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Kootenay Mail Aug 24, 1895

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Array FOR MEN���������  Finest Cashmere Socks 0 CO  Extra heavy wool do!J   (. 0 50  Best quality   Shetland   wool  Underwear, per Miit , i 25  Finest nat. wool   "       i 00  ���������Braces, per pair, 30cl' and 10c.   :o:   The English Trading Co.  C. E.  SHAW,  ���������j  Customs Broker,  "' REVELSTOKE.  VoL 2.���������No. 20.  REVELSTOKE, WEST KOOTENAY, RC:, AUGUST 24, 189/  $2.00 a Year.  X7SB   "3TOKJJHL  Goods long-lit right out;  no commission charged. , '  ~7������lr selection; immediate return*. '"'  Shipping tag*a furnished free upon ..  request. , it  There is UO DTTTT on Pars or any  :  other goods we handle. ",      '���������      rij|  vS3~Wrlte for Circular giving* Ship- *-]  ytiiS Directions and LATEST IOAK>  Kill PBXCES. "  Kootenay- Tuodgo  No. 15 A.F. <5s A.M.  ���������   The rejnilar meeting  =are held in the Masonic Temple, Bourne's  -Hall,   on   the   third  31 on day   in ' each  month   at   8   p.  m.  Visiting   brethren  cordially welcomed.  W. F. CILYGE. Skcketary.  MAIN HOI'S  '���������{  HELENA, MONT.  ' eor.CutlteA-UouuiiiSli.  Incorporated.  '   200-212 First Avenue North,  branches:  CHICAGO, ILL        VICTORIA, B. C.    - WINNIPEG, MAN.  US Eichiirau St. r ' S5 Langler St     ' V.i Princtsi St.  REVELSTOKE LODGE, I. O. O. F., No. 25.  Regular inectinirs are held  in Oddfellows' Hall evcry  Thursday night at eight  I o'clock. Visiting brothers  cordially welcomed.  K.G.  BIG   BEND  Large Bodies of Arsenical  /-      on Carne's Creek,  QUARTZ.  Iron  Ore  WILSON*  K. O. LEWIS, Skc.  'Loyal Orange Lodge No. 1658.  Regular meetings are hold in  the Odd Fellows' Hall on the  second and fourth Wednesday's  of each month at 7:30 p. in.  Visiting brethren arc coidially  invited.  K. ADAIR.   J. I. WOODROW,  . W.M.        '   Rcc. Secy.  The Confederation  " Life Association Toronto.  A. McNEIL,  BARBER. SHOP AND BATH ROOM,  Ci- - (  Front Street, Bevel stoke. <  y  Capital and Assets Over  $6,000,000.  '. NO  CONDITIONS  Before insuringoyou should see  Model Policy Contract  issued by the above  - "-.   Company.  Insurance at Risk Over  $26,000,000  NO'  the'  o  RESTRICTIONS  pull particulars on application to Agents :  T. L. HAIG, ' ,. J. D. BREEZE,  .Agent for Revelstoke.-  General Agent for B.C., Vancouver.  Haircut, 25c;   Bath, 50c; Six Shaving  . ' ' Tickets for $1.00.  GUY   BARBER,  WATCHMAKER AND JEWELLER. '  Repairing Neatly &. Promptly Executed.   :o:  '   ,  '  " REVELSTOKE, B.C..; ,  FURNITURE,  Doors, Sashes & Blinds.  f ti  -:o:-  Gold quartz is getting to be quite  the fashion in the Big Bend where  once all 'was placer and this once  famous district seems about to resume  her place as one of the most prominent  gold producers in the whole countiy.  Less than four years ago Rossland's  now famous ledges went begging for  capital, and, without doubt, in much  less time than that the Bend will he  shipping ore.,  The Carnes Creek group of six claims  is showing up very large bodies of arsenical iron ore ;is ' development progresses. ' A crosscut on' the Salisbury  shows 40 feet of ore,' while a crosscut  on the Aberdeen gives a width of six  feet of nearly solid aisenical iron. A  parallel ledge on the Hardpan, below  "the main ledge'shows up-a six foot  ledge about 3+ inches of which is solid  arsenical iron. ,The latest assays on  the Salisbury give $li in gold; the  Rosebery $12, while the Aberdeen runs  about'$20 to the ton. It is believed  this ore can be treatedenn the eround,  by the cyanide process, at a cost of $2.50  per ton.  About ten miles from this group of  claims another,large ledge of the same  character of ore has been discovered,  during the past week, and traced for  some two or thiee miles: W. A. Mcintosh brought in ' some samples oft'  the new ledge and they have been sent  away for assaying. '*'  R. HOWSON,  REVELSTOKE.    '"  W.  COWAN,  WHOLESALE DEALER IN  WINES,;'" LIQUORS^AND ' CIG&RS.  EBYELSTOKE  IB.O-  Stockholm House, j  COFFINS CARRIED IN  STOCK:  AGBN'T FOK SINGEH SEWING MACHINES.    '  v                                            i  s ,.'���������  NAVIGATION.  J  i    l  1  1895  TIME . SCHEDULE  1895  THE,OLD FAVORITE STKAMEB  (Ca*it. Itbbt. Sanderson)        ' -  ���������i>.  Prospecting the' Seymour Pass.  ������������������*  .^��������� ,f       ''      r  Without having found the old gold  diggings, Tpiu Edwards, Joe Bisset'te  and Rush returned oh., Tuesday from  their prospecting, trip in the Seymour  Pass. . The old trail was/struck' just  below Downie Creek and was followed  to within ten or. fifteen mile's of Shuswap Lake. They report'this trail to  be iii an excellent state of preservation,'  and. sav'that even after all these years  it will compare favorably with any  trail in the province. Everything  was overgrown to ,the extent that, all  traces of- old workings were - hidden  from view. Several large pieces of  .high crrade galena  float' were   found,  "Accidentally Shot.Himself.  T. Lloyd Henry, New York, together with his partner, Godwin   Ordway,  who started on a  hunting ancl   prospecting trip a couple of weeks ago, met  with' rather a painful accident,   which  narrowly escaped being a   fatal   one.  They were on Trout Lake last Sunday,  and Henry was engaged in   unloading  the boat   when  a   revolver'fell .overboard fntotlie water.   - There   was  an  explosion   and    Henry  called   to   his  partner that he was hit.    An examination showed that'the ball had   passed  clear through the, arm above tlie elbow.  The wound was dressed and the young  man came up on' the  Marion   Tuesday  to have it properly attended to by Dr.  McLean. . No serious results   are , anticipated. t    ���������  "Regrets" that Never Came.  The Board  of  Trade   early   in   tlm  week decided.tn invite Premier Bowell  and party Lo stay oil* heie on their return trip.  This decision was telegraphed to New , "Westminster,   where   tlie  party wa.s then staying, and,an answer  received the next   morning  informing  the board   that" they   were   going   lo  spend a day in   Okanagan .and   would  send     a    definite   reply - from; there,,  Much     surprise     was * expressed   by  members yesterday when it was learn-,'  ed that the Premier and party passed  through  on   their   way   cast,"  us   the  promised reply had not been received.  A gentleman who conversed with  the  Premier at the station here says   that  the First Commoner was of the opinion  that his "regrets'' had been foi warded.  