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The Atlin Claim Nov 21, 1903

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"���  ^e;ierectiph|i  l\;ioiie>tlioT"  ^^a^Creefc|lumpepiG^  ^lal^Ctfmmlssipn^  :;Trpu&l!ik!!ff^  |^Eir:li;inger-chtarged^  ;iiig'''tbeigrders''6f;G.gM  .erlFraserjiofvI-ievelstpke^  certai-.i^s takes -vfrpirigi-'tbe^ianious  Lucky^ack: ni ineral plaiffi^a^v'Pbp'r;.  laf, y*vvas '.-���; toda y.::vsehtericed;vby'*:;tlie  justicestpse'rve:tKree tnoiitlis vbar-ti  labor'at^els^  fouiidigtiilty ;pf I'slealingvoreTrotn  the same-claim ioutside the limits  ofa; placer .claimwhich he '..was.-"p'er-.  mitted**'tb locate^ arid was .committed'for trial.,-' v   >;; ^:'''���'v\V���^,.'���/v'���v���.;':���;'.:.'���;���'���'  !l^!^.-?^/^9mmoiiceme*nj:'v*=��*5*-:*%  ^y;^v^-..pr.9^ol*e^:23��!iigljp3^  V^^S^5js'^*Ve^*^v^  :^ite^;inteii-:l:;tb:malS'^]$Il-Suon"*^  :H^iM;f*^ni^,s!!*wr^.iaiia^  ���*J-1^v!''-?^^^M^^J'i'o''i:and'flktr6pri^^  ;.-folIo'viVff:-J^eriiyed3timber':ii,id^  .J^ri^e��:a��d^..��eS;.bf;tl^-eini^tt.<^ii::^  :;Po���pa��y,-LI��ited;,i.Td:;b,1tia(bar  vf'^rvfeu-^B ol^tlijrnCteSiwfe  ^esislatui;e;orBriti3li,C6lumbia'^assoi  27th. day:of*lfebriinVv:iRQ<i*.'^V."lli'*j':i^vv;>^?;-.p-viV**V!d5*xv  ^h^^ul;-.^.-|s!��t:'tlio^N;a!*(ibnier^  P-reek,aboutoiiemidpiieqtiurter milosfroiu ^  .Surpriso-LaUeVvtlioiicb ^0 6liSnJiiur-Souti;'.!V  ;^?t<li''PCtloiiV;theiioeHO eliaini^n^iiiSbutiv  "r^* ,-rlii-ectioii, tlioneo^O chains In a':North-.;i  5eR^ J^octlotiVthoici 80 oiiains in ^'Norti;'v':  ;+^ "J"'-<f^��J*,:t0 PoMli'ro.-f.TOnimScemeuV:V��AV  i'' v'O v''.vlS;*v',v.L'^^:,'1V'*^;'. '.���.;���;.',-: '-.-".* ���" 0.?Li-..Qiieehv:".','\;-';*v  lry::yyyy:yyyy~y'y<. j.',t. carroii ��� > l;V  ��� v'v :;��� k05''"?'?1!8of tho^-t��o Creek Flunie'.*VV  V'V"&V;v "'.'���.'���. ".���'��� ;���:.Compniiy.-Limited.'v' 'v  ;AtHn,.B.'C.:.Octo1ier 23tid.'10<��: ';'vS v;v v" v-^'v  v The! ifirstsregular; monthly; uieet-  .ing^of'ihe Atli::;; District .Liberal  Coriseryative" Association -will be  held hi Dixon's Hall, 'Atlini'-ou Sat-  iirdayvNgiV-28th at 8-piin,;:;;���;.'  ��� Matters of t uteres twill ;be discus-  ���sed.* ��� '/,���.���:.��� ���.'���..;,'.. vvv.";:' .;���;���''���'y.[,.:,,-.. ���..������" .���:'���.'������.  :^l\^ER?;NSriGE^  llilrty dor.aTtcrilato I i.itiiiid-to opiily to .  tho Chiof ComniUiiioaoi-or Lutidaau'd Woi-kj  <,r!,1".AKOii��. for u'Spoolal Lleoiico  to  cut  and carry away timber'- from tho followltia  doacribod tract of .Land, 'coiiuiioricluff  at a  post marked G: D, Sliiclulr's S?EJ iwrtier post  situated nonrtlio mouth of Cak-o' Creek, on' v  the slioro of. Surprls*  Lake, thenoe  N  160 ���  elialii*,  theuce W' id'.c'liaiii-j, .'thenoo  8rlW)  ���pliulns',>lidn;ce;E.;<6.'.oh'iiiii��'toj)blnt of coni-v'  ���iDoiicomcnt..contaiiiinjf .(MO-'ocrc*   mow, oc  leu*.   .,' ..'.'. ������''���v.'.���'..'���'.���.'��� '.������',. ���' *, ���''.*"���;' .���;.���������'.*; .* '"vv.' .'. ���.  '������ '.* t'''.'������'���'';.; ���^;v'''.;''"'vvG.u:sihcJa5T,:";v"', '*.';  ;;��� '   ^or KortbofiiL-uinlie'r Co, Muirtcrf'  Aiiin,' ii.'Q-;;optv��*h...a��^ ,;������;":���, '...���;���  ^Si^?i^ilS^ j.*"i*.w.fc.r-��u.vt��/irttA- x-jwn&ii' yjjt-ij"'^.  iVfa a-tfVj-  ^.1-rkJiiU bUA��ShflK>^Uul��teUHQ�� U  ���JSfc^S^.-iiSss&atai  'J  ii  trol the v-a-garies of foreign posts bring-  tas letters to those whose services enable her to maintain her pioud preioga-  ove. I Hence monies it that a naval oDi-  cer a lile js not alw.ijs a hdppj one.  when, for instance at tlie lecent i.av.tl  Bianoeuvies the ships put. in at n.igoa  In Portugal, it was evident to the msin-  sfei intelligence that something had gone  wrong* -with the  mniK     One young sub-        lieutenant rasoelved his sweetheart's let-  .Kin"  T.���.���      ...       j.    ., ., .   .    .       ter '�� a condition of pulp   with tho two  ./in fiVf 4mU,�����u��?  H1,6"!' M>1 %eat ls* & I t0�� ! nes oi each Paee still intact, while  ���fclSTHTiVorSt.tj"rv.,IM.' ^^P^Hor.omeer.   who    know     that     hie  The Interpretation  of Life.  PERCY TBAFFORD OLTON," Curate of  St. Peter's Chuxch, Stato Stroofc, Brooklyn.  I1 <  ���V  Vi  k i  * i  ������? 1  ! ��  i,  /���  'S!  ' i  i  ' I1  El -- v  ���.. i_  ���  i  b    ,  Life is a great desire. From the  [try of the new-born infant to the sigh  J��f the departing soul there is a reach-  tag out, a longing after, a never satisfied desire, for something beyond,the  attainment of the present moment.  The soul of man -is so constituted  tfiat it cannot rest satisfied in itself. Tt  seeds some object which it may desire  is the "sumnuim bomtm," the highest  Kood, the all-satibifying .end, the final  happiness. In order to .live one must  Hesire.  1 There is an old saying, "As long as  Hiere is life there is hope." We can  tehange that and say just as truly, "As  long as there is hope there is life."  i Without hope, without desire, life soon  fails, because life is but a boundless  ,    bope,  a  great   desire,   ,an    unfulfilled  finest <-  <       We know that it sometimes happens  that the flickering light of life in -some  soul is kept alive by the power of an  intense desire���that   when  the  animal  strength is all gone and science looks  lor the end there comes a new power  to the rescue of the soul struggling for  * longer respite, and.the spark of life  it kept burning until the desire has been  jgratified,  until the message  has been  given or the face of the beloved on*  has been looked upon once again ere  '*���   lire fainting soul falls asleep.    And so  "   It is with the life olf the world. Without hope, without longing, without this  innate   and    nevei failmg   desire,   the  world would fall c asleep and all things  *rouId be as at the beginning. But when  Cod created the heaven aiid the earth,  )R'hen in the eternities of the past there  tame forth the power of life, there was  wrapped  up  in  that genesis   the propelling,   uplifting,   expanding   force   of  �� great desire.    Never could that life  remain yilent or passive; it must, con-  *����cious2y or   unconsciously,   reach  out,  - Jong after, work for some end in the  eternities of the future So "through  Ihe ages one eternal pin pose runs."  Let us understand, then, that our life  is made up olf desucs���ihat we are the  fcreatures of,a hope which passeth our  ���,_ Understanding; that we arc tho pioduct  - R aJ V1C pabl e^cns of life to reach  (Sts final destiny; that wc arc the con-  seivers of the energies by which future generations shall be enabled to  ���reach the goal of then quest.  '.Let us realize that'our happiness in  this woild, that our life in the future  ,-world, that our contnbution to the life  of the ages to follow, all depend upon  the choice and direction of our present  desires.   Let us giasp this fact and we  ' nvill tremble ere we choose the thing  ,t,:?.t 5-lall be supiemo in our thought  and life.  ! There have always been two ways by  which man has lncd to gain for himself  the 'desire of life. The first has been  by collecting and surrounding himself  (With things that will minister to his  physical well-being. This is the prim-  try and lowest conception of happiness.  (We can trace it back to the earlier  Btages of life, and it probably arose  Jrom the instinct of self-preservation.  (The other way that man has tried to  satisfy this yearning for a moie perfect Me is the cultivation of the interject and the widening of the horuon of  knowledge. Neither in the gratification  of the physical nor in the development  ef the intellectual has man found the  ttnd for which he exists.  I 'And now we turn, to the Great Interpreter of Life, the One who is Himself ''the Way and the Truth and tlie  Life." What did He make the supieme  ��nd  all-imporlant  think in   life ?   The  Snswer comes without hesitation, the  oing of the will of God. "Jesus saith  junto them, My meat is to do the will  pf ITim that sent Me, and to finish His  ;iyoik." The world has never seen a  life so perfectly happy, "because no  tothcr life has been so entirely in accord with the divine will Jesus Christ  leamc not only lo reveal, but to do the  h-ill of the Falhcr.nnd because lie gave  Himself in perfect obedience there  mus^ have come to Him the perfect  happiness.  I We can realise the Desire of life.  WC can attain unto perfect happiness  only in so far as we give ottiselves lo  Ihe doing of tlie will of God. There  is no other way. Everything must be  made subordinate and contributory to  this one supreme aim, to do the will  pf God. Everything that conflicts with  the will of God as revealed through  Jesus Christ must be given up without  iquestion if we arc to enter into tlie  fulness of life; such as the-Gospel of  Christianity.  The message is that happiness and  heaven and the fulness of life with God  are yours when you can say with the  Kfaster, "My meat is to do the will of  Him, that sent Me, and to finish'His'  work."  hearlfs delight would not have failed lilm  Id the matter of lattci-wilting, ieceived  nothing at all. The .explanation, though  hardly solacing, was simple enough. It  seemq that tho last twputy miles of the  Lartop mall journey ii performed bv mule  diligences and a hungiy mule had en-  leavored to saUfcfy the cravings oi an  M-npty -"-torn ich with the outpourings of  aYine-hoaxta. ..  m - *-*  Cost of Pasteurizing-.  Experiments conducted at the Royal  Experiment    Station   in   .Copenhagen  prove that if a pasteuriser is properly  constructed   and   properly   operated   it  will require about 90 pounds of steam  for Iteating 1,000 pounds of milk   fiom  90 te 185 de;.-    es F., says M. Morten-  son.  If we   ligtuc  that  it takes    one  pound of coal to piodupe lour pounds  of steam, to produce ninety pounds of  steam will   then  require 23 pounds  of  coal.   Figuring, cqal at $4 per ton, and  ourlbutter yield 4 1-2 pounds butter to  100 pounds milk, makeb the cost of pasteurizing  one  pound of  butter  about  one-tenth   of  a   cent.      This  expense  however,   is  reduced  considerably    by  pasteurizing the  cream    and  skimmed  milic   separately.     The   cream   is   reduced to  such  a     small  amount tbat  the  expense   per  pound .will   be   very  little.    For pasteurization of skimmed  milk the exhaust steam  can be -used ;  this is also more satisfactory to    the  patr(on, as milk when pasteurized after  skiniming is warm enough to scald the  cans, and the milk keeps sweet longer. I c \  Britain Rules the Waves.  Britain rules tho waves, says The Dally  Chronicle,  but  siio   la   not  able   to  con-  Lifobuoy Soap���disinfectant���is strongly  recommended by tho medical profession as  a safeguard against inf notiouu diseases.      ,3  Effect of Thinning Tomatoes.  At   the   Arkansas   Agricultural   Et-  i      * . ���  perlmental   Station   experiments   have  been conducted to determine the cflecls  of systematic thinning of tomato ciops  on jthe size cf the fruit.  In cultivating the plants under tual,  all 1 lateral   branches   below   the   first  cluster  of  blossoms   were   pi lined  off  with a shaip knife     The plants were  tied to stakes, and  the  lot that were  allowed    to   pioduce   what fruit they  would   received   no   fm.thcr   attention  than the  neccssaiy  cultivation   of  the  surrounding   soil   and   occasional re-  tying to the stakes as the plants grew.  The.plants were all spiayed occasionally    with    boideaiix   mixture,    and  while   the   leaves    and    stems    were  , wet with sprry were dnstcd^wilh pan-.  crccu-mixed with  font parts  of flour  < or roa<lN dust     The thinned lot were  given the oamo tieatment, except that  not more than thice f .ms weic allow-  d to remain on one clustei, and generally only two.    The thinning was done  as ioon as  the young tomatoes  were  half or   Ihrce-quauers.  of  an   inch   111  diameter.   The dead blossoms were re-  mbved as soon as possible to prevent  deforming.    Frecjuenlly ihe young tomatoes,   when   not   moie   than   onc-  foiuth of an inch \\\  diameter,  would  shoiV an irregular nr improper shape,  and this was of considciable advantage  in enabling the selection  of only  the  best fruit to remain on the vines.   The  thinning was done with a sharp knife  * Deficient rainfall and excessive high  temperature during the season affected   he  thinned plots  less  than  those  not thinned,  since  a  majority  of  the  frui: oa the former had ripened very  early.  Tie tomatoes grown were mostly  large kinds, Mikado, Ponderosa, Stone,  Favorite, Imperial. On the thinned  vines the average number of fruit per  vine was 9.7, the average weight of  frui: per vine was 9 57 pounds and the  average weight of each tomato was  15.82 pounds. On the uiithinned vines  the average number of iruit per vine  was 24.6, the avciagc weight of fruit  per vine was 10 60 pounds, the average  weight of each tomato being 686  pounds. While the wcigliL of ciop was  decreased one-tenth by thinning, tlie  bulk would have been about the same,  as large tomatoes  fill up fastci.  These results are intciestmg, as  showing what can be done in the way  of producing large tomatoes. For  commercial rcquti umcnis cnorni'nt--;  fruits arc not so much tct|uncd nor  so profit ible as an ev.m giadc of  medium size, the b.iyer Inug influenced more bv the weight of the case 1I1117  anything  c!"c.  Who Are the Eattenbergs ?  Of the many millio-ii of people ruled  hy King Edward it ,is very doubtful  whether more than line or two hundred have a clear 'idea of the size  of' England's royal family, taking  into account the descendants' of  George UX's, thiee sonu, the  Dukes of Kpntj 'Cumberland *nd  Cambridge. To the jreat majority of  people it is a complete puzzle. Even in  Victorian time**- there 'Were numbers ol  persons in this countn* absorbed to such  an extent in minding pheir own business  and that of their neir neighbors that,  theugh instinctively h'yal to their good  Queen, and well contint to be her subjects, they could ne'er remember the  names of Her Majcst"'** children beyond  the flist three���the lrincesa Royal, the  Prince of Wales and Prince Alficd.  " As for Queen Viclo'-iu's grandchildren,  especially those whos'- fathers weie foreign princes, the avcilge Briton "gave it  up" if asked where thc,IIessians or Christians came from, and vhether any one of  them had a chance of Ihe English ciown.  As regards the young Battenbergs, a disposition prevails to-diy to class all of  them as belonging to Princess Beatrice,  ���whom many benighted creatures imagine  to be the mother of P.ineoss Alice, lately  betrothed to Prince Andrew of Greece.  In reality  theie art  two Battenberg  sets���tluce sons and  one daughter, the  children  of  the latejPrince Henry and  our late Queen's younjest daughter; and  two sons and two daughters, the children  of Prince Louis and Princess Victoria of  Hesse,  the  latter  being  one  of' Queen  Victoria's   foreign   granddaughters     To  this second group dots Princess Alice of  Battenberg   belong; [and   Princess   Bea  trice, instead  of  behg her  mamma,  i**-  her great-aunt and atlnt-in-law combined  The interesting young pcoplo included in  tho  two  families    are    really  Genna.11  Highnesses of but minor degiee; but the  great affection felt for them by our lute  Queen seems to eln'sg litem among "the  rest of the royal family" prayed for if  England's Established Chinch, and mosl  people wish them well, even though ha/.j  over their real minim und titles.  So fai, only one| of Queen Victoria'  great-gianddaughters is married ��� Prin  cess Feodoia of Saxeileiningen, who be  came Princess Hem'-jr XXX. of Reuss ii  1808, when  she  wrfs" nineteen years  ol  age.   Her mother, ^Princess Charlotte of  Piussia,  was younger���nged    seven tcei  years and seven months���when she mni  ried the hcieditaiy^ Prince of ���Saxe-Mcin  ingen, being anxious," so it was said, ti  escape-*fiom the aibitraiy control of he  maternal parentrtliVthcri German Crowi  Princess, affceiwaids the Empress Fiedei  ie���who, in hei tmn.-S^d become a bud  .iboufc two months] alter'her seventeentl  bhthday. j, ���"  The hist of the Victorian "Four Gen  eiations" picfcuies liennjsented our lal  Smith: Waste-Product.  There were four of'tis, met together  one Saturday evening in oui accustomed  quiet Bloomsbuiy 'tavern���three of us  friends of long standing, the fouiUi only  admitted to the ciiele of late; we kne-v  little of him save that his name was  Smith; his age would be something ovei  thhty, and he seemed-to have done and  seen "most things under the sun.  That evening someone had mentioned  the case of a young fellow who had just  been told by liis doctor that he must not  expect to live more than ten years, and  we had been 'discussing whether he  should'live "the strenuous life", for his  short span, or take things easily- Smith  listened in silence for a time, but presently broke* out. - i,v,  "Blame me if I can understand y��u  follows," he said, "and your talk of t/ie  strenuous life and fame and success and  the rest of it; I suppose it's not in,ine.  want to cross, but I hain't got no mon*��   ,  ty"  ��� '.    ,  Uncle Mose scratched his head.  "Doan' you got no money't all?" h��  queried. '  "No," gald the wayfaring stranger, "I  haven't a. cent."  . "But it done cost - you but three  cents," insisted Uncle Mose, "ter crosa  de ferry." ��  ���  "I know,-*' said the white man, "but I  haven't got the three cents." t -  Uncle Mose was in a quandary. "Boss,*  he said, "I done_tole you what.   Er man  what's got no three cents am jea' e well  off on dis side er de river as on da od- ~*  der."  For to bp'old and for to see,  For to admire this woild so'wide  Canadian Apples V/rnlcd in Fronce.  The Estcu'ion of Miikcts Diwsioi:  r-f the TI. ,.-1:11cm of Agncultuic, Ottawa, has. leceiul) rc.cned letters from  two firmt. in Paris, Fiance, making 111-  quincs ar to the apple uop in Canada  tin's year and the btc.unsliip service between Canada and Fiance, also asking for the names of sonic of the 'ending exportcis of apple-, with whom  business collections might be made.  Tonic for Swine.  The following is a favorite mixture  among some of the large hpg-raiscrs  of the,central west. It is thought to  aid digestion, assist bone-building and  help expel bowel, worms.*.-It comprises  charcoal,, one and one-half -bushels' -  common salt,: four pounds; hardwood  ashes, ten:pounds; slacked lime, four  pounds. To be kept in a box where  the hc��gs can eat what they need.  Queen with these descendants, the eldest  daughter, gianddiujhter and greal  gianddaughter; 'and .sentimental folk ti  whom tins group/appealed weie some  what disappointcdUhj-ta-j-r'-he \oneiaJ��l  soveicign passed-av^gf^'Utout'-fi-i^S-^j-S  in n flve-generatjoti-1 iY>reaii.  Princess Alice of Lngland, Queen Vie  toria's second danghtei, was not luurtct'  to the h\ meneal altar so caily as lie1  elder sister, being moie than ninctocr  years of age when she became Pi ince*-*  rxiuis of. Hesse Her eldest d.iughtc  Victoria, was twenty-one at the time sin  married Prince Louis of Battenbeig; am"  Princess Alice of Battenberg is no*'  eighteen, and may have to'wait a while  before becoming a bride, her fiance being  a king's younger son, \uth no definite  Income of his own.  No photograph could be taken' of  these four generations���Queen Victoria  AlicerGrand Duchess) of Ilcsse, Victoria  Princess Louis of Battenbeig and Prin  eess Alice of Battenbeitj���for our late  sovereign's second daughter died befoie  her e'dest child was! sixteen, and snw  none of her-family settled in life Eng  land would probably (have seen little 01  nothing of any Battenbergs had not the  death of the Grand Duchess Alice obliged  Queen Victoria lo ttlke special inteiesl  in #ie motherless gi aildcliildien at Dai m-  stadt and theii Geiiaan lelations, with  the result that this Imorganatic branch  of the Hessian line obtained her Majesty's favoiaible notice and a good place in  her match-making books.  Strawberry Jam.  ���that's me.    I've not had  much  of a  time of it on the whole; had a bad start  for one thing.    I was what, people call  the   'love-child'   of   a   baimaid.    'Don't  know nor care who my father was���bit  of a swell, probably;  he settled a hundred  and  fifty  a  year  on   me for  lif*;  through some lawyeis.   I was put out to  nurse soon after I was bo"in and never  saw my mother  to  know  her���lawyers  told me who she was.   I had a middling  education and  could gabble  my 'Anna  virumque' with the best of 'em when J(  was sixteen.   I started in Canada, took  up my 100 acres, wheat got fiozen-two  years running, so I chucked it and weiit  lumbering.    Got down  into  the tStatc9.  was a potman in New York, clerk in a  tinned beef show In Chicago, cow-punclf  er in Utah, and worked on fruit ranclu*  in California. -Fine country, California  Signed on a tramp at ..'Frisco, left her-aj  Sydney and did 'Australia���shcop-shen/  ing,  cattle stations, 'sundowning,'  ani  thing, mostly 'sundowning.'    Made a Iff  of money, over a deal in cattle, blued ll  in a week in Sydney, and got on anothtj  tiamp for Cape Town.'   Left her the?  went up country and joined theB. S. A.  Police, went through the Malabele wlr,  and was in the Jameson Raid, and .thin  came home foi* a spell."   ,. , -���'/  -   Why "home"? I thought. '_ /  "Went out to the Cape '"again a'/'i*  before the war; when that stared  joined the I.L.IL, and went "all through  it. War's about my��� mark, I guess���n t  soldiering, mind you. .Theie's a gns.,  kind of fascination in the zip-zip-zippnj  of the bullets, seeing fellows go dowiri 1  round you, and wondering vwheic ;to  next one's  coming.    It's'like  swappij;  For scours in 'colts, mix powdered' -charcoal and prepared chalk  equally, and put a spoonful where" the  colt can lick or eat it at will. Also  "give twice per day five drops of mux  vomica; give this on the tongue. Let  the colt out in the field, where it can  have a little'short pasture and get to  the giound.  Any  cow   can   be   milked   dry   in   a  few weeks by irregular milking, sometimes at intervals of twenty-four hours  and sometimes six.      Separation from  her usual company, a ^'iaiige to ,1 new  .location,  a  strange  milker and  scolding voice are sources of nutation lhat  iniore or less impair the milking qualifies of the cow.    ���  I ''     /��� More and more as the making and  keeping  of milk  arc  studied    and  iii-  fvestigated,   the  importance  of  ttncoii-  taminatcd surroundings are appreciated,as important.   A dirty kitchen floor  may- not -at  all 'affect   the  clcanliues-*  'of  the   meal   cooked   in   the   kitchen,"  >but     knowledge    of the    dirt usually  > afreets   the   appetite ,of  the  fastidious  eater.   But in the matter of milk production,  unclean    surroundings    actually do affect the chatacter of the milk  by contamination.    Evil    communications affect good milk.  yarns with'death.   What" am I going_  do now?   Lord'knows;, theie's not,mm 1  left in life for merit's a mystciy/wljf  If there is an agiti tion in which gen  eralities -will ne\er accomplish any*  thing, it is the campaign against  impure and adulterated foods. The average man roads of the adultcianls in general use, fiom the anstocralic-souiiding  salicylic acid to tlie -lomelj' sand in the  ���mgar, but he isn't afiaid. Pi evidence,  or an inherited goo.l constitution will  save him somehow. Nothing will bleak  up this seione frame of mind except concrete lcvelationi of diictoied foods. Tims,  says the New Yoik "Kvenin^ Post," too  wide circulation en 11 no I be given to such  a revelation ns that just inndo by the  Minnesota State Daiiy and Food Depait-  ment about canned units. This is tlio  season when the piorident house-wife is  toiling over fiagninl' steaming kettles,  while the lirm, ficsh fiuil is metamorphosed into the appeli/ing array of jellies. It is a gicat tiouble, and tlicy aic  selling jams and jellies at the grocer's  really. 11101 c cheaply llian you can mnko  them. "Vciy well ]!feic aro preserved  strawbeiiics made from a mixture of  timothy m ed, glt.-ose, acids and sugni,  wiih flavoring and coloring matter. Kasp-  beiry jam is flic .same, except foi the  substitution of bi 00111 corn for the timothy. I'leliue the gient calthon with tho  fire ready kindled. First the skilful  cook pours in wii'tci'. Then-comes a half-  peck of hayaced. Here is a dish fit for  the ii.'iot fastidioiis-fhorse. Then the  thick glucose and some sugar. Lust  comes'a"dash of the. nearest flavor to tho  strawberry th-it synthetic chemistry can  produce. Wafer boil and caldron bubble. It is done, and here are colored labels with pictures of the luscious 'fruit.  Sixteen dealers lnivc been prosecuted in  Minnesota since January 1 for .-idling  preserves of this general class as "pure."  some bullet didn't come my way a lj\  straighter, but my sort dbn't'-scem to*  get killed that" way. ^ Harry ancrsctt/e  down? Not likely;.-s\om*eny/r-e just^fx  ceu-vto 1 inc-7-I - get  sick^fVnm^i ,\'  I'm jiot one of your cold-blooded" kird  Holy Jtt}ryl pity women!."     . '    r  He brought his fist down on the .talil-  wilh a display of emotion that was as  tounding. - ,  "I've   broken   all   the  ten  command  ments and I haven't the conscience of a  self-respecting rat: but when 1 think o|  those poor, simple, ti listing rools���OroU  why had I no mothei ?"  For a moment he hid his face In ins  hands and was silent. '  "Ah, well," he went on, "Ca 11a Romr  fellow once called me a waste-product 0  the Empire���it's a fancy phrase, but 1  guess he" wasn't far wiong. I'll be 01.  the move again soon���I'm sick of yoin  cursed ' stuily city���I want God A  mi'-'hty's winds in my face, and tlie stncjii  of ^he sea in my nostrils, and the sound  of it in my ears; I want the veld or tin  prairie3    again���space���-God 1     1^ want  space." ' -       .  ' He stretched'out his arms and drew n.  a long breath thio'ugh clenched teeth anil  then got up. _,  "Well, good night, you fellows: lw  been drinking too much to-night, but I ll  give you a last toast���here's to the next  war, and pray God I'll never see forty  He drained his glass and lurched unsteadily out into the night. '  I have never seen him since.���<i. B. ��  In London "Outlook."  >'A Life-Saving Kite.  Of late years the kite has emerged  from the position of a mere toy, and has  been successfully employed for meteoio  logical observations at high altitudes  A more recent application of the kite  principle is as a life-saving "pphancc, to  be carried on shipboard, its paiticul.u  duty being to establish communion turn  between a stianded ves-cl and the adjacent shoie. It stands to reason tlmt .1  ship in this position generally hm tin1  assistance of the wind in cairying any  thing shoreward, and it would be far  easier to launch a kite under such conditions than it would be to flie a rocket  in the roverse direction. The kite curies a guide-rope, and contain-) in a pocket a set of signals and instructions. ' It  i3 also furnished with appaiatus for tclfi-  phonic communication between the ciew  and their would-be leseueis. But vt>  must confess that, seeing tho frequent  difficulty of telephonic conversation  ashore in a quiet ofliee, we can haidh-  believo that it would be possiblo in ja  howling tempest. The kilc is the invention of tho Cointe Bios-mrd, and it is Mud  to have been tried with success at 'llqu  Ion and at Brest.���"Chambers' Journal."  No Difference Which Side.  'this  the  Mr. Booker T. Washington tells  story of a man who belonged to  "po'h white trash" of Alabama.,       ) ������  A black man who ran a ferry was one  day accosted thus:  "Uncle Mose," said the white man, "I  A New Heart  for You  means, renewed health,   for on  tho heart depends all health. '  -Doctors will tell you that any  diseased organ can be put in good  Iworking vigor by pumping plenty J  Vof blood into it to make 'new^  . tissues.  First set the heart right���  with most people it is  wrong.    Dr. Aghew's Heart  Cure.Will Do It.  It strengthens the heart, rebuilds its weak parts, and ena-,'  bles it to feed the-'nerves, and^  I tK��-<��igii them-aU_onrans of the_  body.   It cures-at once".1-'  Relief to weak hearts in  thirty minutes by a simple  dose is the sign and proof of  what Dr. Agnew'a Heart  Cure will do permanently for  them and for you.   Dr. Von Stan's Pineappfe Tablets  work their cure through digesting the food and letting  tho stomach rest. A piece of  pineapple will digest Instantly  an equal size of beef at a temperature of 103��. Don't take  pills and powders that weaken  the stomach.    Price, 35 cents.'  27  . :^/MmM0^:!^^:f^mmAi  Grand  Larceny.  A. darlnff theft Jack wrought last night  On daillng little Rote.  He stole tho thins he wanted rlg*ht  Beneath her very nose  ���Philadelphia "Press."  "Bather a bore, isn't It?" rcmaikect  she first man, at a reception. , "It is so,"  replied the other. "I'd sneak out if I  Jould, but my vife would be so angty.  She's a friend of the hostess." "I'd aneak  )ut, too, but my wife would be furious.  She's Die hostess!"  A  )  J.��',  FOLLOWING HIS NOSE  And you seo where it's leading  him. He has Catarrh, breeder of  Bronchitis, Pneumonia and Consumption.  A package of Dr. Agnew's Catarrhal Powder will save him.  Relief instant, cure constant  Relieves Colds and Catarrh, and  cures Headache in ten minutes.  Thomas Waterman, of Bridgewator,  Lunenburg County, Nova Scotia, states:  "In consoquor.ee of a cold, I contracted a cauo of acute Catarrh. I could not  breathe any -more.' I snuffed some of  Dr. Agnew-i; Catarrhnl Powder and ln-  ���atantanoouBly iny nostrils wero free. I  could hardly believe that anything  could act so quickly."    , For all skin diseases and for piles, Dr.  Agnew-o Ointment Is rightly regarded  by many o�� the medical fratornlty aa the  Surest, aimpleat, quickest cure.   ;  The relief is Instant and the euro permanent In every such cane. Prto, 35c. W  ,'&  1  1  m  1 111  l Iv1*!  4  ,'J His Wife's Stockings.  "���Traveling with childien Is the,,veiy  dickens!" said a Ne.v Yoik iiim.ly man  who escoited his wife and oil-  spring to their chosen summer Tcsort and  had returned to the city His tale of  woe is related m the "Tnbune" as follows: "Wo -were goings to. a little placo  not far from Buffalo, and, knowing how  tiresome a long day's travel is to those  i In' charge of the young and active, I  proposed we should make the journey by  ���;nieht, and my wife assented readily. The  children were eager for.the novelty of a  night on a sleeping car. I secured three  berths, a lower for my wife and the baby,  in upper for, myself and my'litUcv son,  and a third -upper for-our two* young  twin girls. ~*  "At 10.30 o'clock we got to brrt and I  at least spent a pretty wretched night  I worried about our trunks, which"1! suddenly remembered had been very late v\  getting down, and about the change >>t  luffalo, which was a'veiy early one, and  when at last I was hustled out in the  cool, gray morning by the eonfueloi'.  warning' cry, 'Buflalo in ten minutes!' 1  was pretty nervous ,  n "My wife had, fortunately, got tin*  .baby dressed eaihei, but my hands weic  very full with Bobby and mystl) to nl  tend to*, so that only an agom/ed 'Gweii!  Glndysl Do huny and diess, like good  Uttle guls1' was all the help wj could  give the twins.  ,    , ���*/ '  "The train stopped? I knew our ncil  train made a pietty shaip connection  so ran to where a pink leg stuck out ol  an upper berth.       ' 1  "'Gladys, aren't.you dressed?1^   (-.    {,  "'Yes, pupa, all,but my stockings' .   I  '  "'Your  stockings?    Do you mean  ��>  say you took them off?'  "'Yes, papa; it was" so hot. Plea to  help mo look for them' ''  * "So I plunged'an arm' wildly;round:thc  ���bed-clothes, while Gwen climbed down  quite neat and tidy, and * went to-Jici  mother, crying in her shrill, ponetiating  voice, blessed, I am sure,' by the sleeping  passengers: 'Mamma, Gladys can't find  her stockings, and the' people in "the  berth below won't let her look there. I'm  euro they've dropped,down,' and, in faet.  at thi3 moment a surly voice below ��-x-  claimed: ', *    " ^ v ���*  , " 'For heaven's sake, stop your fussing  over my head I. Can't you Jet a soul on  "the car sleep because you have to get  ���upt'  "I relwrned to my wife.     ��� *    ���  "/The stockings can't be found,' I said,  ���"and Gladys i3 nearly crying. She can't  ���walk across Buflalo station with bare  legs. -Haven't you "got another pair?'  - ^ "'None but my own,' she lephed,  glancing dubiously at her feet. ,  "Then, quickl    Take them off* Youf  dress is long and no one will see.' *��� ���  v     "In a twinkling she, tore'them off, and  I pulled them up the" long, bare, legs of  ~the twelve-year-old gill, to her surprise  ���and joy. ��� ���      o '   .  ' " 'Come along,' I cried, 'quick, or we'll  ���miss the* train.  . -���*      fl     *   ."'Sfpp lively 1" oalled"*t*lie-'portor.iJ'  !   J1 seized the baby and rushed out  "Bobby was the first to get off, and  ���eyed his shrinking mother with interest  as three polite men stepped forward to  help her off. With a deep flush she declined their aid and crept down the steps,  but the keen eyes of Bobby missed nothing, and as she reached the ground ho  remarked, in a triumphant and ringing  voice, 'They look just like white stock-  'ings, don't they, papa?'  "I seized his hand and rushed him  'across the tracks to our train, while my  wife dropped her veil and followed with  .'the little girls, the guilty Gladys step-  'ping out bravely and nonchalantly, clad  ���demurely in neat black stockings of perfect at. - -  , f"Well, my wife had a perfect flit, too,  iand blew me up for not silencing sBobby,  though how I was to do that I do not  know, but I don't think I will ever re-  'peat the1 experience of traveling with al)  toy encumbrances at night."  Mainly About People.  It is related that the Dowager Empress  of ltussia once saw on lici husband's table a document regaidmg'U political pn-  fioner. On the maigm Alexander 111.  had wntten: "Paiclon impossible; to be  sent to Sibeiia." The Czarina took up  the pen, and, sh iking out ,the semi-colon  after "impossible," put it before the  woid.i Then the endorsement'read: "Par-  donj impossible to bo sent to Siberia"  The Czar let it-stand.1    -  Tlie la/te Jaiues McNeill Whistler upon  a certain occasion appeared at a dinner  party with no tie on     A friend of his  remonstiated. "For (heaven's-sake, Whistler, you've forgotten your tie!"   "Not at  all," "he  retuined,  "not  at'all!     Whv  wear a tic?   My white collar rises from  my white shirt, which is fastened by n  gold stud. -Everything simple, excellent.  Why put another vvhito on top of that?  l'm'much better diessed than you!"  JThe Kev.   Sanford   Olmsted,   the  new  Episcopal Bishop of Colorado, is noted for  the skill with which he can collect moncv  foi   charity.    He once called  on a  mail  who was well-to-do, hut somewhat close.  He asked for money r<jr a woi thy charity,'and tho man said-   "I'd give (something gladly, but  the  fact  is  I've  only  ���3>300 bymo in cash���.$300 that I've put  aside for my funeial."   "You trust God  with .your  soul,"  stud  Bishop  Olmsted,  but you're  afiaid  to tiust Him  with  your funoial, eh?"   This comment gained  the bishop a geneious contribution  '"Tho late J. H. Shorthouse was afllictcd  witho terrible stammer, which he used  to say was a blessing in disguise', having  led lnm to use the pen as his,great instrument  of  expiession.       There   wcie  times, however, when the 'stanunei   al-'  most ceased, and he could talk on. uninterruptedly. One very striking and touching Iwbit grewup outtof the aluminei.  At 'family prayers" he'and his wife lead  all the prayeis togethei; because, if an  attaekvof stammering came on, hei gentle voice would carry on the thread till'  (he recovered, and the knowledge of this  prevented all nervousness on his part  Here is a* favorite anecdote which Abraham Lincoln was In the habit of lelating: James Quailes, a distinguished lawyer of Tennessee, was one day trying <i  ease, and "after producing his evidence  rested, wheieupon 'the deience pioduced  t witness who swore Quailes completely  \ut of court, and a verdict was lendeied  fccordingly. After the tnal one of his  Agenda came- to him and said. "Why  didn't you get that feller to swar on your  side?" "I didn't know anything about  him," replied Quarles. "I might < have  told you about bim," said the friend, "for  be would swar for you jest as hard as  'he'd   SWnV   fni-   fVlft    Afkar   ct.la rnkfl'-l��    1.,.,  FleaaLhC  G. H. Ellts in��  CGf>\  ulle  i.*��.Di-o.  itilhor of "The Plea-  biiies of the Tab >," an k count of g.i-.ti o-  nomy, remind-, ui that Snidanapalns, Inst  of tho Assyrian Lings, oilcied a gucidon  Of a thousand pieces of gold to him wiio  would produce a new dish. "Eat, drink,  amuse thyself: all/ else is vanity," was  his maxim, and the pieccpt he desired to  have engraven pn his tomb. It is re-'  corded that Mark Antony, moie than  usually pleased Willi'his dinfter, sent for  the'cook and pipsented him with a city  of 35,000 inhabtnnts ,  i In England 40) or 500 years ago, peo-  plo^took four m als���breakfast at seven,  dinner at ten, sipper at four, and livery  at eight. Since hen, from an early hour  In the morning he principal daily meaL  lias advanced eqi ally in France and "England through ev< ry hour from ten in' the  forenoon until t n at night. In Fran;e  in,, the thirteenth century nine in the  morning was tie dinner-hour; Henry  VTL ' dined _ at eleven. In Cromwell's  time one o'eloct had come to be < the  fashionable houi, and in Addison's day  two o'clock,, which gradually became adjourned until four. Pope found fault  with Lady Suflojk foi dining so late as  four, saying youjig people might become  inured to such tilings, but as- for himself,  if she would adopt such unreasonable  practices he mnst absent lUniself from  Marble Hill. Pour and five continued to  bo the popular Idining hour among the  better classes until the second decade of  the century, when dinner waa further  'postponed, from which period it has  steadily oontinu d to encioach upon, the  evening.  '  The clergy have been always bulwarks  of good living. Bllwanger tell* a story  of a French wed< ing dinner at which the  iruaerstanding of the needs of fho- employing classes by agreeing to vfc-rk on  legal holidays and Sundays without pay.  , Of course the natmal evcutuation  eventuated.  Emboldened by the apparent dependence of the laboring element, the employers' union voted a universal,strike. '  .After that the same old eflorfc to bring  capital and labor together v*aa resumed,  T^Judge."-     - ,    i    ���  ->       ,    "        " ,   :'  1 .  Modern Chivalry.       l v    > *  i __.;k ,���-   ' ��� * j k  Awkward Miss (with an un-ib-Hla)���  Beg pardon!*1 Polite Gentlemai ���Don't  jnfiGJHfinJ-fc.   I have another eye left.  All passes. / 'Art alone      '     '   "T  Euduring stays to us;/'*-   ' ���  The busi outlasts the throne-*-'  , The ' coin, Tiberius. | *   ���  i   '        '���Austin. Dobao��.j  Stock. Note*.  Mleo Fttiiy Tit-marsh. has a ��cfr of  ,calves that cannot foe beat in tll�� Motion of our glorious republhv���T��l��do  .'iBladei' -    *---  ***  jt      *,���.,,,     *., .  Where He Was Tanned-  Language was not Needed.  "I don't eee how the count could propose to you when he c.t ��� 't talk any English and you don't speak French."  "Oh, it was very easy.   We were siting in the parlor.   Pointing up at an oil  -painting of papa, the count took out a  [piece of paper and a pencil.   Then he set  tdown a dollar mark, and after it placed  ja figure 1.   Looking at mo out of his big,  'deep,  eloquent,  lovely   eyes,  he   began  Imaking ciphers  after 'the' dollar mark  jand the figure 1.    When he hod made  ifour ciphers," which, with the other flg-  jure, meant $10,000, he stopped.   I nodded  tmy head for him  to go on.    Then ho  imado another cipher.   That meant $100,-  000.   I nodded my bead again.   He made  ���another,  which raised it to  $1,000,000.  I nodded for him to go ahead.   He put  ���down another cipher, making it $10,000,-  ���000.   Then I smiled and took the pencil  irom him, and he caught me in his arms  and���and ah, it was so lovely 1   It almojt  seems like a dream to think that in three  weeks I ehall be a real countess."���Chi<  ���oajjfo "Kccord-Horald."    " , ,  The Pacts in the Caso.  It turned her head. -  The gown was not j  By any means a-'perfect'fit.      -     , .  Some  ugly wrlnklee it had got j  And   down   the   bade  tho  seams were  split. I  The sleeves wore short and all too tight,'  And showed long linos of booting thread;,  But,  though it waa " a perfect sight,"  It turned her head.  Tho colors fairly seemed to shriek���  A purple, trimmed with blue and green.  With salmon bows���a gaudy freak;  A gaudier was .never seen.  'No Ont but did the other kill;  One looked upon tho thing with dread.  I shuddered at the sight,  but still  It turned her head. ,  ���It fairly turned her head, and yet  The woman's taste waa reckoned good,  'Among a most exclusive set  A  leader  she  unchallenged  stood  ���But, then, she did not wear the dress:  .  She  saw  it.     Though  'twas  not well-,  bred.  Just as it passed her, I confess,  .  It turned her hend  he'd swar for the other side. That's his  'business. Judge,, that feller takes m  swarrln* for a lning." . . -   -  Professor William Clark, D.C.L^, in his  very entertaining papers' on "People 'and  iPlaces I Have Known" in the 'Westminster," recalls many amusing atones of  celebrities. Of Charles Kmgsley, l'rofes-  ��Oi^ClarkHwrltco: In spite of a slight  -ji^mmer, which he neaily-overcai)-i<>. ho  "*ywas "popular 'in the pulpit and on the  platform. He once lectured in Toionto,  but with no great success. In seeking to  stimulate tlie Toronto youth, he leeom-  mended every young man to make it his  ambition to "have a bust'in Westminster Abbey." The young gentlemen had  their own notion of a "bust," and broke  inito fita* of laughter, which were redoubled when Mr. Kingsley repeated with  still greater emphasis���"I say a bust in  Westminster Abbey."  Soon after J. M. Barrie leaped into  fame, the editors of three London journals for which he.had done a good deal  of work determined to give a" dinner in  his honor. Mr. Barrle^accepted the invitation, and in due course the three  knights of the pen and scissors and theii  distinguished guest ^at down together.  The hosts, knowing their contributor  only by his work, fully anticipated a  "feasfc oi reason and a fli->w ot soul."  However, tfie soup and fish were "consumed without a %vord from Mi. Barrie,  or at least, i with nothing beyond noncommittal grunts. Despite frantic efforts  to lure him into conversation, it was not  until he rose to put on his coat that he  made the first and last remark that he  uttered during the evening: "Weel, this  is the first' t *��� ne I've over had dinner  with three editors."  James Lam Allen, the Kentucky novelist, is a man of more than average size,  and, what is not common to all Ken-  tuckians,  is   always  apparelled   in   the  best form.- One evening he stopped in a  small ahop just around the corner from  the quarter*, into which he had moved  only a few days hefore, and made a. few  purchases amounting to a dollar or so  When be  came  to pay,  he  discovered  that he had left his purse at home. t Hr  Explained to the shopkeeper, and askeel  that he bo trusted for the goods unti'  next  morning, as  he was  in  a hurrj  and could not wait.   The shopkeeper declined to let the goods go without Hit  money.   Mr. Allen was nettled.    "Do 1  look like a man who would try to 'beat'  youf" he asked with indignant dignity.  "Of    oo-urso     you    don't,'  replied   the  'shopkeeper, admiringly.   '"If .you-, did  I  wouldn't have botticred with you in th��  Irat place.    It isn't that  kind  I have  to bo on the everlasting lookout for."  '   In his reminiscences in  tl)�� "Cenluri  Magazine," Andrew Dickson Whito, late  United States Ambassador to Germany,  repeats an anecdote told him  by Hon.  Odo Russell, the British plenipotentiary  at Berlin.   Russell was on one occasion  making a call on Prince Bismarck, and  the conversation turned on the subject of  bores, and how to got rid of them.   Bis-  tnarok said that he and his wlfo had hit  upon an ��xi)<dient, and whenever an ur-  welcome caller was wasting his time it  officiating pasto- was present. ���* After  every course hejiaiscd his glass and exclaimed "My children, with this you must  drink some wine" The turn of dessert  arriving, he repeated his injunction tor  the tenth time, [igain setting-the example himself.l "Pardon, Monsieur le Cure,"  one of the guests interrupted, "but .with,  what do you not]drink wine?" "With wa;  ter, my son!"    j , *��� l '  "Of Bignon's famous Paris restouiant  Mr. Ellwanger rerives these capitak-,ie;  gends: j i  "Fifteen franci forTi peach?"*enquirec  Prince Narischkin; "ihey must be vei}  scarce.',' . "It isrft the peaches that arc  scarce, mon pnsee; it is the Narisch  kins" "Monsieiii B.gnon, a red heiriny  at two and a half francs! It .seems to  me that is excesshe." "But these prices  are marked in your interest," reioined  the restaurateur {"It is _the barrier I  ������have^tablished,-between my clients and  the vulgar. Why do you come here ? To  be among yourselves, to" avoid embarrass  ing or compromising sunoundings If 1  changed my prices'the house 'vtould'bt  invadt d, ano"-you .would all *��� leave."*,  * Another pafcronjwho complained of a  sauce was asked, 'Did you dine heie last  evening'"- "No," he replied. "That i'  the trouble, then; you spoiled your tastf  ln._the other.,,*f��taurant" Still anothci  guest objettco'-TO" the charges on his bill  comparing it with an identical breakfast  of a few days previous, which amounted  to eighteen and a, half francs, -wherea-  the breakfast in question was chargec*  twenty-one francs eighteen centimes '���]  will investigate the mistake," said Big-  non, who, with the two^ bills, proceeds'  to* his desk, leturning shortly afterwaids  "It ia very ..true, monsieur, that a mi-,  take was made in your favor last-^Mon  day; but I make "no claim-for re#titu  .tionl" __,,���-.-,.  .;, *���" "\j��r%i��-   2     '<���  "Q\i" giggled 'the frivolous 'damsel,  "you jusl ought to see my arms. Mamma  told1 me not to go bathing so much, but  I ju��t<. would, and I got tanned' away  above the elbows.", 'I  "Huhl" puts inker small Li other, who  is sitting gingerly on-the edge of the  chair. ,"Mamma 1 >ld mo not to go bathing, too, but I 'd Jln't get tanned on the'  arms." ' ',     - I  And the small boy received ,the' -usual  ibadthne hint       "  '       '      '    i ���*__:,  Inspired By the Muse.  He wi-s calling on a young lady anc  had been talking against time for severs  hours, not noticing that she was, to'snj  the least, slightly wearied.  ' "Do you know," he said, after com  pleting a mo.iologue of several thousanc  words, and thiiiking a little flatten  would be appreciated, "while talking to  night, I have felt a3 if I were inspirec  tt^ o'ie of the Muses. And which one dc  you think it is!"  He looked seorchingly into' her beau  tiful face. The [modest blush<for whicl  he was watehin-j pioved to bo a->widf  yawn, which giew wider as ' she' an  sweredt ;��� '   ' *,  "I guess the,Muse that inspires yoi  to-night must be Euterpa."  He didn't really know anything aboul  mythology, so he couldn't tell just what  she meant. But when he got home In  took down his encyclopaedia, and then  in cold type, staring him in the face, ht  saws '  "Euterpa-���The Muse who presided ove?  wind instruments."  The S-ove Cure.  nras arranged the princess should come  ���In Anil say "Prince, isn't it time for you  lo tako your medicine?'* thus furnishing an excuse to politely dismiss ttio intruder. Russell expressed his approval  of this plan, and had no sooner done so  than'Princess Bismarck appeared at th*  door and, addressing her husband, asked  The latest departure in medical treat  nient, according |to an English exchange  is "The Love Cure." It appears thai  certain sensitive) natures���| -rhaps peoph  who are afflicted wlthlnoruinate vanity  and they arc mtny���wither through thr  unkindncss they *mcet with in the world  The Love Cure Is devised to remedy this  The patients arc surrounded with trained  nurses who pander to their vanity with  assiduity. If the patient is a woman  they praise her| beauty, hor cleverness  her taste, they admire her character, and  by every conceivable means restore hei  confidence in herself. Self-confidence ia  to the things of this world that which  Faith is to those of the next; it will  "move mountains" Tho principle upon  which the system is based is correct, and,  no doubt, many could bo treated with  considerable success.  i Women'Who "Insure;  - <  According to a successful woman insut  anoe   ''agent    of    Chicago,   more    an  more   insurance   is   being   taken , on  byf women   every *. year.     "They    ai'  now    considered good   .risks"  she say-  "whereas    formerly    a    woman     hat  to1 pay   an   extra   premium "- to, ��� seem  insuranoe.    About   six (years  ago   tha  hindrance was removed, and nov neaih  all of the life insurance 'companies accep"  them on the same basis as'men.   One o*  ���jthe  old    conservative    companies  jusl  yielded the point a few weeks'ago, btr  still makes an exception to married wo  men, as. several of the other companies  do.   The'mortality among women is*nc  greater than among men, and their liability, to accident is not so gieat.   As foi  the class of women* that take-out insur  ance, I'suppose that trained nurses1 anc  women physicians have a laiger percent  age'than have*"other professions "-Aftoi  that come the teachers in'schools,'ther  dressmakers, milhneis, cashiers, cleiks is  department stoies,* and otheis,, but vei*,  few stenographers.   It is a singular thing  *. that we always find it difficult" to con  vince a stenographer of the value of lif^  insurance. -���Professional_wonienlaie mon  apt to insure tiau others, and insurance  has recently become popular among act  r resses.   They are taking out tweity-yeai  endowment policies as investments foi  old age.   A's a rule, actresses do not savt  their money, and do not-have any thin j  left after their popularity  has passed  We insure a good many women in pri  -yate lj[9J^��9>t It i^bewmijig tjuitt com  mon/and very soon am many Vvpiriejf Si  men will take  out policies - upon theii  UvSS, particularly thosg whohaAe others  dependent upon them.".}   . _^> ..' "w _ .  Mrs. Leland Stanford, it is siid, ear  ries a larger amount ot insurance than  any other woman in  the  world     Hei  policies amount to more than a'lnillion  jdollarfl.   Mrs. Frank O. Lowden) oi Chi  ^cago carries $250,000, probably mine than  any other woman in the West, and Mrs  McReynolds   -carries    $200,000. I   Helen  Gould and one of her sisters ha\e' $100,-  "000 each,  ^dnna Held carries $100,000;  Mts. Leolie Carter, $50,000; Nordfei, $50,-  000;   Maud   Adams,   $25,000;     Blanch*  ���Walsh, $10,000; Katherine Grey, f 10,000;  Blanche Bates, $10,000; Maxinei Elliott,  $10,000;  Lulu  Glaser, $10,000; ipaulln-*  Hall $10,000;, Laura Joyce, $10,000; and  -a&fcHL^iinilar amounts. t  u' -"���- j^ -~- ... 7  ,, Science and Religion. ,  -'Tie last!