An   ivory   2-foot    rule.  ' The fiiider will be liberally rewarded upon returning it to  F. T. Hamshaw.  , MCR. Jamieson returned to Atlin  oti Tuesday evening from a several  months''yisit   to   his old home^in  Sydney,' N.S.W.      Mr.   Jamieson  says that he   and   the  others with  him  had   anything  but a pleasant  -trip  over the trail  from Caribou.  He experienced quite "a'-difference  in climatic  conditions, between At-'  >lin and Sydney.    The thermometer  ranging, ' about   Christmas   time,l(  from 100 to in in the shade.    The  drought in  Australia  during this  last season   is   responsible   for the  loss of millions of ,cattle and sheep.  "Bob" received a hearty  welcome  from his many friends on his return.  Slaughter* prices     on    Ladies',  Men's   and ' Children's, Shoes    at  Closing'Out Sale.���Blackett & Co.  Two popular   professional   men  'have' associated ��� themselves in to, a  business   partnership,   under    the  firm"name of Wilkinson,& Brown,  Provincial' Land Surveyors & Civil  Engineers.     Both   gentlemen " are  well known  and  their abilities  iu  their  respective professions are of  the highest order.  -    Gents'  Furnishings,   Boots and  Shoes at cost. , A chance to outfit  for very little money.    C. D. Newton's, Discovery.  Freighting-'over the Caribou-At-  lin winter trail has ceased and the  last of the -teams got in on Thursj  day morning:" The season has been  a fairly good one and has fortnn-  " ately passed off without mishap of  any kind. '   ���  Sixty -five cents per pair Ladies'  Misses' and 'Boys' Rubbers 'at  Blackett & Co.'s  Louis Schulz' brought a drove of  fine looking . cattle over ,the trail  this week. They have all been  ' slaughtered and the meat market is  fully supplied until after navigation  opens.       ��� ���-, '  Fresh stock of Imported and Domestic Cigars at C, R. Bourne's.  The ice went out at* Dawson on  Wednesday, 13th inst.  Spring,Cleaning���Get your Wall  Paper and House Lining from J. A.  Fraser & Co.  The Government Road gang has  got to work under the superintendence of Hugh Molyneaux, and  some needed improvements have  beea done in'Atlin.  Just arrived at A. S. Cross &  Co.'s ���- Fresh Potatoes, Eggs, or-  anges'and lemons.  Dixon Bros, brought in some  excellent new ' buggies on the last  load from Caribou for their livery  business. These will be fully appreciated by their many patrons  during the season. '  ' Delicacies that', will1' tickle the  palate :��� Anchovies, Es. of Anchovies,''Russian  Caviare,  Indian  Chutney,' Mackerel���Cross &. Co.  ,     f   ; <���/  , For a good  square  meal  go  to  the Pioneer .Bakery and Restaurant.  r 'An extra special Giand Opening  ofthe- Balmoral  Hotel, Discovery,  takes place,this evening.! '  The Placer Act will be the topic  for discussion at the meeting ofthe  Provincial Mining' Association at  Discovery tonight:  For the finest home-made bread,  try that at McDonald's Grocery.  Subscribe for the Claim, and get  your friends to subscribe. >���  , Attention is directed' to the announcement, in another'coluxnii/of  El L. Pillman&Co. ��� ���'''-  "WANTED ���Correspondents iii  every section of the district. "Enquire a tithe Claim for particulars.  '.OUT;  We  out of  Business.'-   'Our  The Rise and Fall.   u' >  The lowest tempcrature'recorded  for the  week  ending 15th> inst,   is  are   going  ,-      Stock- must    be  sold   by - the . opening  of    navigation.'  ,    We   'have J a  large    line   of,   Men's     Furnishing  ���Goods',  ' including- .,    '?',,'  MEN'S   UNDERWEAR,  FEDORA   HATS      ���    STETSON  ���FINE   SHOES, in different weights,  GOODS,        BLANKETS/   ,' Etc.,  All of which' can be bought below cost.  DON'T   OVERLOOK  THIS: ,  Come and lock around.     - You will surely see something,  you need and,on which you will save\money, >  BLACKETT & CO.  OVERSHIRTS,  HATS,  DRY,  Etc;,  o  Russell   Hotel.  ��� , / , r  as follows :    '  -  T    ���    ','"'���   - * T  May     9    .  ' 32 above ,  -    ,  10  ' ���    v     26  ��  "  ���     .    ..i28-       .'  ,  12  v ��� T.^43-''    .    '  , '13'  \-, ' : 3i     .  .   J4  36     , \  , 15  24     ,-    (  Certificate of Improvements.  '  ,        .                  i�� ������   > f  DIXCN  BROTHERS,  ���- ��������   Proprietors  ,   Pool   &'   Billiards,   Free.  