WILL HUN UKTWKE.N ,  REVELSTOKE    and ', NAKUSP  JOHN STONE, PnopRiiiTOK.  The Dining Room is furnished with the best the  ' '     Market affords.  THE BAR IS SUPPLIED WITH THE CHOICEST  "wines, liquors and.CIGARS. Y  THE CENTRAL HOTEL  ABRAHAMSON BROS., Pi-oi'RiiiTORs;  Stopping   at   -Lardeau,1     Thomson's  Landing and Halcyon Hot  Springs' during the  Season of 1895.     "  Leaving Rovelstoke Wodnogduys nnd Sntin*  days nl 7 a.m.  Leaving Nakusp Mondays und Thursdays nt  i     7. a. in.    ' ,.  The above dates arc subject to change without notice.  UOUERT SAJCJDRRSOX.  but no effort  lead.  was*.made   to  find   the  The Steamer Arrow ,  LEAVES ," '  . TOWN WHARF, REVELSTOKE,  Wednesdays and   Saturdays^ at 9 a.m.  ���������FOR���������        ,- '  Hall's.Landing, Lardeau, Halcyon und  Leon   Hot Springs, Nakusp and  Burton  Citv.  First-class Table  Telephone  * Good Beds  ��������� 'Bus Meets  ���������  Fire-proof Safe  all Trains.   .  EBYELSTOKE,,'  IB..O.  THE  QUEEN'S   HOT  ABRAHAMSON  BROS., Phoimmktors.  Everything new and First-class in all Respects.  The House is stocked with the Finest Wines and Cigars in the Market  ZB-C.  TROUT  Olirsr  W. A. JOWETT,  MINING AND REAL ESTATE BROKER,  NELSON, B. C.  I.ardoau & Slocan Prospoeto Wanted.  ASSAYS and  MILL TESTS���������^   Samples   tested  from    1 lb. to 1 ton in weight   W. PELLEW HARVEY, F.C.S.  Vancouver, B.C.  Al!    Assays   made     in    Duplicate,  Certificates forwaidcd   by re.tu.rji.  THE   REVELSTOKE   PHARMACY.  THOSE who (ire  tr-ilning for  the comiDg tfimls  toiiriiiiniciitilioiilu  be careful '*-** to  what brand of  dpir'. they smoke:  Mince the well;  known linn of  T & B liave bc-  Ktm iniinufiiCtiir-  liifr ci^urs Uieir mime on imy box ii ii mmruii'loc  or its excellency, us has been tin* ���������-"���������"* '"' "*  IKift, quarter century  J&&2&.  i=������ for the  with   tliuir tobaccos.  Al,THOCl'II Her  . Majesty <1och  not smoke this particular bri'iul. she  him allowed her  nuiiie to be uscil ,by  Mo������srH. T &. B. ������<>  when you luncluixo  at the Rovelatoko  Pharmaoy T &. B  Victoria or f&B  l'nuiiiiel at 'I for *���������'���������*>  renli, you lire mire  of a K(|o<l Kinoku d). a.  low jirli'f.  Columbia & Kootenay   Steam Navigation C6.OT  PASSENGERS FOR  Hall's Landing.  Hot Springs,  Nakusp, Three Forks  Nelson, and Slocan Points,  Kootenay Lake Points,  Trail Creek,   Rossland,  Norlhport ancl Spokane  ���������SHOULD TAKE THK���������  STEAMER  LYTTON  Leaving Kevblstokk on jroMJAY nnd  Thursday Evenings at 7 p.m.  For local time card of the Compijiiy's steamers on Kootenay.Jjike apply to the purser on  board.  For full information ns to tickets, rates, etc.,  apply to T. Allan,  Secretary, Nelson.   JI C.  OCEAN STEAMSHIPS.  ROYAL MAIL LINE8.  CHEAPEST routoYto the OLD COUNTRY.  '  Proposed Railings from Montreal.  ALLAN*  I.,IN*IC.  ���������   A Rush to the'Athabasca.  They are experiencing a gold excitement at Edinonton'and every one that  can get awav is bound for- the Athabasca gold fields, says the South  Edmonton Xcws. Every day outfits of  all kinds and descriptions leave for the.  great river 100 miles north. Tliere are  about 200 men now on the Athabasca,  but very few are working as the water  is still high. Those who tire working  are averaging about $1.50 a day. In  the meantime, according to the News,  men are becoming scarce in both north  and south Edmonton, wages have gone'  up and the merchants are kept busy  putting up large orders of supplies.  In  A' CHANGE   WANTED  it  the Boundaries of .the Trout  Division���������Camp Echoes.  Lake  ILLECILLEWAET ITEMS.  Development   Work  is  Proving  , Wealth of the 'Cirnp.  the  I'AISISIA.V   Mnxcoi.MN   DOMINION"  I-IN'E.  V ASCOL'VKK   MAKJI'OSA   HKAVKIt I,INB.  I.AKI-. WlNNII'UO   Lake Ontauio   ���������V"B.  ..Sepi  31  ..Sept.   7  ...Sept. 21  ...Scpl.  ...Sept.  Cabin ������1.1, $.r<������, Sfifi. ������7(1, $b0 oncl upwanR  Intermediate &W, StccriiKC ������20.  I>as>ent;erK ticki-tert llin.iip;li  to all parts of  Orenl Hritjiin anil Ircl.-uiil. and at specially low  rates to all part* of tbe Kiiropcan continent.  Apply to neai e-tblx-amslilp or rail way agent,to  I. T. BREWSTER. Agont, Kovolstokc,  or lo Uoiii;kt Kkkk, Gen,  i'iLSBCnger Agent  Winnipeg.  Illecillewaet, Aug. 23.���������Mr. F.  D. Taylor, M.E.., of Toronto,' whose  visit to this cauip was referred '.to' in  the Mail last week, has finished his  survey of the Maple Leaf, audi the Oak  Leaf, an adjoining claim, owned by the  same parties. He reports that he found  a vein 22 feet wide proved for 400 feet.  Samples were taken from end to end of  the Maple and Oak Leaf, a distance of  3,000 feet, which show an average of  $108 in value, of gold, silver, copper  and lend. The report of Mr. Taylor,'  as well a.s the workings of the Lanark,-  show that the ore body is in the Maple  Loaf.  Ben Green has returned, from  Regina and is at work developing his  property on the North Fork. He intends spending tlie winter here.  Dave Woolsey is doing assessment  work on a claim near Ross Peak  owned by a Chicago part)'.  Local Mining* Notes.  John Caley brought in his pack  train from Camp creek yesterday.  A. II. Jose returned from Seattle  tlie first of the week and ho and Tom  I Jain have gone Ui Illecillewaet on a  prospecting trip.  Sam Hill came mi from Trout Lake  yesterday by the Arrow, lie has been  doing some prospecting and thinks he  has something good in ..silver-lead.  Gold Commissioner Graham started  on his iii'ppeci/ion trip to the. Dig Bend  Tuesday. ITe will visit every camp in  the Bend and expects to be gone two  weeks.  A wayfarer from the Big Bend arrived yesterday and reports that J.*W.  Haskins is staking the whole country.  Already, he has stoked two placer  claims besides several quartz ledges' on  McCnlloch Creek. ' lie is said to be  doing it for a Vancouver outfit.  Trout Lake City, Aug. ,22.���������That  the district of tho Lardeau surrounding Trout Lake is rich in mineral is  now conceded by everyone at all  familiar with its great deposits of'gold  and silver ore, and,' since the completion of a wagon road from the  "North-east Arm to Trout Lake City  has paved the way for=the shipment of  ore at a reasonable cost,'the district ;is  receiving considerable attention from  parties looking for investments.  