<rtW8 from science is that each  of_ us tormally contains both good and  bad microbes, and that the two parties  are constantly at war. This seems, says  New York "Life,'; to bear out Dr. Lyman Abbott, who maintains that hell is  ,-wlthin u&' , _ _  THE GREAT  SOUTH  AMERICAN  NERVINE   r  Will first fkbd  nerSavrTBREDNttftVES; then strengthened by it thejr will put every viUl  i ornui to- work vigorously. The liver  will do its share, the heart -will havo  blood to pump, the nerves -will be quiat.  Th* woman will be beautiful again. "  -"     Mrs.  Tamea  Edge,  Post-iIUtr��ia ��f -^  'Kdtre Hill. Ont, writes :  "I have had indigestion and dyspepsia  for nearly ten years At times I could  cat nothing.   After taking two bottles  "of South American Narvlna I waa entirely well and am in perfect health."  ������,  The Ureal Soatb Americas KMaty Care di��-  aolveo and -washes out waste matter at  one* front kidneys and bladder, and  simultaneously beg-lns the building op  of new tissues.   Relief In six hours.  St  rUi  UtopiaJ  In time labor and capital grew into  such accord that the workingmen lost  no opportunity of showing their appreciation of the fidelity and steadiness of  their emploj rs.  As a mark of esteem, at the close of  ���Chicago "Dally News."    #      one year, thec workingmen unanimously,  him if it'was not time .lor him to tak�� I reduced theii 'own salaries. ^ _  his' medicine.     Bismarck   and    Russell)     At the close of the next y.ir  they    that  it  is  enousii   -.-.,   n��  J looked at c-aoh other a moment in silence   (5ave a further manifestation, of  thejjr | .atoiitcaL-iiaai-;arl..IturgIar.^  and then both burst into titanic laugh'  Geese Instead of Dogs.   "  ���Having discharged  tho   family  watchdog, In dlserace, says London Answers, a  farmer in tho Midlands,has installed two  enormous grey geese as guardians of hla  home.   Theso are more effective as sentinels ,than the best watchdog that ��ver  lived,   he  thinks     In   addition   to -which  they  have the  following points In  their  l��vor-. ahey do not howl at the moon;  they do  not make  friends  with vi il ting  burglars  and   bite   the  parson,   they  do  mot  transform  the   front  garden   Into  a  depository for ancient bones     Like most  big   ganders  they   are   belligerent.    The  ^minute the front gate cllck3 they come  -rushing around from the b.tck yard with  wings outstietched and flapping, looking  for a fight.*' It Is no use to sajc  "dooA  doggy, nice doggy." to them    Thev cannot be flatteied or cajoled    Moral suasion  falls  futile.    The   average  burglu   who  hears about these geese will doubtless be  of   the  idea  that   one  has  only   to  siy,  shoot  chlcky,"  to send them scuttling.  Any   burglur  whu   knows   a   goose   will  know better.    A big grey gander Is not  afraid of anything.   These two will attack  anything  that  comes In  the  front  gate with the  savageness  of a  bulldog.  And they are ablo to do about as-much  damage.   They take flying leaps at the  intruder,   beating   him   about   the . head  with   their  wind's  and  punching  him   In  the  face with  their bills.    All the  time  they keep up such  a hissing and  nolso  to   scare  away   tbs  Newspaper Circulation.     ,'*-  ' Native     newspapeis     have     attalneS",  throughout  China  a  circulation  and-am j  influence  that fill  the* dynasty at PeMna  with alarm.   The more outspoken organs  ^attribute much of the empire's misfortune to the fact that the Empress-Dow-  -���Bger has fallen under the control of Russia.    Russia, according to .these author!- ,  ties, pursuing her tiadltional policy of  coming down to waim water through  Asia, absorbed China north of the great  wall, thank5! to a compact* agieed,.to by  the late Ll Hung Chang, who in his s!m->  - pllclty imagined that the Czardom would  be content to leave the Pekin dynasty  In peaceful possession of the , Immenss  region south of tho wall.    But Li Hung  tChang has -passed away and Russia is  daily securing .a llimer hold on tho for*  bidden side of the wonderful wall Such  are the fruits of the Empress-Dowager's  policy, the immense wealth of that aged  royalty figuring conspicuously In the ,  category.    Our  ability   to  Infer   all  this  'frootn tho native pros-a is the result of tha  enterprise of The Celestial Empire, a  British paper published at Shanghai,  which regularly publishes translations  from the leading vernacular oigans.���Thr -.  Literary Digest. '  - ***  , y  The Greatest Book. ,.  ' W.  B. Curtis  In The Chicago  Record-  tieiata :-ine' gieatest   dook   ever   wut-  _te"n was the  "Yung-lo Ta-tien," or /'Encyclopaedia Maxima," which was destroy-..  _ed   during the   rooont _troubl<n_l**i _*eeKln'V-;  It was a most wonderlul work,  and  Its  destruction Is^the most appalling literary  catastrophe the woild has ever "seen '"/it  contained *the best selections, from all-'tho"  classical, historical, philosophical -uid lit,  erary works ever published in China, embracing astronomy, astrology, geography, -  the occult sciences, medicine, religion, history, biography and tho arts     .Every literary production of permanent Importance  was  Included  in  this  marvellous toIl->c-  lon, which consisted of 22.S77 bouks, bo--  i  Into 11,100 volumes.   It was prepared  bv  order of Tung Lo, the second Emperor of  the Miijgr dynasty, under tho direction of  J-i-Sleh  Chin,   the   leading scholar  of the  fifteenth, century, who Qrganized the worlt  under several "subdfiectois and a staff of  2,169 persons, including critics, readers and  copyists.   It was bpgun In 1303 and finished In 1407.   No additions have been made  to it since the  latter date * In 1562 one  hundred clerks  were employed  to   m,iks  two copies, which   weie linished  In  15b".  One of these copies and the original"diaft  were destroyed by tiro at the time of the  capture of Pekm and the overthrow of the  Ming dynasty in 1W-1, and on the re-establishment of order the    other   copy   was  found to be lacking 2 422 volumes, whose  contents were lost forever.   The remainder of the set, 20,435 volumes, was deposited in the Han-lin   I'ujn,    the    Imperial  Academy, which  was situated just north"  of the British Legation at Pokin.   During  the  siege  of   the  Legations   In   1900  tho  Chinese soldiers set  this building on tire  as a means of*��� forcing the foreigners to  leave the British Legation, and the most  valuable  collection  o*" Chinese literature  ever made  was  des'ioyed,  Including tho  Hineyclopaedia Maxima.   Several hundred  volumes were afterward picked up in the  ruins by  forelgneis, Chinese and coolies,  and are proba&Ty In the Biltlsh Legation.  Dr. Morrison, the Pekin correspondent of  The London Times, seemed a dozen volumes or more, and other foreigners were  fortunate enough  to obtain an example,  but   the   "Tung-lo  Ta-tlen"   fs  lost  for*  ���v��. .^ /  , -'������������.    ^rp: /  Doctors Preset  KOLA TONIC WIN  "Manufactured from Kola, Celery and  Pepsin, for weak and nervous people,  it is very invigorating, by its use it  enables the system to ward ofl fevers,  bilious headaches and is the greatest  appetite restorer known, it is also a  positive cure for indigestion and dyspepsia. Sold all   over the Dominion.  Beware of imitations. Remember    i*  is only manufactured by The Hygieae  Kola Co.,  84 Church St., Sole Proprietors. _  What a Prominent Druggist says:  Toronto, Feb. 24,  1903.  Hygiene   Kola    Company,    Toronto,  Ont.:  Gentlemen���It affords me a    great  deal of pleasure to   certify   to    the  merits of your Kola, Celery and Pepsin Tonic Wine.   I have tested it and  can recommend it very highly to anyone needing   a   first-class   tonic and  dyspepsia cure, and the Kola, Celery  and Pepsin,used in the preparation of  it are pure and   of    the   very best  quality, and altogether I believe you  ha.ve a preparation which only needs  to be known to be appreciated.  P. W. McLEAN, Chemist,  Queen and Church streets, Toronto.  iA  in  ft  !-���!  i h  Xi .t  . fi ������ ���  -i,W|.,***  4'  4  **���  il  -il  'rtl  "���4*1  'fl  H5K  BKHS - <.****��� .���J'��u',i<^.*iJ����.7^-.*���.i sj^-^tfi.-^. �����Jl,t.  '   ',   '*  I      J  ''I  '      /f  '    '  .  I     I  I   I  11  i'l'  /"'  / *  *t.  i-Si  I s  h  k: i  J.'*"     !  I1.'   *���**  Pi  ll? *   ^  lr*  (���  , ���-  l. -C J .Ua* Iv-tawVH CJ0.--3 ,���. .-"^if.^. "V,. 'li&LJiZ^l.iZ* tJiv*&&\jM��J&����afUt*{Vii  \'^*^^tt*&r^jQ6tjn!xi!a^Ju7!~!~w^wS^^a^!r^^^^?^^^^^^^^^^^^--^^?HflS^S^?^^?"*^'-'''^'^*'*'^'!^^PW  |  ���^r"---**'*"*-**I*'*5-w--'**^^  < '       1 7 '    1 I . I ���    i  faj2d��jSxs����iiiia*  AT3UN,   B,, C,    SATURDAY, , NOVEMBER ai',  t*>o3.  JK-  The lAtlin Claim.  Publitbed   every    Saturday   morning--   bv  T'jk atuk Claim Pi'-bliuuso Co.  A. C. HiusciirxC/D, Editok, Pkop-kixtgk.  KMOae of publication Pearl St., Atliu, B. C.  Advertising Rate*: $1.00 per inch, euuh  lawrtlon. Keadlne uotlcet, 25 cent* u Hut-.  Speelsl Contract Kates ou application.  The subiorlptiou price is $i u'yer.r jjiv> -  able in advunie.     I\o p iper v. ill bo dellvei oil  UtiUhi thin condition It, comulled with.  I '  Saturday, Nov z:st,   1903.  - The Gold Commissioner has asked the' Provincial  Government  to  reserve io'aeres of land For a'Park,"  I  the site chosen adjoins the city  at  the North-west corner and takes in  the mineral spring. '   He has also  asked thatl.the three islands facing  I"      ' -       ���    *  Atlin be reserved for pleasure and  pic-nic grounds. " "  Considering the increase in population and the natural growth and  improvement of oiir town vv'e cannot  but commend these recommendations and j we earnestly hope-that  the reservations will be made.  started early enough'to lave the  room warmed before 9*30,jin which  case .school would' probably commence on time. A '  We might suggest that [some arrangement be made'with Ihe nighl  watchman to have the-ifire lighted  ���-'very morning.   -���  Mr. Anlay  Morrison, N. P. say-  that the V. W. & Y.   Railway  build to Dawson at once.!',  will  The Rise and Fall.  * ��� .* *���--.*��� -  Ihe lowest and highest temperatures recorded  for the week ending  -   <; ���     ,  21th inst, are as follows:  -Atlin,. Mugget - and Grape, Rings  And All,Kinds of Jewellery Manufactured'on-the Premises.  0f~-  Why send oul when you can get goods as cheap here ? ' ,  \ Watches' From $5 up.   Fine Line of .Souvenir Spoons.    <  JULES EGGERT k. SON, The) Swiss Wakhmakers.  *      . ��   ��� ��� -' i *,.: -      v '  I - TH E"- K 00 T'K'N'A Y "HOTE L.  ,A, R. MoDonald, Proprietor. ,,    1  Cor.'First and Trainor Strbmts.  Nov.  14  15  16  17'  IS  '9,  20  '   o  - *?  10  9  9'  7 '  2  below  :   8  5  3  ' 4  -���5  7  11  above  below  above  ' The general opinion . here,, and  " throughout the Province is that an  all Canadian route to the Yukon  is  a necessity, especially, from a 'com-  "mercial standpoint; Canada desires  to, and should control the trade of  " this northern portion* of the Province. ,���'*>"���    ��� '  We "think  that  a  line,�� starting  from.Kitamaat Arm,  would be of  , great benefit to both Vancouver and  Victoria;"-whilst   not .condemning  Vancouver as its southern terminus,  we fail to see the material-benefit of  the expense that  would  naturally  ' be incurred to build the extra length  of line.    If the line from" Kitamaat  is built, and the volume of trade so  'warrants it, connection could then  easily Be-made with Vancouver.    A  railwayjis wanted, and wanted badly, and every  possible encouragement and assistance should be given  to a company or corporation which  will immediately commence the construction'of a railway from the eoast  to Dawson, via Atlin.  HOTEL VANCOUVER.  n  THIS HOTELIS STOCKED WITH  THE   BEST   OF   g'oODS  This 1'lrit Clans Hotel liuu been remodeled mill refiu-nUliod throughout  and often, tlio hunt ueeoiniiiu.ln.tlon to.Trniislent or Pciiiuiuwit  Guost!..���Ami-i'iiMti utiil hiirripeati plan.  *    Finest Wines, Liquors and Cigars.  Billiards   and jPool/     ,   ' -    ���      -  >*.%*��o*c<*0'��a-��a-*��o*0'-K'--K>-*'>:>-��0'*^  -    .        . -   ������ ���    ,J ,   y   -    \ -������        t  THE   GpbDjHOUSE,  '-,  ' ,      D'SCOVERY,   B. C.  ; '  A STRICTLY FIRST .CLASS HOTEL.  -   " ; CHOICEST WINES LIQU3RS 4 CIGARS,   y   \  Mixed Drinks a Sijecialty.  DINING  ROOM SUPPLIICD, WITH ,THK  llKST  Till-  <   ''    , Vegetable's Daily From dui'owii Gaiden  Breakfast, 6 to 9, launch;  jijto 2, DiimtV, 6.lo 8,  MARKKT  AFI-OSDS.  I\'r  Sam. Johnstone,   Prop,  G. P. R:. po.,  ���ALASKA   ROUTE   SAILINGS���  Rcissell   rlofcL  ' . >   "-''",,���-.,  ' ,'7    - ���  .DIXON ' BROTH ERyji Proprietors      "  Pool -&. Billia)-ds, -Ere'e.  .1  !  The following Sailings  are- announced   , for  . the   month   -"of  November   leaving Skagway'at-6  p.m., or'on arrival of, he train:   '  Amur      . November ibth. _--,  - .-.-��>   . ., ,7-a    '*'/  J5th.��~l  ."  For  further- information," apply or  T write to   H. B. Dunn, Agent';  Skagway. Alaska.  Freighting and Teaming.  'Horses-and Sleighs for,.Hire.'  J.   H:  RIGHlAEDSQN,  ATLIN   &.- DISCOVERY.  CORRESPONDENCE  ' * Atliu Nov. 19th 1903.  Mr*. Editor,  ������ ,s .Will you kindly inform  me, thfongfi ",The, Atlin Claim ",  whose duty it is to start_the fire in  the School House?        .  I have heard' the children complaining about no fire on some of  the coldest mornings we have had  this season.  Now I understand that school  hours are from 9-30 to 3 oclock,  which is surely short enough, but  from what the children* say, it is  really 10 o'clock before school starts  and it is the exception to have a  fire before 9-30.  I don't thiukthe teacher should  expect the boys to start the fire, but  I do think-someone should start it  early enough to have the room'  warm before 9-30;     , '.  Parent.  -���Ed.���' 1 he school-mistress. cannot be expected to light the fire before school and surely it is" the duty  ofthe trustees"to see that the fire is  LOGS FOR SALE.  THE undersigned will offer for Sale by  Public Auction under authority of t lie Land  Act R S. B. C. [Chap. 113] nnd Amending  Acta, at the Court House, Atliu, B. C, on  Thursday 10th. December 190S, at tho hour of  10o'clock a.m.'-.'One lot of Saw loss,'about  150 in number, now IjiHff at Taku Landing*,  Full tinerot -��I^lii^tisdU^m^:EaSt  THE 'LATEST;;,;STYLEsV^   ���' ";":'V  Completer-Stock" of, Dry Goods   ' *  THE    LATEST   IN    HATS,     BOOTS    AND     SHOES.  ''EST GOLD   SEAt    GUM 'BOOTS  Our Goods are the Best and Our Prices the Lowest.  Atlintoo River.  I  Also a lot of several hundred'now lying: on  the shore of Tuku Arm of Tagi-ili Lake, near  Racine's old Mill. '  ' Bids will be accepted at a price per thous-  I and, board measure, B. C. Lor Seal^ for the  I loirs scaled every twelve feot.  *  A deposit of SIO will be reqi.ired from tho  successful bidder as an evidence, of bona-  fldei, which shall be forfeited should he fail  to complete purchase." ilalarce of purchase  price to be payable at soon as logs can bo  scaled, The highest or any bid not necessarily accepted.  ' Further terms and particn'nrs maybo^an-  ooiinced ut time of sale. �����, -  * /. A Frasef,  Government Agent.  Pated at Atliu, ��. C,  this 10th do}* of November 1903*.  Tlie Canadian Bank of Commerce.  ; CAPITAL.  PAID -UP   $8,700,000. . (* ��� .     -  <���"     .        Rbservb,  $3,"ooo,ooo.  1 >~ ,    ' ��� - '  Branches of the Bank at Jeattie, *-*   "        \  '���   - , San Francisco," '   -r  -"-' ��� Portland,  '        Skagway, etc.  Exchange sold on all Points.  Gold Dust Pukchashd-  ���-Assay Office in Connkction.  i "    D.' KOSS,' Manager.  NOTICE.  NOTICE is horpby t'i veil that application  will be made to tho Leclilntiie Assembly of  tho Prbvinoe of British Columbia, at Its next  Suasion, for an Actto Incorporate a Company, to build, oqulp, maintain,and operate  a line of Kailway, of standard iraueo; from a  point at or near Kltini'aat, or some other  suitable point on the Pacific Coast; thence  northerly -to Haaelton; thence to a point at  or near Atlin Lake; thence northerly to the  Sixtieth [Wtli],-parallel of North Latitude;  with sti powers incidental thereto. -  ' '"-_- 1). G. Macdonell,  Solicitor for Applicants.  D��t��d at Vancouver. B. C.  tills 38tb day of October, A . P.. 1903.  TtlC-.ROYAL-'riOT'EL,  '      E.  ROSSELLi;-Proprietor.     ���   -  ���l L       . *        ���  .Corner Pearl and .First Streets, Atlin, B. C.    ��o��  '   '<-  FIRST   CLASS   RESTAURANT   IN   CONNECTION.  1      - ���   ^Y- ~'    '     '  CHOICEST WINES, LIQUORS AND CIGARS^���CASE GOODS A SPECIALTY.  Hydraulic   Mining;  mery.  HYDRAULIC   GIANTS,   .'WATER    GATES,  ANGLE   STICEL" RIFFLES.  ���&  ��� ��� .  , .   ,    HYDRAULIC  RIVETED" PIPE:  Pumping' &, Moisting  Machinery.  Estimates-furnished on application." ';'',':"���'   ,  .  "       '.'',.  ;      The Vancouver Engineering Works,  itl  Vancouvbr, B. 0.  A.. C. Hifs'chfeld^, Agent, AtUri  B. C.  ���  II  f  1  ^^^^^^^s^asssssmsssi ,-*. "
J    I       !
i *
.     ATLIN,  B. C    SATURDAY,  NOVEMBER 2t,    1903
Dealers "in .Dry. Goods, Groceries, Clothing", Underwear, Blankets, Boots & Shoes, etc
'r"" v'"   Vr '  "' *"' ' 'r"*' - Also Gold'Seal-Rubber Goods.,  s ■-        ,. ^ ;•.""..,   -     ,    .■,.,   .