Freighting and Teaming.       Jt       Horses and Sleighs for Hire.  The   YELLOW    JACKET /.-Mineral   Claim,  situated 'on - Pine   Creek,   about    one  ' . V-   *  1   mile east  of   Discovery,   in -the ,Atlin  -*       '".,>'        /'     -  . ,   Lake Mining.Division of Cassiar, B. C. ,  fjOTICE is hereby given that I, Julius  1N" M. Ruffner, F.M.C., No.1 BSS359. Attorney  for the North Columbia Gold. Mining Co.. intend 60, days from date hereof, to apply  to the .Mining Recorder for a.Certificate  of Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of the above claim/  And Fubther Take notice that action under Section S7 must be commenced before  the issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.  Atlin, B. C this 16th day of May, 1903.  The Nobth Columbia. Gold Mining Co.,  By .Julius M. Ruffner.-Attorney.  myl6-60d    ." , ',  .     '  ���RJOTICE is hereby given that 30 days ufter  , date I intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works for permission to lease 10 acres, of land for brick-making purposes, in the Atlin Lake Mining District, situated as follows:  Commencing at a post planted about one  half mile east of Atlin townsite and marked  Thomas, Kirkland's" SW corner post,"  thence east 12 chains, thence north 10 chains,  thence west 12 chains, thence south lOJchains  to point of commencement, containing 10  acres more or less. -       Thomas Kirkland.  Atlin, B.C., April 28th, 1903."     ".  THE GRAND HOTEL  FINEST EQUIPPED HOTEL IN<THE NORTH.' ^EVERYTHING  ^CONDUCTED IN  FIRST-CLASS MANNER.  French, Restaurant in   Connection.  - ,,,' David'.Hastie,  Proprietor.   -  < Corner , of .First, and Discovery Streets.   ,  DRINK^THE BEST  "NABOB    T E A.9'  In Lead Packets ol y2-\u and i-lb each.'  :   v.   ,    . ' For Sale'by all First Class Grocers.  KELLY.   DOUGLAS   &  Co.. Wholesale Grocers, Vancouver, B.C  TyjOTICP is hereby given that 30 days after  date I intend to apply to ,the Chief  Commissioner of Lands and Works for permission to lease that certain parcel of land  situate in the Atlin Lake Mining Division for  the purpose of cutting grass and for pasture, described as follows '  Commencing at an initial post planted  about % of a mile N. E. of the Town of Atlin,  and running South 40 chains to post No, 2;  thence East 40 chains to Post No. B; thence  North 40 chains to post No. 4 nnd thence 40  chains to point of commencement, containing 160 acres more or less.  Robert Grierson.  Atlin, B.C., April 26th, 1903. my!6-4t  4 Boob to the Thirsty!  Drinks,  2 for  a Quarter.  Commencing Monday, April 20th', I will cut prices on all rny, goods at  the   ICELAND   HOTEL.    *  I have a large stock of First C1ass  Gouds and intend to dispose of them at Cost.       This is, strictly a  ,   Closing Out Sale.,      Goods' must be disposed of by July 1st.  Hotel Building for Sale���No Reasonable Offer Refused.  - E. P. Queen.  -ALASKA   ROUTE  SAILINGS-  The'following Sailings are announced for the month of May,  leaving Skagway at 6 p.m., or on  arrival of the train :  Princess May, May, 7, 16 & 27.  For further information,  apply or  write to   H. B. Dunn, Agent,  Skagway, Alaska.  E. S. Wilkinson, P.L.S. Wm. Brown, C.E.  ;       WILKINSON /&   BROWN  Provincial Land   Surveyors  &   OlvSl  Engineers.  Hydraulic   Mine Engineering   a   Specialty ��� Office, Pearl  St., near Third St,. Atlin, B.C.  To Our Customers and the Public:  TTTE take pleasure in announcing that we have removed to our new  Store building, corner of Pearl and First streets. Tnis'Store is  pronounced to be one of the best equipped in the district. Our Stock  of Groceries and Provisions, Candies, Notions, etc, etc., is complete in  every respect and our customers are assured the best grades of goods in ���  the market at the lowest possible price. We will carry a stock of Fresh  Fruits and Vegetables as soon aa navigation opens.  We beg to extend our grateful thanks to our patrons for past favors  and respectfully solicit a share of-, your trade, and with' honorable  dealing trust to merit a continuance of it.-  We are prepared to deliver orders onthe various creeks at. reasonable rates. '     '    j  ������ ��  Ea L. Pillntan & Oo.  '���I  �� *.


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