New locations are being made daily,  but there is a great drawback to prospectors on the Duncan slope. Although the Trout Lake division has -a  recorder here, claims located on the  Duncan slope have to beL recorded - at'  Kaslo, as all tlie Duncan river region  is in the Ainsworth district. . 'A  change should be made in the ' boundaries of the. mining divisions by the  Minister of Mines, and that portion of  the Upper Duncan river above Hall  Creek should be annexed to the Trout  Lake division. Prospectors at present  have to travel or send by mail hundreds of miles via Arrow lakes and  Nelson to Kaslo,' to -transact their  business.- While from these locations  the Recorder's ofiico at Trout Lake  can be reached by one day's travel, in  nearly every case. Representations,  have already been made to the  -Minister of Mines and it is hoped will  receive proper attention.  The Wagner group and C.P.R.  claims on^Hcaly creek havel had considerable work done on them this  season and are showing up ' large  bodies of valuable ore.  The Badshot has made a reputation  this year, for high grade ore and plenty  of it. '  Tlie Great Northern people ��������� have  started the construction of a first.class  rawhide trail to'tap the wagon road,  and expenses in connection with their  ore shipments will be cut down to tho  lowest notch.  It.is reported that La no   Gilliam   is  bringing in   his   big   pack   train   ancl  will pack the ore   from    the  group.  FOUND   DROWNED.  It was a.Case of Suicide���������Geo. Calloway's Body Recovered.   '  Illecillewaet, August 22.���������The  body of Geo. Calloway, who disappeared over three weeks ago under circumstances pointing to self-destruction,  was found on Monday in the river  about two0miles west of Illecillewaet,  by Andrew Stanestroin and John McGregor, who were out fishing for trout.  It had been caught by' the feet by a  log, and had ,been ��������� held under ' water  until brought to view by, the recent  fall in' the river.  The< coroner,    Dr,   McLean, '   was  notified at   once   by   telegraph,   and  came, up    from , Revelstoke   Tuesday  morning.     Selecting   Thos.    Richardson as ollicer,    a   coroner's   jury   w-ils  .summoned composed of  Swan   Anderson,    Andrew   Stanestrom,  ' Andrew  Erick.son,    Wm.    Cleveland,'    Walter  Scott and   Archie   Chisholm.    It   required about four hours to secure  the  body, which was done by using'cables, ���������'  as it waSjOn tlie opposite   side 'of   the  rivet*at a'place where 'there   were   no  means   of   crossing.     The   witnesses  testified to tlie finding of tracks pointing directly towards the river,   to   his  disordered state of mind   and hints  at  suicide, and to the,finding of the body.  Tlie verdict of the jury   was   that   the  deceased came to his death by his own  act   during,  a- period   of' temporary  aberation of mind.,  The remains'were taken   to   Revelstoke by tho brother of deceased,   who -  arrived from Ducks Wednesday morning, and wore buried in   the  cemetery  there same, evening.  Geo. Calloway is kindly.' remembered by all who knew hiiri. He was always ready to obligca friend and to  perform an act of kindness to those  who were in need or unfortunate,' and  sincere regret is felt at' his untimely *  end.  New Quartz Locations in the - Bend.  Two new mineral locations were  made ih Big Bend this we'ek,- both  gold quartz. A. \V. Mcintosh recorded 'the Keystone, which- is located  near the head of Downie creek. The  other is a free milling proposition ou  McCnlloch crook and .was made by  Le>wis.'JV.i5Coms._ .��������� - ; '--^ST??"...���������,,' '_-��������� u  Wagner  Discoveries on Isaac Creek.    .  A party of five returned this week  from, a prospecting trip up Isaac  Creek. This creek comes in /it the  Wigwam and heads up to Fish Creek.  They made four locations and brought  in sonic samples for assay which look  similar lo Trail Crook oie. They re-  poi t eiinriiioiis Hiirfnce cropping and  say there are. no signs to indicate that  that portion of the district has been  prospected heretofore. The party consisted of the Hate brothers, Alexander  brothers anil G. 10. .Smith.  English Experts lo Visit B.C.   ' '  A despatch from London last Monday announces that the question of tho  development of mines in British Columbia is .at present-attracting much  attention in financial circles in that  city, and it is probable that Beveral  mining experts will visit them in tha  autunm." If the reports mad'e by them  of the result of their investigations  shall be favorable, a large influx of  British capital may be expected.  , Bishop Dart Arrives.  The Rt. Rev. John Dart, the nevr  Anglican bishop of New "Westminster,  "accompanied by Mrs. Darfc and their  four sons, arrived in New Wefitoiitietsr  on Monday afternoon.' The execusir';  committee of the diocesan synod ware  on hand to welcome his lordship.' A  Eublie reception   for   the   bishop   and  Irs. Dart.will be arranged at an eiuly  date'.  FISH. CREEK   NEWS.  Large  Ore   Bodies 'in   Sight-  Recent-Assays.  -Soicft  Ore and Bullion Shipments Increasing.  The l'i eight movement that has been  large fur-tho entire .season, i.s increasing in volume especially as regards the  .shipment of ore and bullion. The new  sU'amer Nakusp i.s making it^ first trip  to-day and has nearly ISO tuns of ore  in its'cargo. The Ly'ton on Hund-iy  delivered two cars of bullion for  Aurora, and one car of Cumberland  oie for Omaha. The I\oote.ini two  cars of bullion also for Aurora, and  two cai'ri of Cumberland ore for Omaha.  On het Thursday trip, the Lytton had  two card bullion for Aurora, and  ol Alamo ore foi Omaha. On  down trip, she bad one large  stoves from Loudon, On  Nelson and Ro-sland,  mixed merchandisi  one  her  cir    of  for   K.i'-lo,  two   car.'*   of  from   Vancouver,  and one ear of supplies  foi* tlie Three  Forkh and Sandon Railway.  The latest reports from the claims on  Sable Creek, a tributary of Fish Creek",  go to sliow that the ore body is increasing in width as development proceeds.  A recent assay gave $C0 in fio**?, over  200 ozs. silver and a heavy percentage  of copper per ton.  The Black Bear claim, near Lardtvui.  gives an assay of $73.75 in gold and  7S0 ozs. of silver per ton.  ��������� No recent assays have been reported  from the live claims comprising the  Lexington group, but development  work is showing up n. trenie.ndcu* body  of galena, carrying grey copper. >*  Assessment^, work has been completed on the Glengarry group. Tho  boys call this group a " whale," and  say (hat the ore in Mght on soma of  thi.' claims is something enornioun.  