~SO'-and :75, per   cent .Powder,] Caps ,&'Fuse,   cle*   ,    ."     .;v> \
II you want a Winter Outfit we can give yon the'best goods at .CLOSE 1 RICES.        THE ATLIN TRADING CO. Ltd, cafrj "the -
^Lakck^T   b'iOLK in the Liitriet, and are in a position to handle laige or siicill orders. THE-ATLIN --TRADING CO. Ltd,  ms-
contiolleci   b>* the amalgiiuatctl fiiins ofA.*S. CROSS '&' CO. and N. C. ' WHEELING & CO.; no matter 'nhat'h"asibeen'told' yoii' tol-\
.    Hit couirury Av S. Cross is President and Tieasurer, and N. C, Wheeling,'{jecretaiy of the Ccmpanj, and aie in a   position, to-deal
:n eaoh weie doing  business scpajjilt'lj.      E«Vl lel ail3' P«>on try.td^inake jou^bclieVe
*,' ■*
-with tlieir friends and custo.uers'even better thau wliei
-that tiu \  T  Co, is oirsolljcl bv ativ"othertLlinn officers of the Company..
'    1
-       -t*    -    ft.,
1 ■'The iiprisiiig^ni Panama is. /very
serious tlie city way s li el led''Vy Columbian gunb.iat's,' America #w, taking active tueaauies to 'protect the
railway and affoid protection for
foreigners.' 0-
Northern Lumber &o.
.   ' Prices for tho Season 1903.
, .in
~  The   Conservative    victoiy
M ....
Muskoka is  regarded "as  an
"omen tor the Ross Goveriiriien
■ Lord Spencer is spoken of as the
a .       * ■        >  .    (|
next Pi line Minister, n the Ballour
Government, is" defeated.
*   Trouble is   brewing   among the
natives in Dainuralaiid,"S'  Atfca.<r
•i ,      ■"■ ■" T -•
The Premier's stepmother,  Mrs.
Carolus Launer, died atSt.'Lni;o'ii
the 3rd. inst. -  *,       '   } "
NOTICE is herebj gi\en that 80 dajsafter
date we intend to apply to the Chief Som-
ml-sioner of Lands and Works for p-jrpus-
ton to puachut-e the followiiit-*,"de9oiib~eil
tract ol Lund. *     ,r  ^       i   •>'\  " j   "
Commencing: at Post marked A. C./.H
T*. W. S's-S. W.-corner post' — "plnc-at on
the East Line of Lake Street 180) feet forth
from tho corner of Runt AieiiunJ*and _,uk'^
Street in the tow n of Atlin B. C^ " — thence
in an Easterly direction 110 feet, thencoj in n.
Northerly <l-u-*0otiow- tortin^, So-^th. i>A-?,>''ofJ
Pearl Street— 120 feet moro or less, theuc»
in n We->terly direction to ,tlie",coruer of
Pearl and Lake Streets— 110 feet more or
Ijti*. tlnnaa in a Southerly direction follow-
lnj tho line of Lake Street 1^0'feet more or
less to the point of commencement.Coutufn-
lug 0 31 Acres more or less/ *-.*..      .
A. CHirschfeld    ;     si
Thos. W. Sageman.
Dated ut Atlm B. C. ' "       n  •   r* ,
Oct. 31 *-t   1903.
■•- Rougli", up to 8 inches, $35
r do .     do      ro      ,,        40.
do; ,    do     12      ,,    ,   45.
, ' _, n"Matched I<umber,/$45. -
"Sinfacing, ^5.00 periiooo feet.
NOTICK is herehy /jlvon that sixty dnjs
from the dutr heieof, I intend niakinu*
apj»ll0Htioii to tho Honorable the Chief
Comniifisionoi* of Lands and Woil'sfor per-
nm-iion to pnrchaso, si\t> nci es of land
for, rttrrieiiltuuil . purposes, 111 tho Atlin
District of Canbiar, situated as follows',
Commoncinjr nt a stuUe muiked 11 IS's
North-West Corner .Post situated on the
East Uauk of the -Atlintoo Ri\er, thence' 111
an Hnstei 1) D11 oction' 20 Chums, thence iu. a
Southerly" Dire"ctiori~'-2u Chains, thenco
Westerly about 10 Chains, thence along the
Last. Bank of .tlie^ Atlintoo River*, about
S_) Chains to 'the point of commencement,
containing* ,111 all about 00 nores, more or
less;      '     ■> f  '    y
.-      -J^,-.'-*- L   „ n. A".'Butler,
\ , '     -'   r C. H. Butler. '
Dated at likti. B.  C, ""'      -      '
19th . Au-rust.1903. ' * 1   ,' : ,   -
E. S. WilNinson, P.L.S.
Wm, Brown, C.EU-
Provincial' Land   Surveyors  &   Civil  Engineers!-
. *.^. i t j  •    ■*        * •
Engineering   a ..Specialty -—• OBice, Powrl- St., near Tbird'-St^^ArUN, 'lltfJ
1    v
t* ' .1 \   I
3 -)~.
In Lead Packets 01 >^-it> and i-lb-each.
1      /   ,      'i
*- ,
JJOT1QE iiv hereby
^  "afterdate  I  in
ven that.Sixtydays
ntend to apply" to the
Chief .Commissioner of Lands and Works
foi permission   to   purchase' the   follonii.fr
described  ti.ict" ot land  for   n^ricultui al
. .   ". •* \ 1
purposes: Commencing at a post marked
Duvtd L. Hall'*. J«. h. corner.thence 20 chains
West*" thonce   80, chains South,   tlienco" iO
efiunis *Eust,<thenco 80 chains North to place
of conunoncenieiit, containing 111 nil 1C0
acres more or less   '
Situated two miles east of Atlin Lake and
about 10 miles Noithof Atlin Touiisite on a
smxll creek known as Burnt Creek.
-*•   u-       - '      '*■ I)a\id L   Hall
Dated nt Atlin,1 B. C. this 24th. day of
August 1903.',     .  "   ' 4
•„ I
For Sale by all First Class Grocery
«  •■''-'!•,■,' v-ve—
KELLY. I DOUGLAS,. &  Co.. Wholesale Grocers, Vancouver, 'B C
t J V1* Vl
*■    » *■ t I
. .    v.' I
■•*    ' -».{ KB
vFrench  Restaurant in  Oonnt*ction.\
"   David Hastib,* Proprietor. ><
l-   Corner of First and Discovery "Streets.
NOTICE n hereby sr'yen that sixty dajs
aftei date I niteiid rto" .apply to-.the Chief
Commi-jiioaer of Lan ]•» and Works for per-
mis-iio'i to purcn 14-? tlio folioi*. ni^r described
tract of land. Coinmericiui^ at a liost mar-'
Keil E. A. K 'd 3 B. corner post placed on the
ti. line of Pearl Street, at the S. W. corner
of lot 8 Block 9, in the town of Atlin B. C.
thence wcstei ly 110 toot, thence northerly 80
feet, thence easterly 110 feet, thence southerly SO feet, to point of commencement.
Containing* In all .21 of an   acre, moro or
, E Imr J A. Robinson
Dated this 7th. day of November. 1903
Single Barrel
NOTICE is hereby jriven that sixt>'.day
aftoi 'date I Intend ^to apply to the Chief
Commisiioner of Lauds and Work* for permission topurchase the following: described
trac of laud Jfor agricultural purposes:
Commencinqr at post planted nt the South
East corner of It Gilerson's pieemption
No. 245, situated near Sin prise Lnke in the
Atlm Pistrict, thence East 20 chains to Post
2, thenco North 20 chains to Po<it 3, thonce
West 20 chains to Post 4, thonce Sontn 20
chains to place of commencement, containing* in all about foi ty arrps more or less.
" "  "\ •_   "v " " JOHN DUNHAM
Datetlat Surprise Lake/ Aug 23th. 1903
This gun is fully up to the
quality of our rifles, which for 38
yeais have been STANDARD.
It is made in 3 styles, and in 12,
16 and 20 gauge. Bored for Nitro
Powder and fully guaranteed. f
•   •   S").O0
.   .    12.03
No. 120
.   .    15.00
Send stamp for large catalogue illustrctinf
complete line, brimful of valuable information
to sportsmen. ' . '!    L
J. Stevens Arms and Tool Co.
NOTICE is herebj -jriven. that sixty davs
after date I intend to anply to the Chief
Commissioner of Lands and Works forper-
■ mission to purchase the following* described
I tract of land. *       J        '
I    Commencing nt post marked H   W. E. C's.
j S/E. Corner post placed 120 foet fiom the
porner,of Rant Aionue nnd Lake Street on
the north side, in tho toiMi of Atlin, B    C.
' and following the lino of Rant Avenue towards tho Lnko shoie 110feet more nr less,
thence follow inpr   the line  of Lnke Street
f northerly 120 foot, thenco easterly 110 feet,
thonce 120 feot( southei lj,*1 more or less to
point of commencement. Contninli.gr 0.33
acres more or It'iss
, Dated at Atlin,'15 C.Oetobor 8th, 1903. -
H. W. L. Cnnnvun.
^    -
No.SN. - B.
2nd class.
8. 30 p. ro.
1". SO,,,,'
11. 40 a'.m.v i
12* 20 ,
Pacific   and   Arctic   Railway   and Navigation t'ompnn},   ■•- \
British Columbia Yukon   Kuilna-yiCompautkV     '  ^-^yr
British Yulcon   Kailway Company.,.>    *'.,5'    ^pf v*
\    /-,.. TIME TABLE.   ,     " v*^-i
'  -\   ~'i IN.BPJj'ECT   JANUARY 7 1901.~^Z" '
^. -.    *■      t
Vail}  e-teppt Sunday.
No I" N. B
1st class.
9. 30 a. m.
10 55 ( . .,"
11.00 {
-'11-45     ,.  ;
.12.15) ' *    -
35 1 p m
Ko.   -2. S.~ Bound
*    1st class. ^ (■
( t- SO p. nu
S   05
3.00   „
-M0   „     "
1.15 i p.m
■-H. 50   a-m
a  9.30
No. *S. Bo-att*
i    J |3nd'cla».
«.K(]4.15 a. m.-
'"' T2"10\.      "■
-  ,i.'oo„
-   LV
12.35 ( p m „ ,   DENNETT  . .„     „
2.45   ,        .   |        2.10   „ „      CAKIBOU        "     ,. *
6. 40   „       ' \      4. 30   „ AR , WHITE HORSE LV -
Passengers, must be at depots in time to have Haarzago inspoctod and clie-sked."
spection is stopped 30 minutes before leaving time of train.
150 pounds of bagarag-e w ill be chocked free -a ith eSch full fare ticket an'd 75 pounds
uith each hail faro ticket.
13. 20 - p.n-i.
10.20    „
i.G. Cornell
PclIcvv'Harvey,, Bryant & Gilman
Provincial. Assayers
The Vancouver Xtaay Office, Esto-pltshed 189a
"   \ '        ■•       r
CONNECTION."    *    *
Headimarteis for Brook's gtaee.
P. 0. Box
NOTiCE i« horebj 'eivon, that slxtj day*
from date I intend to apply to tho Chief
Commissioner of Laudi and Works, for permission to purchase the follow lug described
^property. " '
Commouclnprut Initinl Poit No. 1 at a.
point on the Southerly Boundary of tho Flora Bench Lease on tho north bank of Pine
Crook in the Atliu Minlnfi* District, and following the Southorlj Boundary of the Flora
Bench Louse'North 'Easterly live hundred
feet,' thenoe North* Westerly three hundred
"feet, thence South Weiterh five hundred
feet, thence South l.usterb tluee bundled
Foet mors or ln->s to point or commencement.
Containing''-; 44 acres more sr loss. *
Patcd at Atlin  11. C Ootobor 20th. lfliT
O T. Siritzcr.
i      ' '
Furnishing   Tho
Finest of Hquors.     Good stabling.
.     _ .,*..,-.
Agents.    Jj   *
Larce or Sm-aH Samples for* a'rded for Aotrt
  •      '.
J. D.
Bn. Sands, Proprietor.
BATHS    .
t?. Shiklds ik Eddy Durham.
Nom- ooeupy their netr quarters -next
to tho Baulc of B. NVA.. First Street.       i
Tlif bath reomsai e equalli as good at fottnd
In  olti«t.    Private Entra»ii-« *f«»r InriiM. .
FOR•   * ,
>   a. - ',  • -      :
-'/V"'   ^y>\
•    -m    - •   ,* ,. , *. ,•
"•»••-   -    W/ i*-.»     -*' '
*■ '   '   '     - *!vj^    \" *S
%    I
-V*-* I
\- A
c-'* I
'" -.1
i # t        ^        ,   *. »
Atlin <Si Discovery.
The Royal Victoria
. Life Insurance,Co.
Capital    $1,000,000
,   , A.r.n<y«*fi[44, Ictae/m    , I -If  * v ��� ��� "r" "��� -" -      " ���  r^a-*^*.-**^^  I  I**1."  r By G. H. BENEDICT.  A  Thrilling Story of Love and Adventure.  6  -Vi,  , V .  IB -  I ML-**.   '  T~'.   ""  fit*        .  -* /  i ���*������*���-���  |��*43  l**->3  ���*S  iv g.  a-  "S  ���i��a   ���  Un ���  IM  ll!. -J  I.*-*- ���*"  I- *i- -  re  ���i! *���*  ���?1  1*  i  '-ll  - a  .-&  ���**.*?  s;  . 3  i  -  }  i,  !!  >  i i  Thus aroused, lawyer Saybrook put  ���himself on his mettle to meet tha  ���nsmy'a plana. But the more he examined Into the^ matter, tho deeper  end more dangerous he found the.plana  that had been laid for his destruction.,  Who defences he had imag-lned so lm-'  pregnable had been undermined In a  ���dozen places. Leb*. Saclcett had been  ���none too cautious In some of his statements as to the nature of his engagement with the lawyer, and witnesses  stood ready to come forward and unfold the plot to lid Rolff House of the  protection of Call Crum and old Margaret. Moreover, tho tools the lawyer  . Sad used as wltnosfos'of his irregular  papers had ,been tampered with, he  ���found, and were not to he .relied upon  In case- they were brought under the  oross-questlonira of a sharp lawyer.  Look which way he would, lawver  Baybiou'c saw defeat and disgrace  "--"������fiAiajlinf.** him, and the door of a felon's  -cell, to his feaifu!-liiid.^ination. stood  yawning to receive him.- His confidjnjo  and shrewdness desei ted him. He became demoralized and almost Imbecile  In splat.  Kali h vainly sought to encourage  Slim.  "No, no, Ralph," he said, as' they  were discussing the matter in the office, "I can see no gleam of hope In  this matter. I tell you our case Is completely riddled. There Isn't a ghost ot  - a, show. Everything depended-on there  ���-being: no direct witnesses against us.  , 'Owing to my cursed recklessness and  rtrant of th-e most ordinary forethought,  that Infernal traitress not only has  knowledge ot all our plans, but has  -been the means of furnishing other  ���clues against us. Everything ' has  "worked wrong. I put too much confidence in the war shutting off Claude,  ���nd in his weakness of character. I  ��� never expected to see him show such  vigorous fight It's too bad���too badl  iWe are doomed to be beaten. I can.see,  It. I dare not contemplate,the consequences. "Unless something more hopeful turns up���but, no, there can be no.  bope. It Is Idle for us to delude our-  eelv����. Fate is against us. If It hadn't  been for that devil-haunted house-!���  Ralph, Z am growing superstitious.  fSres.' yea���popular legend is ' right.'  ���Mono but a Rolff can ever Inherit that  ��� property. - Don't tell me���look how  ���very plan we have set In motion has  been foiled in some strange and mysterious manner. I have been too sceptical. Some occult power is leagued  ���against ua. We must give up the fight.  IWe must B& v ourselves, if we ���'can."  "But what are we to do?" demanded  JJRalph.  f "I don't know yet,. Ralph. I must  think���I must think. We can run  away, I suppose."  "What,    and    give   up    everything,  (without a single wanly blow?   I would  rather do anythlnk than that   How do  iwe know but that, by making a good  ' 'flght, there is hope for us yet?"  "No, no, Ralph; my spirit is hopeful  ���too hopeful generally;-. but it is mad-  neas to deceive ourselves on this point  They can send me to prison. It's a  ���criminal offence. Halstead Is too sharp  siot to see the point he has got against  , me. He'll Institute a criminal suit���see  If he don't"  "And must we abandon everything���  sacrifice all we have got���and go out"  In the world like beggars! Hang ltl  I'd rather shoot myself."    v  "So would I, Ralph. But we won't  tilave to. You are not really concerned  *n this, and the responsibility cannot  be made to .lie against you. Matters  ��an be arranged so that you will be all  ���right In fact, If X was to abscond and  allow the Buit already begun toT go  Against * me by default, I think that  ���would be the end of the matter. All  _ my property would be put in your  bands and disposed of at your leisure,  ��nd we oould make a "���sw start In some  ���ether section. It's a'Lard choice, but  I am not disposed to stand the chances  of ending up my days in a penitentiary."  ' Disgusted and disappointed as Ralph  Hvas at the total collapse of the plans  that had promised such brlllland fortune, he waa unable to combat hla  father's fears successfully. At times  Itho lawyer would show a temporary  return of spirit, but it would be quickly succeeded by a new fit of depression.  In fact, Anthony Saybrook was Ilka  many a keen rogue, bold to plot and  execute so long as success smiled on  dim, but easily worried and frightened  under misfortune. Convinced that-the  lawyer Claude had secured to press his  ���emit was skillful and determined, and  bad hold of very dangerous testimony  Against him, he had no heart to await'  the issue, which he felt sure Clauda  ���was in a mood to push to the utmost  ���extremity.  However, he made a show of carrying on a vigorous light; boasted on tho  streets that he would win an easy victory; and apparently was prepared to  Contest every inch of ground in defending his character and holding on  to the property be had so strangely  acquired.  Finally the day arrived when the  ffreat suit of Rolff vs. Saybrook wa��  to be opened. There was much publla  excitement over it, and the court-roonl  iwas thronged. But, when the case was  called there was no response from in*  'defence. Inquiry -was made, and it was  found that Ralph Saybrook was at  borne; but he stated that his father had  aadclled his horse and ridden from town  the previous night and had not return*,  ���d. He did not know where he had  gone or^how soon he would return. Foi j  himself, he could only say that tlu  management of the estate was entirely,  tn his father's hands; he knew little ot  nothing of the matter; and he was not  prepared to put in any'.answer, till his  father's return.      ' j  The case was postponed; but, as days  passed'by, and Anthony Saybrook did  not reappear, It became evident that H��  had run away to escape the conse- i  ^Quences of his orooked acts, and ca  Judgment went against him by default, /  Ralph Saybrook had not_been__sued  jointly with his father, as suggested bj  Claude's lawyers, for the reason thai  the young man considered' the father  the instigator   and manager    ot  tha  ���frnoie scneme or fraud, and possessel  too'fine a sense of honor to allow it" to  be said of him that he desired to injure  anybody out of mere spirit of Jealousy.  Having asserted his right to his patri  mony, and secured a reversal of all tho'  wronglattempted against him, he wa '  not disposed to be revengetul.   His hatred vanished, and, in its place, came a  dull apathy and melancholy.    He had  succeeded���but to what purpose?    H  abased himself to make another appeal  to.farmer Bruyn; but only .to be rudely;  rebuffed.   The old man was of too ob  stlnate a nature to yield easily in a'  matter where he had committed himself so strongly and Claude made the  mistake of  showing  too  great eager  ness, and going to him before the dis  gust and disappointment 'at the failure  of the/schemes he had set,such great  store by had worn off.   Farmer Bruyn,  did not lack in a certain coarse kind of  conscientiousness.    He had really dis  trusted and suspected Claude's character, and flattered himself that his efforts to control Rosa's future had been ���  actuated by a fatherly "regard for her'  welfare.    Though surprised and almos   '  stunned by the absconding of Anthony  Saybrook, the flight of. that-'individual,  and the consequent derangement of tho  plans  he   had   cherished," he  was-.too  honest not to see that these events did  riot the least affect the opinion he had  held of Claude.   To change his attitude,  now was to convict himself of hasty  and unreasonable judgment, and to lay  himself open to the, suspicion of'being  merely    mercenary, - ' and    the    bluff,  wrong-headed   old  fellow  was   not   ir  the  least  disposed   to  make- such   admissions, and| as has been stated,  re  buffed Claude's approaches  with  even  mora than his former curtness.  enable  1  m   to.  disappointment  '   ,        CHAPTER XXXI.  ���The events detailed in the past chapters had occupied the fall months, and  winter had again arrived.  For awhile, Claude found occupation  enough to keep himself from total despondency. Pie had much to do to  straiguten his affairs, but under the advice and with the assistance of lawyer  Halstead, he was enabled to meet obligations falling due by issuing -new  mortgages and disposing of outlying  portlcns of the estate.   (  Claude went .through with all thi3  business 'wearily and mechanically.  His hsalth had been restored in a measure; ]and, feeling himself once more  master of Rolff House, his pride and  spirit returned, subdued only by "the  experiences he had passed through  The career of study and travel he had  marked out for himself had come to  a sudden -end; he cculd not interest  himself in "the business and pleasures  of the little place; and his ardent spirit  fretted and 'soured under the ill-for  tune that seemed to baulk nig chief  desire. There was but one object that  now absorbed his hopes and ambition  ���and that'object was sweet, patient  faithful Rosa Bruyn. The young man's  short experience as a student of art  abroad, and ' the knowledge that he  was shut out for the time from all hope  of carrying out his ambitious projects,  had dulled the edge of his enthusiasm  for travel and study, and it was natural, at his years, that, foiled in every  other outlet to his abundant energy  and spirit, he should surrender himself  completely to the beguiling passion ot  love.  He could dream only of Rosa Bruyn.  He caught a furtive glimpse of her occasionally, and saw she was growing  fairer, though paler than of yore, and  with a meln of settled sadness that cut  him to thre heart How willingly could  he now resign every other thought of  ambition or happiness to throw him*  taelf at her feet! '  Claude could not resist once more*  communicating with her. He wrot��  her a long, passionate letter, bewailing  the fate that separated them, declaring his -unchanging love,"and vowing'  that he would be faithful forever, and  would wait while life lasted for Fortune to smile on their happiness and  crown their union. He wished her to  give him a like pledge, for he had plans  in view that might take him from the  place for years; indeed, he might never  xeturn; but, whatever fate overtook,  he wished to carry with him the assurance that she could be his, and  only his, while life lasted.  This letter he entrusted to old Carl  lo deliver and bring him an answer  and in the course of two or three days  the old fellow handed him the follow"  ing brief reply from Rosa:  My Dearest Claude: It was not  (Wrong for you to write to me-; nor can  I think it wrong for me to reply this  jonce -without my mother's knowledge  xor I think' she would gi/e her consent  ���most readily. My heart bleeds for^you,  fond my life is very, veiy sad; but my,  duty is plain. It is verj good and noble of you to be so considerate, after  all the illtreatmont you'have suffered.  Do not despond. Do not be unhappy.  Do not do'wrong to yourself by being  misanthropic. , These 'clouds will y<*t  depart. We shall yet b& happy. I shall  love you always, and"te faithful till  .'death; and should youj wait for me,  ���your reward will not. te denied, if I  llive'1 till > the day, that nakes me free  Ito be tlie mistress of ny own heart  |Tou speak of'going avay. I cannot  Icontrol or, advise you; but remember  Ihow unhappy I shall bejnot to see you  leven at a distance occasionally; and do  |not do anything reckless. Believe me*,  leverfondly and faithfuly, your own  , |>>       Rosa. '  These sweet words came like a bless'  |lng and a prophecy or. hope 'to the  lyoung man. But.he was resolved on  Inot staying longer that, he could help  ���in the little village. I e felt that the  'only thing-that could  .bear the sorrow and  wringing his heart was excitement and  notion. His country wis in the Ihroes  of a terrible war; rdisaster had fallen  ���upon her arms; the call for help from  .all patrlotio sons resounded through  the land. Claude was naturally of a  geneious nature In which the spii It  of patriotism would find easy root. lie  felt that his country needed his services, and 'his restless,, eager nature,  If retting under disappointed, hope, was  ready to face any danger or bear any  privation that would tupply stimulus  to his moping spirits. Ho put himself  |ln communication with the military au  thorities of the State, and, having the  opportunity to take a; position "as or'  ^erly, in which he'surmised he could  render efficient service," he resolved to  accept it, and give his services to hla  country. - r ,     ���  , With  this resolve ln�� .made hurried  preparations to settle his business at-'  fairs.   He determined to install old Carl'  and Margaret in the great house again;  made careful arrangements for the dis-  i ��� ^ ���  position of Mb property, If he should  taever return; and, on^the a.pproach of  the New,, Tear, was' ready to join tho  army-at Its winter .headquarters,  i .But he recollected* his promise to^be  at the old vault on New* Year's day,  and so delayed his deiarture for a few  daya^ '    '' I ' '  Tha first day of the, New Tear soon  arrived, and Claude proceeded to the  old house to observe whether the expected sign had appeared on the door  of-'the old'vault.'' He'had not'entered  the old mansion ' before since his.de*  parture for Europe.  :l  It was    with 'a beating, heart, .and  many   recollections   crowding  on   him,  that he again  traversed the old hall,  and procuring a light, proceeded dowa^  to the old cellar.   ��� ," I     "  Entering It, tie'was quickly'at , the  door of the old vault Here the traces"  'of Leb. ,Sackett's abortive 'attempt to  break Into It-attracted his attention"for_  a moment Then,'casting his eye icru-  ���tlnizingiy over the door, ho noticed in  each of the four corners a small white  cfoss, plainly painted on the dark  stone.  It was the sign his aunt had told  him, to await. At last, the time had  arrived when the secret of the old vault  was to be removed. . The prohibition  had ended. He recalled to mind tho  mysterious roll his aunt had given him,  and resolved to proceed at once to  learn its contents.  CHAPTER XXXII.  Returning-to his room at the tenant  house occupied by Carl * Crum,1" Claude  opened' his trunk anil took out the roll  of manuscript left him by his aunt,  which, in his eagerness to carefully preserve, he had kept with him in all wanderings.  He then drew a clalr'up to a table  standing near the w ndow, and, sitting  down, placed the roll on the table before him and examined it narrowly. It ',  was sealed heavily. The superscription '  read: "To my dea* nephew, Claude  Rolff: To be opened only according to  promise."  Claude had often studied these words  before, and longed for the time that  would make him master of the secrets  of the roll communicated to him under such, mysterious circumstances. At  last he could conscientiously and properly gratify his curiosity. He bioke  the seals, and spread the sheets of pa-'  per out on the table before him. The  paper was heavy foolscap, and a glance  showed him that the writing was in the  cramped, peculiar rand he knew well  to be his aunt's.  He at once became ��� absorbed. In the  contents-of the manuscript It read as  follows:  My Dear Claude: At my death you  will be left alone In the world���the  only surviving representative of your  blood and race. Both in the old world  and the new, every one that could  claim near kin to ycu will have passed  away. To the end that you may knowi  your birth and lineage (of which you  have been purposely kept In partial ignorance); that strange matters, which  common report has greatly exaggerated and misrepresented, may be correctly reported to you; and that my action  toward you, my 'dear child, under  which I have often observed you were  restive, may be justified in your eyes���  i write these lines. I  It Is over sixty years ago, that there  was living in the picturnsque old city  Of Haarlem, in our mother country of  North Holland, an aged and reputable  burgher, one Rolff Van Buysen, who,  ���With his good wife, his handsome son  named from himself, and a single  daughter (the writer of these lines),  lived an happily as it is given mortals  to live. He had been an only son;  had passed an industrious youth; had  married rather late In life; and at this  period was wealthy, honored with important trusts In his native city, and  ���was noted for his public spirit, Us  philanthrophy and his patronage of  the arts and sciences. His son RolfC  grew to manhood; but, being of a  restive, wayward disposition, wa3 not  inclined to settle down Into the practice of some useful art or profession as  ' his father desired him to. On the contrary, his only wish seemed to be to  spend his father's substance in extrav-  aganoe and riotous living. Great was  tho grief of the tender f**,nd excellent  father over the waywardness of his  son, and he. sought by all means to  restore him to obedience and a proper  life. But his efforts were of no avail.  The son grew wilder and more reckless,  and finally threw off all semblance of  respect for'hls father's,authority and  wishes.' And so'it came to pass that  the good father, though of the kindest  , and  tenderest  nature,    became    fully  ' persuaded of 'his duty to compel the  obedience and respect,to his wishes of  his son, and assumed toward him 'a  stern demeanor, though, in truth, his  heart was wounded and bled sorely for  him. But Rolff only grew more ungov-  ernable, and finally became involved In  a difficulty that'rendered him amenable',  to the law. ' It was a reckless, boyibh'  freak, committed against the property  ��f a high official of the city, and'his  father's influence was no longer available to save him from arrest and trial.  Bitter and stern was-the'rebuke that  Rolff's father administered to him; but  the law officers were on his track, ,and  he fledfrom his home in the night, and  many weary years passed, and he was  not again heard from by his aged and  sorrowing parents. 'The blow, indeed,  was too heavy for their declining years,  and it was not long before the tender  mother had gone ,to-hei- final rest and  her faithful husband, with the last prop  of ,his life taken away, did'not llngei  long behind her. "    ���  So it 'was, my, dear Claude, that I  was left alone in'the world, not, knowing that I had a single relative of near  kin left, for on both my'father's and  mother's side all had passed away savo  a few'distant and to me unknown kln-  , dredj'and, though I hoped 'my brother  was still , alive,  It seemed idle  to  do  BO. *     �� '", -  After my fathers affairs were settled  I still,had left a comfortable fortune,  and lived a quiet and lonely life in my  native city, Indulging in few pleasures,  and cherishing the one.hope that I  would yet hear from my brother." At  length, to my'great joy, there oame'a  ���lef.er from1 him. * In it he stated "that  he had settled 'in the New World; had  grown rich/ and married, and was then  living .In a fine-mansion; but his wlf<  had died, leaving him with two small  1 children, and he had no proper person  to take charge of them, or of his house,  hold..  