The most encouraging reports bava  been received from the Boss, Gladstone and Black Bear groups, situated  about 12 miles from Lardeau City.  Tlie more work is done tho better tlioy"-  look.'  Fish creek drains a  large  section of,  the Selkirk's western slope *nd   ha*  a,  future   bright   with   promise.     Trails  and roads lire  badly   needed   for   the  proper working of tlie claims.   _������ ���������  I. 0. G. T. Annual Picnic.  The annual picnic of the local LO.O.T.  lodge was held on the hu.scball grounds  Tuesdav and wa������ participated in by ������  large number of the members and  th'-ir friends, who regaled themK-lvus  with seasonable refreshment* and  various athletic games. There wau no  prize list but that detracted nothing  troui the plea-aue of the occasion. The  affair was kept go'infi all day, with  (luncheon and dinner served on fcha  [grounds, and when the break-up bimo  ai rived everyone was tired and bappy,  picnic was voted a succ-e  *-**������ ���������-"/]  THE   KOOTENAY   MAIL.  THE CLEVER WIDOW.  CHA2TER III.���������Continued.  Mrs.' Hay Denver's life had been * very  toroket ,one, and her record upon land  represented a greater amount of endurance  and self-sacrifice > that his upon ihe sea.  They i-^d been together for four monthB  ���������after their marriage, and then had come a  hiatus of four years, during which he was  flitting about between St. Helena and, the  1 Oil Rivera in a gunboat. Then came a  , blessed year of peace and 'domesticity', ,to be followed by nine years,  with only a three-months break,  'five upon the Pucificstation, and four upon  the Eatt Indian. After that waa a respite  in the shape of tive years in Channel  Squadron, with periodical runs home, aud  then again he was off to the Mediterranean  i* for three years and to Hiilifax for four.  Now, at last, however, .this old married  couple, who were still almost strungets to  each other, had come together in Norwood,  where if their thorb day had been checkered and broken, tho evening at least  promised to bo sweet and mellow. In  person Mrs. Hay Denver'was tull and stout,  witii a bright, round, ruddy-cheeked face,  still pretty, with a gracious, matronly  comeliness.    Her whole life-was a  round  - of devotion and of love w In*oh wm divided  between her' husband land her only sou,  Harold.     ���������  The son it waa who kept thorn in the  neighborhood of Louden, for the'Admiral  was as fond of ships  and of salt wator as  ' ever, and was as happy in the sheets  of a  ' two-ton yacht as on the bridge ot his  six teen-knot monitor. Had ho been untied,  the Devonshire or Hampshire coast would  certainly have been his choice. There was  Harold, however, and Harold's interests'  were their chief care. ' Harold was four-  aud-twenty now. Three years before he had  been taken in hand by an acquaintance of  his father, the head of a considerable firm  of stockbrokers, and fairly launched upon  'Change. His three hundred guinea en-  'trance fee paid, his three sureties of five  hundred pounds each found, his name.ap-  pioved by the,, committee, and all other  formalities complied with he found himself  ,. whirling round,, an insignificant unit, in  the vortex of the money market ot the  world. There, under the guidance of his  father's friend, he waB.instructed in tho  mysteries of bulling and of bearing, the  atrange, usages of 'Change in the intricacies  of carrying over;and of transferring. He  learned to know where to place his clients'  money, which of the jobbers would make a  price  in New Zealands, and which would  ,touch nothing but American'raiis, which  might he trusted and which shunned.  All this, and much more, he mastered, and  to such, purpose that he booh began to  prosper,('and to retain the clients who had  been recommended to him, and to attract  fresh ones. But the work was never  congenial. He had inherited from his  father the lovo  of the air of heaven, his  ,, affection for a manly and natural existence.  To act as middleman between the  pursuer of wealth and the wealth  which he pursued, or to staua as a human  barometer, registering the rise and fall of  the great, mammon pressure in the markets,  was not the work for which Providence hod  placed those broad shoulders and strong  1 limbs upou his well-knit frame. His dark,  open face, too, with hiB straight, Grecian  nose, well-opened, brown eyeH, irjd round,  ' black-curled, head, were all those of a man  - who was fashioned for active physical work.  Meanwhile, he was popular with his fellow-  brokers, respected by his clients, aud  beloved at homo ; but his spirit was restless  within him, aud his mind chafed unceasing-  ' ly, againBt his surroundings.  *" Do you know, Willy," said Mrs.,Hay  Denver one evening as sho stood behind  her husband's chair, with her hand upon  his shoulder, " I think somotimes that  Harold is not quite happy."  " Ho looks happy, tho young rascal,"  answered the Admiral, pointing with his  cigar. It was after "diuuer, and through  the open French window of the dining-  room a^'clear view was to be had of tlie  tennis court and the,players. -A set had  just heen finished, aud 'young Charles  Westmacott was hitting up the balls as  ��������� high as he could 6cud them in the middle of the ground. Dr. Walker aud Mrs.  Westmacott'were pacing up aud down the  laws., the lady waving her racket as she  emphasized her remarks, and the doctor  listening with slanting head and little nods  of agreement. Against the rails at the  near sad Harold was leaning in his flannels  talking to tho two sisters, who stood  listening to him with their long dark  shadows streaming down the lawn behind  them. The girls were.dressed alike in dark  skirts, wilh light pink teuuis blouses and  pink bands on their straw hats, so that aa  they stood with the soft red of setting sun  tingeing their faces Clara, demure and  quiet, Ida mischievous aud daring, it was a  group which might have pleased the eye  of a more exacting critic than ' the old  sailor'.        ' ,  "Yes, he looks happy, mothor," he repeated, with a chuckle. "It ia not so long  ago since it was you and I who were stand,  iug like that, and 1 don't remember that  we were very unhappy, either. It was  croquet iu our time, ami the ladies had not  reefed in their skirts quite f=o laur. \Vhat  year would it be ? Just before the commission of the ' Penelope.' "    v  Mrs. Hay Denver ran ner fingers  through hi? grizzled hair. 