So he entreated me to come "to  .him���saying" that ho-had heard"of our  parents' deaths, and believed me still  to be unmarried. . He said he would  make  me  the  entire_ mistress  of  hii  ���aoumnoia and,guardian of hla children,  and that I should have, oomplete -.disposal ' of all ,that he possessed. ' The  tone of the'letter indicated, great grief  and despondency, and niy/heart was,  touched.' After careful consideration,'  I deefded to go_to_my brother. Arranging aH-myaffairs,- and getting alTneed-'  ful information from "further 'Lcorres-'  pondence with him, I set sail for the  New World. , >'  In due time I arrived at my brjther'3  house. I found him living in almost  princely style; but afflicted with incurable grief and melancholy. His infant  daughter had died ere I arrived. His  inind seemed affected at losing his wife  and child; and, in parozysms of sorrow  and self-abasement, he would curse  himself, and cry out.that the vengeance  of Heaven was visited on him for his  crimes. Naught I could do would corn-  fort him. He was completely changed  ���broken, penitent and^despondent. H*  confessed to me strange stories of evil  deeds he had done���how, after coming  to this country, he had(joined a privateer, and amassed wealth, but in his'  warlike adventures had participated  in crimes the memory of which was  burned upon his conscience, and could  not be forgotten. I was compelled to  take complete charge of his affairs; and  he freely gave me the power and right  bo to do. I had brought with me my  own little fortune, and, alarmed and  horrified at the stories he told of the  manner in which he had procured^ his  wealth, I determined to use none of It,  but to make my own' money available  for the maintenance of the household.'  Meantime, my brother grew more and  more melancholy. To divert his mind,  I talked to him of plans to expiate  bis evil life. I urged him to use a portion of his wealth in charity and good  works. The idea seemed to please him,  and he soon beoame filled with plans* to  travel, seek out the miseries of the unfortunate and to-relieve'them. In pursuance of this plan, he charged 'me  with the oare and education of his son.  placed all his property and fortune In)  my hands subject only to my promlsu  to supply him with such funds as he  should oak from time to time; and so  he quietly left his home and went I  knew not where.  In tho cellar of his great house, my  brother had built a strong stone vault,  and In this was deposited the money  and .valuables he had not used In. buying or improving his property. Of this  he gave me the key, telling me to use  What I would. But I resolved to touch  not a penny, save only to supply his  demands, and moreover, to place there-(  in all the profits that accrued from-mjj  management of the place���paying onbl  the expenses, and using my own monejl  entirely for every luxury or, necessity'  of my household. After a length of  time, my brother returned secretly,  supplied himself again with money and  left This he did at various times,  never staying over a single night at  his home, and saying nothing of his  plans or purposes.  There came a period of years In  Trtiloh I did not hear from him. His  eon had grown to manhood, married,  and you were born, my dear Claude,  and named by me. My brother returned once again, and looked upon your  Infant faoe. He had grown old and  feeble, and told me that he had at last  found peace In religion, having Joined  a soeiety of brothers, in a French monastery, where his life was devoted te  .works of pharlty and to. penitenee.   He  examined carefully into his affairs, ana  ai-ranged that, in case of his death, a  certain portion of his fortune should  go into the hands of the brethren,of  his society. Though I had been reared  in the strictest Protestant faith, I  could not condemn the life in which,  my brother found hope and peace, and  I agreed to all his wishes, ���    '"*  He went away ag*aln; and years  passed" on. Tour father and mother  died, my dear Claude, and I was left  as your only guardian.     ���   '  One dark night,'at a late hour, as I '  was sitting in my room, there oame a '  knocking at' the.door of the house. Old  Carl ', answered the summons, and  ushered In a tall,- venerable stranger,  who desired to'see. me. At the first  glance, of his face, I surmised that he  came to tell me the'fate of my brother.  "My brother Is dead?" I said to him In  an inquiring tone. "Tes," he replied,  with a grave, sorrowful mien, "youB  brother, and our brother, Is at rest.'j  ���'   (To be Continued.)  Humor of the Hour.  S1*C  bc-  Mr.    Gotrox���What,   arc. -your   ie  lources ? ' . 11   '      '  Cholly Nervine���Well, I have  other girls willing; lo marry mc  sides   your  daughter,���Judge.'  '.! ����� I  ' ' Jack���Miss Fay. will you marry mc?,  Fay���I wouldn't  marry you  if    you  were the last inan on earth.' ,  Jack���O! I say���that's rather,hard���  tJ  ' '  i.���        . ���  '.'Fay���Goose!  how  could  I?    Who'd  perform .the   ceremony/���Philadelphia  Ledger.  (   ��� , ��  i.I narrowly escaped a great hiimilia-,  lion, dining with the Smiths, lasf night.  Only, the  superb  tact  of  Mrs.   SmitU'  saved me.   ,     1 " '  ;I had drunk my wine.  ."Fill  Mr. Jones' glass,"(��-.aid  Smith  to his butler.  As the man approached mc, decanter  in hand. -P broke into a cold perspiration. F,or in that moment I recalled  that I haJl brought 'no money with mc.  - Doubtless I looked the,horror I felt. '  Anyway, 'Mrs. tSmith divined my predicament, and quietly lent mc' a dollar,  with which I feed the butler.���Life.  VI see that the superintendent of a  cooking school has had ,to retire ov  account of her health." . .  "What-is the matter with.her?"  .."Dyspepsia."���Judge. -     '    ,   ���  *  . Wife   (reading)���Here's   an   account  of a man who hanged himself-with hi?"'  suspenders.  Husband���Married'man?  -Wife-4-Yes. .,      .. '   ,  Husband���That accounts  for it.  Wife���How   does - it? '      "',  Husband���His buttons were probably all"off and he had-no other use'for  suspenders.���Chicago  News.' '. _  -  For an hour, and more.'at her feet.he  i   . sat;���* ������ ������������ ��� ���   ������ ~.. ������-.*-.  And while she chatted of this and that, _  Tatted a little and trimmed'a hat,  He,only stared "and he hardly "stirred,  And he wasn't able to say a word,  Yet   she' didn't  think  him   a     perfect  ' flat.  Ah!  he was .her'lover, it must be inferred.   ��� ���'  Well, so he was; but the fact's absurd,  When she caressed him he only purred.  For, he was a���cat. ~    '  ���Henry Austin,  in The /Independent  ���*' '  a *  Lady���Why did you leave your last  place ?  Cook���I couldn't stand the dreadful  noise 'between the master and missus,  mum.'                  n  Lady���What was the noisef about ?  'Cook���The way the dinner was cooked, mum.���San Francisco Wasp:   1  "Well," you can't deny -that Mr.  Rockefeller is a philosopher, anyway."  "Why so?"  "He's taking the, world, as he finds  it."���Chicago  Record-Herald.  ��  ' Butcher���Wasn'fthat a good steak I  sent you yesterday?   .  Customer���Oh, it was a good durable steak.���Life.  .'<  The prospective heirs,of the dying;  miser come silently into his si-k room.  The physician is seated by the^side o��  the patient, a finger on his pulse.  "How is our dear uncle to-day, doctor?"  ask .the prospective heirs.  "There is small change in his condition." " .  ���   At this the dyine; miser rouses himself by a supreme  effort.  "Small change?" he gasp3.   "Put���it  ���in���my���pocket."���Judge.  , ��  Senator Henry Hcitfeld of Idaho  tells many a good story of the days  when he was a "cow puncher" on the  plains of Kansas. One day he met a  woman, who, in summing up her misfortunes, said:���>  "Yes, Mr. Heitfcld, it has been a  black year with us.* First we lost our  baby; 'and then.Martha died , on us;  then the old man himself died, and theni  the cow died, too, poor htu* '! But her  hide brought mc $6."���Washington  Times. ���    ���  ���Hicks���O, I never even notice him-  any more.  Wicks���Is that so ? '  '* Hicks'���Yes;    nothing   disgusts  more than a dead beat.  Wicks���O,   they   don't  bother  it's the live ones that make me tired.  ���Philadelphia  Ledger.  me  me;  ENGLISH SPAVIN LINIMENT  lumps, and blemishes from horses,  blood spavin, curbs, splints, ringbone, sweeney, stifles, sprains, sora  and swollen throat, coughs, etc. Save  ?50 by the use of one bottle. W.a��?  ranted the most wonderful Blemish  cure ever known.  Or  > 9  $  i  ��� M  1  I  IJ V  \  Why Kipling: Wouldn't Lecture.  **   . ^^    .  'A very characteristic Kipling letter has  ���gain been brought into print by thr  death of Major Pond, the manager oi  celebrities. It seems that in 1898, while  Mr. Kipling was living in Vermont, the  major tried to get him to make a lecture  (tour of the country, offering compensa  ition well proportioned to tho author's  celebrity, then at its height.   Mr. Kip-  . finsr evidently considered the proposition  /with some care, but only to rejeot it, for  be wrote: ��  "There is such a thing as paying one  - hundred and twenty-five cents for a dollar, and, though I suppose there is money  in the lecturing business, it seems to mc  that the bother, the fuss, the being al  everybody's beck and call, the night journeys, and so on, make it very dear. I've  seen a fewrmen who've lived through thr  fight, but they did not look happy.' 1  might do it as soon as I have two mort  i gages on my house, a hen on the horses  i afrd a bill of sale on the furniture, and  /writer's cramp in both hands; but t*1  present I'm busy and contented to go or  (with the regular writing business Yon  forget that I have already wandered ovci  Jmost of the States, and there isn't  tanough money in sight to hire me to  pace again some of the hotels and,some  ��f the railway sysh ins that I have met  [with. America is 'i gi eat-'country, hut  lahi Li not made for lectui ing in."  ������The Best-laid Piaiia  , 'A ��tory is being told in London  about a man ;piomincnt in public life,  whose mine may not be mentioned,  which illustrates the insecurity of human  [preparations He was planning an"entcr-  tainment, on nn elaborate scale, to he  given to various flidids m the neighbor-  pood of his counhy-st-at. Unfoi tunately,  fhis nearest neighbor, a close lelntive, is  " (highly uncongenial to himself and his in-  jthnates, and lie lacked his,brains to '*le-  fvise a scheme hy winch lie might avoid  jthe necessity of inviting the undesirable  cousin to be among Ins guests. '  '1 have it!" he announced to his -wife  at breakfast on the morning of the event  l"I'U send him some tickets for the play  ito-night in town Of coiyse he'll be de-  Qighted, as he seldom ha& an oppoitumty  fit going to the theater " '  ��� .The tickets were accordingly sent, and  /the host, with an easy conscience, pio-  > deeded *to enjoy the company -of his  rfriends. But his satisfaction was of  short "-duration. At the height of tho  ifesthities in walked the objectionable  (neighbor.      t��� ���  " "Such a stupid mistake you made," he  announced, as he approached his cousin;  i"as soon as I heard about your party I  [knew that you must have sent'me the  ���tickets for the wrong night, so I got  - Ahem changed for to-morrow evening and  ���came right over heie as soon as I could."  Joaquin Miller on "Race  Suicide."  President Roosevelt in swaddling  clothes, suspended by nbbons from the-  bill of a stork, furnishes the illustration  for tho cover of a new poem, in ten cantos bv Joaquin Millei, entitled "As It  Was in the Beginning "   In the "prefu  torypostscript '\ tho poet writes:  '"When, like a sentinel on hi��  watch  Slow.  Mr. Perkins���That's, a pretty likely  llookin' boy you ha-ve  there, &iin,>  Mr. Dobb3���lie's good enough, if he  ���wasn't so all-fired slow; why, if that boy  |had a' had the job buildm' the aik wi?  "Boulda't a' had the flood yit.  Reggie's Conclusion.  .   "Oh, mammal" shouted little Reggie, as  (he  ran   to   his -mother   m  ���-OC3*  great  g'ee,  "what do you think? I was just over  {there where they're putting up the cir-  Jcub, and they're filling the ring all full  [of breakfast food "���' Smart Set."  A Feat in Fliotogmphy.  ' l*hotog*i aphy has had many triumphsi  |50ne of the latest is associated with  Ithe name of Viofessoi llacey, famoui  for his feats in instantaneous work,  (He has just succeeded in photograph-  ing a di agon-fly on the wing���an operation which necessitated an exposuu  of only one twenty-five thousandth ol  a second. The photogiaphic pait ol  jthe performance is wonderful enough  and, suiely some credit should b<  awarded to the man capable,of accurately dividing a second into twenty-  live thousand paits Ceitainly a mar  /who can compute the twenty-five-  Ithousandth part of a second can conv  jiute anything���Photogi am  y u_ ���  Bunk Notes foi ieul.  A novel spectacle of a steamer's Cm  Siaces being fed with bank notes,'bays  an  exchange,   was,   recently   wltnej*-e<.  at   a  Mediterranean   poit      Foity-hve  sacks of the appjiently \ tillable paper  /were   tossed   into   the   tiuno.ee,   iiiidui  the  longing  eyes of   the  -jtokets,   who  ���stood  restively   by   with   an   evident!)  ���burning desire to possess themselves o!  at least a handlul of that  whioh thej  leomewhat     Inelegantly     styled     "ruir  'fuel "    Tho  notes,  weie ciuci-lcd noti-s  lot the Bank of Alglcis   whoso man igei  16iipeiIntended   the   (jpr-iatioii   of   ihulf  absolute combustion  Nature's infinite variety is well illustrated in the collection of photographs of  mow1 crystals made during the past 20  years by Mr. W A. Bentley of Vermont  Ho has now more than 1,000 photographs  of individual crystals, and among them  10 two are alik'i.**  It will be good news to humanitarians  rho have been protesting against the  feeding of snakes -on live animals to  learn that the "authorities'"- at the Zoological Gardens in London are now carrying out a��� suggestion recently made in  the press, and aie feeding the laiger sei-  pents with newly-killed rabbits'and poultry insteadjof with live ones.  . Trees are now to be felled by electricity. The modus operandi is as follows:  A platinum wire, having been stretched  out between two poles,js heated until it  .becomes incandescent^ It is,tIion diawn  .tight against -tho tree, through' whioh it  immediately proceeds to hum-its way. It  is said that a tree can by this process  he felled in about ore-eighfah of the time  it would take to saw it down.  Some time ago, accoidmg to a story in  the Jewish "Chioniclej" the Ilungtnan  Jews in Chicago wrote to the chief rabbi  of Pressburg, in Hungaiy, asking him to  ���ecommend an oithodo\ ra'bbi able to  preach in their native language Pies*--  burg is a long way fiom Chicago, and it ,  was too much  to  expect  that a  rabbi   dashed like a detailed pnate upon wild  could drop across foi a Sabbath to preach   Wa nc,<lr home, savj Unity, who had been  thanks his host for the entertainment i"  Mexican gentlemen remove their hat-'  as scrupulously upon entering a busines-  offlce as in'a private residence. - "|  After a dance the gentleman retuin=  his partner tto her seat beside her par  ents or chaperon and at once leaves her  side.���''Modem Meuco."**  An Excessively Literary Bit of Literature.  ���* i  The poet and Penelope were playing  under the rose,-tossing the hligiee ball  both were ehildien of destiny, born in  the house on the Hudson, near the house  opposite,^adjacent to our neighbois close  to *an East Side f-mily. Those delightful  Americans weie like pigs in cloyer until  a'tar heel baion, tne master of "millions,  espied through the gap in the gaiden the  siege of "youth*;-this man'in the gray  cloak, who figured Among the middle-aged  'lovers, and possessed the sins of a saint,  and who had been the lightning conduc  tor and the'talk of the town m Piccadilly as ^tvell as "a regulai typhoon along the  Roman road, was no' hero when he entered the circle at the1 time appointed,  where the spmneis of life���one, the blue  goose, and the othei, one of the deep sea  vagabonds���were enjoying the puce of  freedom. Howeiei, taking the mam  chance to oveicome the modem obstacle  of trees, shiubs and vines, this gold wolf  cracked   one    of   jeailh's   enigma**,  aiid  a trial sermon. That 'was wheie the  phonograph showed its use The lecom-  mended candidate spoke his best seimonsj  m his best German and Hungaiian, into  the instrument, and when the records  were lepioduced in Chicago fchey gave  such delight tha.t the pieachei was elect  ed at a handsome salny  The littlc-grams-of-sand business has a  commercial     exemplification English  "drummeis" do not.take their meals with  oidmaiy tiavelers at the hotels, but dine  together in the "commeicial room."   The  flist-comer acts as president of the table  With   the   dcsseit,, according   to -'tli'e  "World's'Woik," a waitei passes aiound  ���i plato  on  which   each  diner puts one  penny���no moie���foi the support of the  Oiphans' School or the Tiaveleis' Asso  ciation.   The money collected is counted  by the piesident of the table, who e.itei =  the amount in a book kept for the pui  pose, and the innkeeper holds the collection until the piopei   ofheial makes his  quarteily visit    As the collection 13 tak  en up eveiy day, in the conimeicial loom  of eveiy hotel pationued by diummcis  the amount recened in a yeai ia laige  ���abroad with the Jnnm-es in the kmdieJ  of the wild, and the 1'ons of the Loid,  didn't do a thing [hut lift the log of a  cowboy giown in tlie mountains of California, and, standing 'twixt God and  mammon, saying 4|'"You aie the uudei  dog " ^Lovey Maiy, alias Penelope, whose  another was aK Virginian gnl 111 the Civil  War, jumped upon the intiudei and said  "I am a gnl of ideas of the better soit,  also a daughter of[Thcspis; you aie the  ���spoilsmen set; scat1 get you to walka>in  New England. You aie only Perkins the  fakeer" And he got���Horace Seymour  Keeler in New York "Sun."  A Valiant Defender.  ���   AND NO MISTAKE  T ���-  What Simon V. Landry lias to  say of Dodd's-Kidney Pills  He was Weak, Run Down and a  -  Total  Wreck ���Three   boxes of  1 ��� Dodd's Kidney Pills put him to  " Work Again. > "    ���  ' 'River Bourgeois, * Richmond Co ,  Que,.Sept. 28.���(Special).���Simon "V.  Landry,1 well known*, here, adds his  testimony to the thousands of others  all over Canada jvvho owe their_healtb_  and even life itself, ito Doddjs Kidney  Pills ,    - ��� - '  ��� "I was bothered_for ---over a .year  with Lame Back, Weak Back,(Palpitation of the Heart and General  Weakness," says Mr. Landry. V'In  fact I was a total wreck. .1 could not  work as I got tiled and weak so easily and I had a weakness in , my  stomach so that I could not bend  down to do anything  "I had tried different kinds of  medicine without benefit till Iigave  Dodd's Kidney Pills a trial From  the first they did me good and 1 had  only taken three boxes when I| was  able to start work again. ��� They did  me good and no mistake " '  Dodd's Kidney Pills are known by  their cures in every comer of Canada.  They cure the Kidneys. Sound''Kidneys ensure pure blood. Pure blood  means good health, cheerfulness and  abundant energy. That's how Dodd's  Kidnev Pills make new men and women out of run down, worn out people.  tower,  the  Pre3ident,   with   his   divine-  audacity and San Juan ^ alor, voiced the-  Tealheart of the Americans against 'raco  suicide,' I hastened to do my part in my  own way, ill or well, in holding up hia -  hands on the firing line.   ...   