'It waa when  you came back in the 'Antelope,' juit before  you got your step,"  " Ah, the old 'Antelope !' What a  clippe.r she wa-, ! >he coul J sail two points  nearer the 'wind than anything of her  tonnage in the service. Vou remember her,  mother, Vou siw her como into Plymouth  liay.     Wasn't she i* beauty 1'  " She wan indeed, dear, itut when I say  that I think that Hurnld in not I appy, f  mejn in his daily life. If an it never mi ruck  you how thoughtful he is at times, and how  xbient-mindcd 1"  " In love, porhapi, the young dog. He  seems to have found smug moorings now, at  my rato."  " I think that it in very likely that you  aro right, Willy," anawerea the mother  seriously.  " Hut which of them ?"  " I cannot tell."  " Well, they are very charming girls,  both of them. Hut as long as he hangs in  the wind between the two it cannot be  seriouH. After all, the boy is fonr-and-  twenty, and he made five hundred pounds  laH yetr. He is better able to marry than  J was when I was lieutenant."  " I think that we can see which it is  now," remarked the observant mnth'-r.  Charles WcHtrnacott had ceased to knock  tiie tennis bills about, and wan chatting  wilh Ciara Walker, while Jdii and Harold  Denver weie ntill talking by the railing  wi'.h hllle burnti) of laughter. Presently a  frfih pet wan forimrl, and Dr. Walker, t.he  odd man out, ci-me through tho wicket  gatH e,iid "troilod up tho garden  walk.  " Good evening, Mrs. Hay Denver," ,  said he and he raised his broad straw hat.  " -May I come in ?'  " Good evening, doctor. Pray do."  ' "Try oneof these," said the Admiral  holding out his cigar case. " They aro  not bad. I got them on the Mosquito coast.  I was thinking of signalling to you, but  you seemed so very happy out there."  " Mrs. Westmacott "ib a clever woman."  said the doctor, lighting the cigar. " By  the way, you spoke about the Mosquito  coast just now. Did you see much 'of the  hyla when you were out there 1"    '  " No such name on the list,"answered  the'seaman with decision. " There's the  ' Hydra,' a harbor defence turret-ship, but  she never leaves the home  waters."  The dootor laughed. " We live in two  sepaiate worlds," said he. "The hyla is  thel ittle green tree frog, and Uesle has  founded some of bis views on protoplasm  upon the appearance of its nerve cells. It  is a bubject in which I take an interest."  ".There were vermin of all sorts  in the  woods.   When'I have heen on river service  I have heard it at  night  like  the engine  room when you are on this measured mile.  Vou can't sleep for the piping, and croaking, and chirping.    Great  Scott!   what a  woman that!   She was across the lawn.in  three jumps.   She would have mado a(������ap-  lam of the foretop in the old days."  "She is a very icmarkable woman."  " A very cranky one."  " A very sensible one in some  thing.'',"  remarked Mrs. Hay Denver.  "Look at that, now!',' cried the Admiral,  with a lunge of his forefinger lit the doctor,  "���������You mark mfy���������word3, Walker^ if we don't  look out, that woman will raise a mutiny  with her preaching. ��������� Here's niy wiie disaffected already, and your girls will be no  better. Wo must'combine man, or there's  an end of all discipline." '  "No doubt she ia a little excessive in her  views'," said the doctor, "but iu the main I  think as sho does."  ' "Bravo,* doctor !" cried the lady.  "What, turned traitor to ,your sex I  -We'll court-martial you as a deserter."  x "She is quite right. The professions arc  still far too much circumscribed in their  employments. They are a feeble folk, the  women'who have to work for their bread-  poor, unorganized, timid, taking ns a favor  what they might demand as a right. That  is why their case is not more constantly  before the public.for if their cry for redrew,  was as great as their grievance, it would  fill the world to the exclusion of all others,  It'is all very well for us to be courteous to  the rich, the refined, those to whom life is  already made easy. It is a' mere form, a-  trick of'manner. If we are truly courteous,  we shall stoop to lift up struggling womanhood when she really needs our help���������when  it is life and death to her whether she has  it or not. And then to cant about it being  unwomanly to work in the higher professions. It is womanly enough to starve,but  unwomanly to'use tho brains which God  has given thorn. Is it not a monstrous  contention !"  The Admiral chuckled. " You are like  one of these phonographs, Walker," said  he ; " You have had all this laiked -into  you and now you are reeling it otF again.  It's rank mutiny, every word of it, for man  has his duties and 'woman has' hers, but  they are as separate as their' natures aro. I  suppose that wo shall have a woman hoisting her pennant on the flagship,presently,  and taking command of the Channel Squadron."    '  " Well, you have a woman on the throne  taking command of the whole nation," remarked his wife : " nnd everybody is  agreed that she does it better than any of  the men." ' v'  Tho Admiral was somewhat staggered  by this home-tlnust. "That's quite another thing," said he. ���������  " You should come to their' next meet-'-  ing. I am to take the chair. I have just  promised Mrs. Westmacott that Twill do  so. But it has turned chilly, and it is time  that the giris were indoors. ��������� Good-night.  I shall look out for you after breakfast for  our coLStitutional, Admiral."  The  old   sailor looked   after   his   triend  with a twinkle in his eyes.  " How old ia he, mother 1"  " About fifiy, I think."  " And Mrs.'Westmacott ?'  " I heard that she was forty-three."  The admiral rubbed   his hands and   shook  with   amusement.      " We'lL find   one   of  thes" days that three and two make one,"  said he.     " I'll bet yon a new  bonnet, on  it,  mother."  CHAPTER IV.  A sister's secret  me, Miss.   Walker.  Tell  how things 'should be  You' know  Wnat would you  say was'a good profession for a young man  of twenty-six who has no education worth  speaking about, and who is not v'try quick  by nature ?" The speaker ? wae CnarleR  Westmacott, and the .time this tame  Summer evening in the tennis ground,  'though the phado^s had fallen now and lhe  game had been abandoned. >  Tne giri glanced up at him, amuned and  surprised.  " Do you mean yourself ?"  Precisely.  " Bus how could I tell ':"  1    " I have no one lo advise me.    I believe  that     you    could    do    it     belter    than  any one.    I fuel ionlidenci*,   in your  opinion."  "It is very fiattennt'." She glanced up  again at his earnest, questioning iwe, with  its Saxon eyes and drooping flaxen mustai-ht.  in some doubt asc to whether he might he  joking. On the contrary, all bin attention  seemed to lie concent rated upon her answer.  "ft depends so much upon what you can  do, you know. I do not know j on mifllci-  ciently Lo he able f.n say what natural gifts  you have." The.y wen; walking slowly  across tho lawn in tlie direction of the  house.  "I have none That is to .say, none  worth mentioning, f have no memory,and  I am very slow."  "But yon are wry strong."  "Oh, if that, goe-t for anything, 1 can put  up) a hundred-pound bar till further order.";  bur. what son of a calling is ttiaf, ?"  Some little joke about, b'-ing called to the  bar flickered up in Miss Walker's mind,  bur. her companion wm in <"ijch obvious  earreit that she stifled down her inclination  to laugh.  "I can do a mile on the omder track in  l:,")0 an 1 across country in n:\il), but iiow  ever since.    She has been very good to me.  I'm sorry to leave her."  " But why should you leave her ?" They  hsd reached the garden gate, and the girl  leaned hei racketupori the top of it, looking  up with grave interest at her big white-  flannelled companion.  " It's Browning," said he.      '  '"What!"  " Don't tell my aunt that I said it "���������  he sunk his voice to a whisper���������" 1 hate  Browning/'  Clara Walker rippled off into such a  merry peal of laughter that he forgot the  evil things which he had suffered from the  poet, and burst out laughing too.  " I can't make him out," said he, "I  try,' but he is one too many. ��������� No doubt it  ia very stupid of me ; I don't deny it.  But as long as I cannot there is uo use  pretending that I can. And then of  course she feels hurt, * for siie is very  fond of him, and like3 to'read him aloud  in the evenings. She is reading a 'piece  now, ' Pjppa"Passes,' and 1 assure you,  Miss Walker^ that I don't even know  what tho title means. You must , think  me a dreadful fool."  }' But surely he is not so incomprehensible aB all that,"' she said, us an attempt  at encouragement. ��������� <    ,  '" Heia very bad. There are some things,  you know, which are fine. That ride of  the thiee Dutchmen, and Heri-e Riel fold  others, they aie all right. Bat there was  a piece wo read last week. The first line  stumped my aunt, i.nd it takes a good deal  to do that, for she rides very Btraight.  .^Setebos and Setebos and Setebos.' That  was tne line."  "It sounds like a charm." _  " Ni. :,it is a gentleman's name.    Three  gentlemen, I thought at first, but,my aunt  says one.    Then he goes on, * Thinketh he  dwolleth iu the light of themoou.'  a veiy trying piece."  Clara Walker laughed again.  ,   " You must,uot think of  leaving your  aunt," she said.    " Think how lonely she  would be without you."  " Well, yes. I���������have thought of that.  But, you must remember' tiiafmy, aunt  is to all intents hardly middle aged, and a  very .eligible perspn. I don't think that  her dislike to mankind extents- to individuals. She might form now ties, andjthen I  should be a third wheel in the coach. It  was all very well as long as I ,was only a  boy, when her first husband was alive."  " But, good gracious, you don't mean to  say that Mrs. Westmacott is going to marry  again ?"' gasped Clara.  The young man glanced down at her with  a question iu his eyes. "Oh, it is only a  remote possibility, you know," said he.  "Still, of course, it might happen, and I  should like to know what I ought to turn  my hand to." ''  "I wish I could help you," said Clara.  "But I really know very little about suoh  things.' 'However, I could talk to niy  lather, who knows a very great deal of the  world." ' i "    ,  '" I wish you would. I should be so glad  if you would."  " Then I certainly will. And now I  muse say good night, Mr. Westmacott, for  papa will be wonderiuR where I am."  " Good night, M.isa Walker." ' He pulled  off his flannel cap and stalked away through  the gathering darkness.  Clara had "imagiued that they had been  the last on,tho lawn, but, looking'back  from the'steps which led up to. the French  windows, she saw two dark figures moving  across towards the house. As they oame  nearer she could distinguish that they  were Harold Denver and her sister Ida.  The murmur of voices rose up to her ears,  and then the musical littlo ^child-like  laugh which she knew so well: " I am so  delighted," she heard her'sister say. . " So  pleased and proud., I had no idea of it.  Your words were such a surprise and a joy  tome.   [0h, lam so gladd" c  " Is that you, Ida?"  "Oh, there is Clara.    I must.go in, Mr.  Denver.    Good-night.  , There was a few whispered words, a  laughter from Ida, and'a "Good-night,  Miss Walker," out of the darkness. Clara  took her sister's hind,"and they passed  together through the Jong,folding window.  The doctor had gone into his study, and  the dining-room was empty. A single  Email red lamp upon the sideboard was  reflected tenfold by the plate about it  and the mahogany beneath, it, though  its single1 wick cast but a feeble  light into the large, dimly-shadowed  room., Ida danced off to the big central  lamp,but Clara put her hand upon her arm.  " J rather like this quiet light," said she.  " Why should ,we not have a chat ?" She  sat in the doctor's large, red plush chair,  and her sister cuddled down,upon the footstool at her feet, glancing up at her elder  with a smile upon her lips and a mischievous eleam in her eyes. ��������� Thure was a shade  of anxiety in Clara's1 face, which cleared  away as she gazed info her sister's frank  blue eye������. > .,  '  " Have'you anything to tell me, dear 1"  she asked.  Ida gave a little pout and shrug ot her  shoulder. " The solicitor-general then  opened the case for the prosecution," said  pfie. ��������������� You arc going to cross-examine me,  Clara, so don't "deny it. I do wish 'you  would nave that gray satin foulard of yours  done up. ,Witb a iittle trimming and a  new white'vest it would look as good aa  new; arid it is really very dowdy."  " You were quit", lale upon the lawn,"  laid the inexorable Clara.  "Yes, I was, rather. So were you. Have  you anything to tell me?" She broke away  iDto her merry, iniiRicat laugh.  " f wan dialling with Mr. Westmacott."  "And I wae chatu'ng with Mr. Denver.  By the way, Ciara, now tell m<* truly, what  But Clara Walker still sat in the   dimly  lighted room with her chin upon her hands,  and  her dreamy eyes looking out into the  gathering gloom.    It was tiie duty of her,'  a maiden, to play the part of a mother���������to  guide another in paths which her own steps  had  not  yet  trodden.    Since her mother j  diednota thought had been given toherself i  all   was for  her fathe" aud her sister.    In *'  her own eyesshe was i.i iself very plain,and ,  she   knew that her manner was often  un-  gracious when she would most wish to be  gracious.    She  saw   her face as   ,the glass  reflected it, but she did not see  the chang-  KIMOISIAI KEEPS COOL.'  SITS IN A GLASS PALACE ON THE  ' , BOTTOM OF A LAKE.  S'nfcs or Katies It at IV1H���������A Sovel Wen  IVhicIi Seem* i'rarlical, ami ������������s Keen  Co "lied bjral'rinccln. India���������Tlie KIhk  1* a Wonderful I'criou. _  The problem of how to keep cool in Burn  ing play of expression which gave it its ' mel. offers a wide range of glorious possi-  charm-the infinite pity .the aympalhy.the , bm bu0       baU   *the moSb extraordin-  sweet womanliness which drew toward her 1 .    ,     .      ,',',.    ...    ,,,.  all who were in doubt and in trouble, even ; &W method ever'heard of is that ot the  as poor, slow-moving Charles Westmacott ��������� Kinc of Siani. This ingenious' gentleman  had been drawn   to her that night.*   She   eecapes the torrid   rays "of, Old   Sol   by  was herself, she thought, outside the pale,  of love. But it was very different with'  Ida, merry,liule,quiek-witted, bright-faced  Ida. She waa born for love. It was her  inheritance. But, she was young and  innocent. She must not be allowed to venture ton far without help iu those dangerous  waters. Some understanding there' was  between her and Harold Denver, In her  heart of hearts Clara, like 'every good  woman, was a match-maker, and already  aheiiud chosen Denver, of all men, as the  one to whom she could most safely confide.  He had talKed to her (more than once on  the seisms topics of life, ou his aspirations,  on what a man could do to le ive the world  better for bis presence. She knew that ho  was a man,of noble, nature,'high minded  and eunest. , And yet sho did , not like  this sectecy, this disinclination upon the  part oi one so frank and honest as Ida to  tell her what-was passing. She would  wait, and if sho got the opportunity  next day she would lead Harold Denver  It was i himself on, to this topic." It was possible  that she might leain froni him what her  sister had refused to tell her. '  (to be coninukd.)  Just His Lueic  An Imperial  Godmother. ,  While the Czaritza (then Princess Alix  of Hesse) was at Harrogate, England, last  year, Mr. ,and MrsP1 Allen, of Cathcart  House, . where she resided, were favoured  with twins���������a boy aud a girl. So interested  was Her' Royal ,Highness' in tho littlo  strangers, ,'that when the time came for  their baptism she graciously consented to  stand as sponsor, the boy consequently  being named Nicholas Charles Bernard  Hesse, and the girl, Alix Beatrice Emma.  M ay was the anniversary of their birthday, and brought with It a, pleasant proof  that tho twins had not been forgotten by  their Imperial godmother. Not only did  Her '-Majesty write to enquire how, they  were getting on, but she intimated the  despatch of cert in birthday gifts, which  have now come to hand. Most treasured  of them will be the pretty little petticoats  which she has worked with her own hand,  but of more intrinsio valuo is a polished oak  box, lined with white satin and crimson  plush, which contains gold-mounted and  enamelled knives, forks, spoons, servisetto  rings, and salt cellars and salt spoons, all  elaborately chased,and bearing the Russian  arms and the initials of the fortunato reci  peints.  ���������, -���������-���������       w,    Reads Like a Fairy Story.  "depositing himself'for hours at a time in  the cooling if aqueous embrace of a lake.  There he sits in a houEe of glass as comfortable as can be,' while the pond lilies  droop aud the furnace-like heat spreads  itself all over his dominion. The King and  his royal retinue, ensconced in the lake,  live anew the life of Posoidon, the Greek  god of tho ocean,' and hia wife, Amphitrite,  who dwelt in'their fabled' golden house  under the seas, at Aegae, of, the Homeric  Isles,        ' u  The King, in tho interests of suffering  humanity, did not copyright this interest-  Jug idea, and it has been adopted by the  Prince' Khan Aryanluh, of India, The  Prince has,a magnificent summer villa on  the bottom of a lake on' his ancestral  estates at Agra,  > The question of ventilation has been  already attended to by tho kingly inventor.  He pumps air from the surface through  enormous tubes andcmauages to keep up a  constant circulatioiiT*=The^inv6ntor would  have no trouble pumping air enough for  thousands of people. The' other details  will-readily suggest'themselves- from a  description of the'King's own glass palace,  which has been in use for a long time.  As it is for nim'self alone, the room ia  but twenty fcot square by fifteen feet high.  With the exception of the floor it is entirely of. '  HEAVY  PLATKOLASS '  closely fitted into steel frames. The' floor  is of wood and steel,.and diroctly under it  is a second or false floor into,���������which aro  stotod weights of stone." When floating  all thepon weights aro removed, but when  His Majesty desires a cooling, tons of thorn  are rolled in and the room slowly and silently siukB until it rests upon the bottom. It is  then at a depth of about twenty feet, and is  so arranged that au abundant'supply of air  is obtained from numerous tubes leading to  the surface. By means of other tubes he is  enabled to hold conversation with those  in the royal palaoo'on shore, and also to  transact state business.  The furnishings ot 'this submarine castle  are as lavish as those of the imperial palace..  Every chair, table and divan ia inlaid with  gold and heavily studded with,",precious  stones. Tho ormimentB, statues and minor  furnishings are of .ivory, and the back of  the royal chair is emblazoned with a coronet  of emeraldB. ,        ��������� ,  1 Whan His Majesty desires to return to  tlie surface the weights are quickly rolled  out upon a sunken' raft'by means of levers  worked in an ante-room, and the room is  drawn up, as if it wore an elevator, by  moans of cablesvand hoisting apparatus^  operated from above. The raft bearing tho*  weight is afterwards drawn up by.tho same  method. The whole affair is as simple as  it is iugenious.  