I venture this new book with confidence, not  only because it is  right,  proper, clean,  courageous, but  now  seems  opportune.  ���Let the galled Jade wincej'   I give no  (Jarter and ask none, except pardon for*  crrorsj incident  to  great  haste. ��� I  cry  aloud from my mountain top,"as a seer,  and say: Tlie cherry-blossom bird of Nip-   ,  pon must be more with us, else another,  century and prolific Canada, like another  Germany from the North, may descend  upon us and take  back  tram loads of*-  tribute.    We are coming to be too entirely Prenehish."  That the poem is truly Itooseveltian in  its strenuousness may be gleaned from. ,  these stirring stanzas of canto IX.:  ���fl'Plty for the breasts that bear  A little babe,  then banish It  -  To ���tranger  hands   to  alien  care,  10 live 01 dis as chance sees flit  Poor, helpless hands reached anywhere  ��?.^0(1 ?av? *;h?n- t0 reach and reach.  With only  helplessness  In  each!  Poor  little   hands,   pushed   here,   pushes "  there,        ��� J -  And all nlgrht lon-j for mother'* breaat.  Poor, restless hands that will not rest        ,  ^And gather strength to reach out strong'  To mother in the rosy morn! '  Nay, nay, they gather scorn for scorn "  And hate for hate the lorn night Ion*���   " '  Poor dying  babe!   to  reach  about  En blackness, as a thing cast out!  _, '���  God'a pity for the thing of lust \  That bears a frail babe to be thrust    ������     'r  Forth from hei arms to alien thrall��  As shutting out the light of day.  As shutting off Ood's'very breath!  But thrice God's pity, let us pray.  For her who bears t no babe at all, "  But gayly leads up Fashion's Hall   '  And grinning leads the dance of death.    '  That sexless,  steel-biaced breast of bon*  Is like  to some assassin  cell,  A whited sepulchre of stone,      r '  A gravejard at the gates of hell. -        { ,  A mart wheie motherhood Is sold,     "   '   -  A house of murdeis manifold!   -  A few stanzas  fuither  on the  poet  says: _ ,  <  And   oh, for prophet's tongue or pen       _   "  To scourge, not only, and accuse  The childless'mother   but  such  men-  As know their wives but to abuse' s  Give me the brave, child-loving Jew,  The full-sexed Jew ot either set, ,   ��  Who  lo\es,   b lings    foilh    and    no thin*  recks -       -��.'���' s    ���> *���       i~  Of cue or cost, as Christians do���     <   1  Dulltd souls who will not hoar or ses  How Chust once'iai&ed his lowly head  And, a= rebuking,  gently said,    '        '  The while He -took them tenderly,  "Let little children come to me." -.  . . .  Hear mo this prophecy and heed  tExcept we cleanbe 1 s  UIUc or creed,. ���  Except  we wash  us -woid  and  deed ,  Tho Jew shall rule us, reign the Jew.  And Just because the Jew ib true,   *  Is true to nature, tiue to tiuth;  Is clean/is chaste, as'trustful Ruth >.  ,���  vWho bore  us David   Solomon��� ^    r* *?     -.*  The Babe, that far, first Christmas dawn. -"* -  The poem is dedicated to "The Moth-  era of Men." ' *   _vJ  \  **i  41  rxA  Mr. Grogan���Pfwat's the matter wid  the boy, docther?   j      �� -  Doctor���Nothing^piious just now, but  I think he's threatened with diphtheria.  Mr Grogan���Show me the mon thot  t'reatened 'mti and IllAbiek him in two.-'  "Pick-Ale Up."        /  The Common Fate.  Queer Social Customs in Mexico-  Experimenting With Convicts.  A.   correspondent   of   Tho   Times   describes an e\peninont now being m ide at  Dartmoor, with tho ol ���oct 01 KiKmg the  younger cilmlnals, to a tcttci lovol   riih-  ty-two   of   the   youngest    crmi lets   have  peon picked out, aflei  c.iielul consideration, as tho most hUelv to befloht by tho  Echeme,   and   have   been   loitnfid   Into   a  class by themselves, and  while In some  respects  theii   tieatrncnt  does  not dilfor  from that of  their fcllow-convlcts,  thoy  sue not allowed at any time to associate  ���with  the older  convicts.    Aftoi   putjeis  they match off to one of tho old D'iciich  jwar pilsons,   whole  p.ut  ot   the gtouud  floor has been fitted up as a caipcntei's  chop     It   is  an ,Im).oi taut    patt  ot   the  ���scheme that eveiy lad should bo turned  out with a thoiough knowledge of somo  irar*\.and lt haJs Ijeei1 -round In piactico  that the   only   trade   of  which  a youne  convict Is pretty sine not to grow  tiled  11 carponteiing.   After woik is done they  Go to lessons with the fachoolmastor  'J'ho  boys' waidet  and tiade instructoi   have  both  been   selected   with   special   regard  to their peisonal riualities, and thev are  requited, not only to keep a high standard of discipline, but to do their utmost  to acquhe a pei?onal influence ovei their  Ladies do not attend the furipinls  Children kiss the h.i.ute of their par  ents.  The host is served fust at table  The hridegiooni  pin chases tlie bride1';  trousseau.  Feminine fi.ends  kiss on both cheek-  when gieeting 01  taking Iei\o  Gentlemen   speak   first   when   passing  lady acquaintances on the sticet  The sofa 19 the scat of I101101, and r  guest waits to be united lo occupy it  Men and women in the same social en  cle call each of hei by thou Hist names  When a Mexican speaks to you of hi  home he refeis to it .is "yom house."  When you move into a new locality il  is your duty to make the first neighboi  hood calls.  When friends pass each other on the  street without stopping they say adios  (good-by).  Even the younger children of tho fam  ily are dressed in mourning upon the  death of a relative.  Young ladies never receive calls from  young men, and are not escorted to en  tertainments by them.  Daily enquiry is made for a sick friend  and cards aie left or the name written in  a book with the portei.  Dinner calls are not customary, but  uoon _rising from  the  table jthe guest  A Charming Lady.  Of Lady Chailes BerosCoid, who .Is now  In New York, MAP sa>s ��� 4.s everyone  knows, she .is the accomplished wife of  the well-known and popular naval commander, and began lite as Miss Mina  Gardner, eldest dauglitei ot the late Jjr.  Richard Gardner, and s -Isicr to Ms.  ���Gerald Paget. She .s, a ncn woman and  a clever one, with a ma-keJ mde end-  ence of chaiacter anisic and politics occupy her Hie She Is a good musician,  devoted to Wagnoi and seldom ah��pnl  Horn her bot at the opoia j or mxny  years  she   has  been  a  laithful   lollover  Dan Cupid limped into his office.  All battel ed and lirulsed was his head;   .           ^ wi   t   , 1M .  'JL  bandage  and   sp'Ints  graced  his  per-   of the fortunes of Covont Garden Oura  UT  ^"T    ,       ,     '       . u ., u        ..*. , n.n(i *J1,lt3?me Melb.-i, Madame ISarne-i and  "X umpired a love-match," he said.        | the   brothers  De  Jtos/ke    aie    lcckon.-d  among her pois,onal filends    Of late, .-.ho  Mysterious Disappearance.  The  mystcilous  disappearance of Miss  Hickman, a doctor, who was on the staff  of tha Royal  Fiee Hospit.il,  Gray's Inn  road,   London,   some   weeks   ago,   is   a  matter which occupies consideiable space-  In London  papeis lecently  to hand     To-  Its   comments   on   the   Case   Tne  London,  Star adds ���One.recalls another mysterious  disappearance   something  similar  to  the vanishing of Miss Hickman.  A month  or two ago a McMcan  engineer and  his.  wife came to  England,  and took  looms  In an hotel close bv the Koyal Free Hospital.     Early   In   the   morning   the   husband���a  splended  looking man    over sit*:  feet high���went out, hatless and collailess  to'buy a packet of cigi'ettes    He never v  returned,   and   he  has   rever  been   seen  since.   As to missirg people, the general  public   have   no   Uea   hnw   many   disappear  from   London���and   very  often   are-  never seen  again'  Their fate lemains a  mysteiy wlUch  is solved  only In  a very-  lew  cases.    Inquiring at  Scotland  Yar*  last evening a "Morning Leader representative obtained some remaikable statistics  on   "disappearances"   which   have   been  worked out by the Cnlef Commissioner of  the metropolis for the thi ee 3 ears ending*  1301.     The   following   shows   them   at   a  glance ���Persons repotted miss.ng In London,   189��,   3G6.U,   1300,   IT lit 1,   1001,   35,033.  Found by police and lestoied to friends.  1SS9,  18,318,  1S00,  IS 129    1D01    436  That leaves "still missing ' the following  alarming numbcis :���lSr>0, 1S.276, 1900, 18.7S5;  1901, 17,677. '  M  At the Agency.  "Are you a good cook and laundress?"  "Do Oi look loikeitwnis,?'-���Ex.  A Hollilivlti nnd.  Two hospital nurses adopted a novel  method of spending their two weeks'  vacation. They lined a cottage In inn  countty, and an old woman to attend  them Fiom the moment they entered  the door until th�� time for depaituio  came they were 'nevei seen, and the  village people naturally concluded thai  theie was some rmsteiy connected with  them Some even thought of consulting the police on the subject On theii  ���way to the city they called on a clergyman to give him a tiifle for bis charities, and explained the societ. They  were nurses, and had spent their whoU  time In bed. Accustomed to sleep in  puch snatches as they could get, thelt  notion of a holiday was a period oi  Ions and undisturbed repose.  The Second���When your first -,vife was  dying you promised hei you never w ould  drink again. lie���Yes, I know; but when  I told her that I thought I was going to  die, too.���Boston "Transcnpt."  has resided but little In London, ' and  fepends many months of tho voar at Paik  Gate House, a chaimlng abode on Ham  Common, her electilc motor taking her  qulf-kly to town foi dlnneis and the op*.ia.  Lady Charles gives Sunday pai ties at  Paik Gate House that aie moie than -usually Bohemian and amusing She Is  known to hoi filoiuls as 'Dot" When  Paillament is sitting she entertains politicians of every snacie of opinion, and is  a regular attendant In me House of f~<~u,-  mons. Lady Charles Wei.'-'i-d is* ; ood  at games, and second to none at bridge  ,and   cioquet >  Wliy There ��ro J��'o Uluc Roses.  / A knowledge of one simple law fn  ��iatuie may save the fiower-growej  'days and weeks of hard and unavailing  flabor In attempting to pioduce that  famous chlmeia of the botanists���th��  iblue rose The law is simply this Th��  (three colors, red, blue, and yellow]  never all appear In the same species ol  flowers, any two may exist, but nevei  the third. Thus we have red and yellow roses, but no blue, red and blue  \eibenas, but no jellow; yellow and  blue In the vai ious members of th��  violent family, but no red. Other examples of this rigid law could be olted^  but the above are sufficient. The bot��  anlst or floriculturist who really under,  fetands his business never attempts t��  produce a blue rose of a redi violet.���$(  Louis Republic.  '  Darwinian  _ ;  There are very few cleansing operations in which Sunlight  Soap cannot be used to advantage. It makes the home bright  and clean. 1B  Firol Monkey���It seems to be a toa��-4  up whether man is descended from us.  Seoond Monkey���Yes, it's heada, titty  win; tails, we win.���"Smart Set."     ^^'i  In the average fashion periodical  the pictures of women in the latest  ���mode have little that is human abonft  them and less that is divine. Waa��  man of eenee could love a woman Witli  ���a waiat as small as her neck, and h&  shfl&s as uncouth as her shadow?   ' *sf./.n��lr_' ,,% l,i ju ,i'~i_''.-1.w..-,;'<b* *;  lAUSAJ&i&iZZ&d  Hi***, l'.^.lJ^GL.V^&!X��Z:&.i!S&.Vi��ztzt JJ.^-JSiiaX  ���^Wi-ra^^-Va****^^  '!  ;J-*3  <  ll ��  *>  if*  I  ji  J  B  '��  ��� i  k  li J  ���13 !  n\  -4  6\  L'l*1*' I /  #*  ���3*  ;' i  hi  -Hi!'  ���f'il"  i>-  .  Hi-  If  i  M  1  el  'i  ���in  'J  ���i/ti  I    4  ,>*���  in  ���I.  1-  1  >,  .a  ATLIN     B. C,    SATURDAY,  PICKED UP HERE AND THERE.  Church  ol  ling-land: T  St. Maitui's Uhuroli, cor. Thud and Trnln-  ar -ftrpou. Smiduy survice*., .Matins at 11 n.  m.', bvpn'sotiK 7 !iu p. in. Cclcbi anon of Holy  Communion,, Ut Stindaj in i-uuli month uu.l  on bpQi-iiilr.i)i.'oii*iioiia. Suuclii) School, Siiii-  diiy at !l i>. m. Cuinriiittou Meetings, lit  Tliriikiluy'in ciaeh nVonth.  , Rev. l'\ I j. Stephenson, Reetor.  St. Arulrow's I'reibytorlnii Clinich hold  ���tti-vlues iii tlio Oliin c-li on Suc-uml Street.  Mornin*,' service ut 11 ii\iMiiiif7lsei-\ieo 7:3U  Sunduy School til the close of the mon.i.it,'*  seivicf. Rev. 1'.Tin kiiiKton, .Mmistei'. Jfieo  Keadintr Room, to wliiuli all uru welcome.  Skates and Hockey Sticks at   C.  R. Bourne's. J   -  Walter Aitken has left" the  Hospital; he will soon be well again.  " Best   display  of Christmas and  Ncw'Year Gifts at  K. |L.   Pillman  & Cu's.    ��� ' j.  ,        '   IRON sTORg,    FIRST ; STREET/  *       .      "ARl? gl,'��.t,"fO  lii-B  tRONT ik'   '  Groceries, JJry'fiocds, Boots & Shoes,," Etc.  A turkey shoot will Be held at the  Nugget .Hotel, on Thursday November 26th. commencing at na.iu.  In tlie evening a Giaud Ball will be  given in the Nugget Hall, to which  all aie cordially invited.  Mr. McKinnon as aiound once  more; we are pleased to state that  he is now entirelj out ol danger.  'McDonald's   Gioceiy     makes a  specialty of fresh eggs   and butter.  The "Ladies Auxilliary of St.  Andrews .'Presbyterian Church will  hold a sale of woik on Dec. ioth.  .*��� -i *��  . Invitations are out for  the  wed-  GRAND TURKEY SHOOT.  -AT  THE  BALMORAL HOTEL  CHRISTMAS DAY.'  ,' 1st. Prize-Turkey .  '2nd., , ���   --Chicken  3rd-   ���   -Tin of    <  Eastern Oysters.'  Tho   Line   of   FAL.1. 'and   tfUHfgft    -~<-*>ODs' we   hove   p^ced,  i��<   * this  wcok  are   ��,ertal���,y    Ey-r -CJseNErs  c 1 ,  in   Stock  NOTICE.  NOITCE ia hernb} (jivon that itftorsixtytluys  from data 1, (is iiiniiusrv for tho Atlin Triid-  infi Coinpniij, Limited,'.will nmko uppllun-  tiou to tho Hon. Tlio Chief Coinmissioiipr of  Lands and Works to purchase tho IoUoy* ins  described laud: viz     ComnioncliiK ut it post  rust see our shirts a"d iincler\vear  J     And'socks at ;illy pqce a,i,.,if.  Our.iuits and gloVe.s--,tUli*oi be ^u  Our boots and &hoes<,o lrj���j mid neat  Cigar�� and cig-a:eiies to smoke,  "-j-JiU see oiir"pipes, ol' ! my!  ll'oi.'Vf y,olllget y^vn e-e.s on them  Von c��iJin'c>i Jielp but buy  Elizabeth V.   Prescott;'1  mm Iced  A. T. Coj'b'S.   E. ,Comer, on tho  ding Of Mr. John    WolterS/ to    MlSS!west sije of Water, Street, Atlin   Townsite,  The   cere-   t'lc,lc0 N��r',pr'"*'   ttlong   nost si<lo of  said  ! Street  00   feet,   thenco   W'6"aterlv   100 feet,  inony   will take   place.at   St.-Mar- {thence Southerly 6J foet, the ice Easterlj  100  tins Church, tomorrow afternoon at fentt�� i>oi,lt of commenoemeiit.  Dutod at Atlm, li. C..  this 9 th. day of October 1903.  A. S. Cross.  2 o'clock. 1 ;  'Nothing is more appreciated than  views of the country.you live in,  A fine collection always in stork  at "The Atlin Studio."  Mr. S. I-I; Plutnbe is the recipient of "liany   congratulatory   letters ' East lino of hake Street 120 feet  north from  the corner of Kant Aveuuo and   Lake St. in  NOTICE is hereby {riven that sixty daj"  after dato I intend ,'to applj to the Chief  Commissioner of Lands and works for permission to purchase tho following desciibed  tract of laud: Commencing** at post marked  W. J. A's S. W. corner post placed   on the  i from Whitehorse, Dawson and the  Kootenay on the occasion of his  becoming a happy "Papa."  New-'line of Hardware at B. L-  Piilman &.Co's. _ ,      ..  The-mail-carriers report that Otter I^ake is-still open; the Arm at  Golden Gate is frozen solid.  A Portrait would be more acceptable at- home than a Card for  Christmas.    The Atlin Studio.  The stampeders from here, for  Alsek, are tied up, at Whitehorse  owinjj to lack of suow on the trail.  Great display cf Crockery-ware,  Lamps and Christmas Supplies at  H. L.Pillman & Co's.  An attempt is being made to have  our streets lighted by electricicy.  A' full line of silverware, also  1S47 Rogers .table-ware at Jules  Eggert's.  Films and plates developed and  printed at reasonable rates at "The  Atlin Studio ". Enlarging, and  Copying also done.  For Airtight Heaters, Building  Paper, Steel Traps, Gunpowder and  Ammunition, 3'ou get the best value  at J. D. Durie's.  ,  For Winter Underwear try E. h.  Pillman & Co.  Gasoline Lamp for Sale at C. R.  Bourne's.  FREE!    FREE!  With every dollar cash purchase  a guess will be allowed as to the  number of beans contained iu a bottle at E. L. Pillman & Co's store.  ^ To the one guessing the nearest  to the number of beans will be  awarded: ��� A beautiful Dinner  set of 44 pieces .��� To the next  nearest guess:���A Sterling Silver  Dicssing Case.  the Town of Atln, B, C. Tliencc lii'mi Easterly diruction 110 feet, thonce in a Northerly  direction 60 foet, thence inn Westerly direc-  tioii'110 feet, thence in a Southerly direction  follovmifir the line of,Lake fatieet 60 feet,  to point of commencement. Containing 0.16  acres more or less.    ��� j     ���* *     *^t^ ^. ��� ^  , ."     . " W. J. Anderson.  Dated at Atlm, B. C, Oct. .:6th. 1003.  AT   flf��   ItSot*   StOfsE  THE -'BRtT.ISlFcOLUMBU -POWER,  MANUFACTURING-: Co.", limited..  .  I'.NQiKliKl^ tfACin-s'tS'i.'^ ijLACics.M'1'Ua, -k -U-loN ^"UNpIiUS.  ' ' "-r < ' c     , ir. ���'"  Ol'Elt'AllsO STKA^(  LAX)NpjlV ^ Uf-CQljif^l-UjiT \ PowS" ^Cllf ^"ItD TOi\lU,l,8, AllNI.H,  1 ���- f  ':tc. ��� Vvi'1, --ims or liNO-tN,:��:iis *<3ui'i-Lir>'A *p:*raiNaa OAiiitIEj> in broCK.^,  ELECTRIC   "I.IG^    BA.-rjjS: H'#iuaiairation,   $3:5o per light.  16 Gattidle FCV*(Q,t ^'So^^es^o-rsf $3;gc peg* mnpjlt sier Htjhi.  8    ���   ���  ,.._,   >,.^   .'     ],",���'     /y(   $ZssO     *     '     ���       '..    ..   -  .    Special Kat^s ^ ^c Ligjjts'St L^rge Incandescent Lights.'  . -       Also fQr lioMs & l>ut>lic Bo'MwS5-  THE 'CASH* WjgAT.  W&RHET  ���']    ,    '".,."    V'*'-    --IfiJiS* sf**1*-^,'   Atlin-  I-KEEpNOKiBjBurP^I^E STOGK-^LOWEST MARKET PRICES.  ' APPLICATIONS  FOB UQXJOK" LICENCES.  " A Meeting of the Board of Licence,Cotr.jr-isSjoners for the 4,At^n Utcnce District'*  will be held in the Court House, Atlin, B. C, 0n Tuesday Reccfnber 15th. l903, at 10a.m.  to consider the granting of the following- Applications: -', -   ,    - x  Name of Applicaut.  W. A. Anderson   James Clark   James G. Cornell   Robert B. Dixon   Fran-sis George Ashion.  Andrew Louis Galaino.  David Hastie      Description Qf  Lice'ic^  George E. Haves.  Samuel Johnston.  Frank Jos'ce   John Kirkland   Daniel McDonald   E. P. Queen   E. P. Queen   John Wolters   John Roxborough & J. G. Cornell.  Renewal of Hotel  E. Rosselli   Edward Sands ....  Thomas Tug well.  Transfer  Renewal  John Andrew Perkinson        Hotel T ice-ce  ���Louol''*' of I'l'CMijjei, Sought to be i-ieoi-meil.  lialflioral Hotel, Discovery, B. C.  Halt-Way House, Atlin, 13. C.  *^ugSe*- Hotel, discovery  Russell Hotel, pearl street,  Atlin.  tW-son Hotel, Taku, B. C.  B. C- Hotel, Discovery-  Giasid'Hot-sl, con-ei- First and Discovery streets, Allin.  ���Kootenay Hotel, corner Fiist and  Trainor slreets. Atlin.  Vancouver Hotel, First st. Atlin.  Su-cfliuit Hotel, White Pass Summit, B- c.  Kirlcl^'id Hotel, First st!, Atlin.  Arctic Hotel, Lake Beimet, B. C.  KojJil Hotel, Discovery-  Lemuel Hotel, peatlsrieet, Atlin.-  Gold House. Discovery-  Surprise j^ake Hotel, Surprise Lake  B.C.  Royal Hotel, First Street, Atlin.  Pine '^ree Hotel, Discovery.  i.og Cabin Hotel   Log Cabin, B. C.  H-.li.* s Kofid Hot^e. Golden Gate.  ��� "i-    ''TrareEcaDTt^-zM-T.sr**-^^  ���W ���* tr*rrninz*' jrwss-  ' r vr^nctarttw"  <y  1  HI  ''���i  f  f  ��  I  ff


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