In this fairylike chamber the king  passes the long hob afternoons Iu tho dolco  far niente so dear to the Orientalist. Tho  white hot light of the blazing sun, cooled  liy its passage through the' waters, penetrates the transparent walls with a softness, tho exquisitene'ss of which cannot be  described, and in magic tints sheda a chastd  lustre over the entire environment, making  it gorgeous beyond" the droama of the  mermaids and naiads of the deep. Could  one of these maidens of classio lore gaze  through the translucent sides ot this water  palace she would Bee its royal master reclining at ease, lulled to repose by tho  gentle murmur of rippling waters and the  languorous music of hia  'PRETTY ATTENDANTS.  Or ho might bo reading a report from some  functionary high in the State.,  Unfolded to ,1i1b gaze there is a marine-1  like panorama on which the oyo never  tires of feaBting. Richly tinted fishes  move slowly through the green wators, so  near that the hand stretched out oould  almost touch them. Little fleets of water  glide by majestically, and ever and anon  there is witnessed a battle royal between  opposing forces, or the fierce struggle of a  larger prey destroying its emallor prey.  Ovorhead tho  bluo tinted sky is strangely  emerald rings on every finger and ruby  bracelets around her ankles. Sho occupies,,  her time in smoking cigarettes and ohew-  iog the betel nut, making her teeth as  black aa ebony. This pleases the king,  Who says that anybody can have white  teeth, but only ��������� monarchs who ars rich  enough to alibid the betel nut can have  black ones. '  In looking at this semi-heathen king it  is hard io believe that he is tho sacred ruler  of over eight millions of people, and still  harder to appreciate his absolute power.  The whole people are his slaves, and his  simple word inflicts instant death on any  man, or robs him of his daughter. , He'  has the right to call his subjects into hia  service without pay ut any or all times, j  und every man iu Siam is forced to 'give  him part ot his services during each year.  All the women of the country are supposed  to belong to him, and the nobles offer him  their daughters by tho score.  Although Siam has no national debt,he  taxes the people as he pleases, and sc  heavy are these taxes lhat men are .often  forced to sell their wives and children". By  this means the king's vaults are full of  treasure, and his yearly income ia ������10,000-  000. This he squanders iu enriching hia  personal surroundings. ,  For the building oi this submarine room'  probably one thousand men wero forced  into the woik in addition to extra heavy  taxes being levied upon ��������� tho entire populace. o���������  is trial lo hi-lj) uir<  I might be a crick'.'*.  profpiHional, but it (a not a very dignified  position. Xot 1,'nn.i. I earn a utraw ubout  dignity, you know, but 1 should not, l:ke  to nun, tut: old ludy'i leeiings."  " Your aunt's ':"  " V'ch, my nuntu. My parents v.cra  killed in the Miii.ny, you know, whon I  v,ftrf a liaby, and ."i.n   has  looked after  m������  Ir, y^,u think of Mr. IJenver?    Do you like  mm ?     ff'inrpHy, now !"  " f like hiin very much incier-d, I think  that ne ir one ni the most gentlemanly,  iiioi'fi-l, manly ytnxuy men that I have ������v������r  known. .So now, rb-ar, have you nothing  lo tt.-ll me ?" Uli.ra ornooihud down her  dieter's ao'.den nair with a motherly gr-M-  lure, ami itioopcd h'T fa'.-e to citch trie  (!>pe<tpd confidence. .She could wioii  noihing better irnr. *r.al Irla xhnuld he tr.o  wire of FJarul'i Denver, and from the 'voHh  whu'h one had o\, rre������rd as they left, the  Kwn that eveiiitjir, *he could not doubt  that then' was +om's understanding Letneun  them.  But there dtr.e no confession   icoxn  Ida.  Only   tiie   R-irne   rfi������"-="*i;evous    rirnile   and  amin"d ^leivrrt in her de^p iiiue eyes.  "That gray fouUrd dry ���������h"���������sne besrarj.  Oh, you   hi t:������i loafe !    Com-,   m.-n, i  w  Do  " On, i'' '* ���������< il lrih'g '."  "hli f  "Weii, you aikcl rn������. That'n what I  tnink of r.i-n. And now, you dc*r />Id  inqiiHiiiVf, 5 ou will get nothing rnr.re out  of ru" h'. you mii^t wut, and no' be un,  cnriou-*. I'm going oil to se'; what papi ii  doiuf *itie "p-niif lo her'feel, Wiruw Iier  arms nrout'd per nift.'jr'i nock, gfive her ������  fin il ������qi.���������"/������������������,'md Wi<s ;,'nri������,. A cjiioriii from  "Olivet',.,'' rung ur her r'|e,ir r:onirn.lto,  'jri'iv f unler and fa,nter until It, ended in a  slam 'it ii. rlMtanl, door.  to more than ono manufacturer pf a line of  gooda entirely distinct from those usually  connected wilh bicycling. A largo watch  concern one day found themselvesburdonod |  with a lot of wheels and interior works of a  lino of watches which, for Home reason or  another, had not proved satisfactory.    The'  Cycling has proved of unexpected.benefit ' chanced by  the intervening   waters,   and  1 clouds and  Bhadowa put on now  shades.  . Truly, a more boautiful ceiling for a palace  | could not bo painted by man, and tho walls  adord vistas of.new delight on ovory side.  Princ'o Khun   Aryanluh, of India, has a  submarine room equally an  gorgeoup.    To  him,"  however,  tho idea   of living  under  _ _r .    __          wator is  not as marvellous as to the King  mass of material' was yirlually wo'rtbloss, ' of Siam, aH the walcr has been the Prince's  and to get rid of it wiis offered for sale at' borne from childhood. His homo, and tho  any price, but no ono wanted it. An ingen-j homo of bis father, the royal palace at  join workman, wanting a cyclometer for his ! Agra, is built entirely on the water, and  wheel, wont lo ibis Hcrap heap, selected iiccobs to it is only possible by boat. In  ueven parts from it, added two more of Ins magnificence and gaudy grundour, itprob-  own rnakinc,aud the result was an accurate, uldy eclipses anything known to tho civi-  durfthle.and economical cyclometer.    Other   llzod world.  workmen who were cyclers did tho same ; Its decorations, in ivory and precious  thing until the value of the scrap heap be- ' stones alone are worth over S'20,')CO,000,  came known to the heads of the campany, and it has l.Oflf) rooms, it is known as the  with the result that from what was 'it one pearl palace and was built exclusively for  time deemed a worthlecs scrap heap over tho ruling monarch, his family and his  3,000 cyclometers   a day   aro now   being   wives.    Twenty  thousand men   woro em-  .   MARRIED 12' TIMES.   -  Ileuth -f a tVom.-m Wlio' C'ouldr GlTft  Actrchscs f.'nicls -ind Then Kent Xlieia  Our.        ,i , "  The funeral services were held at Lapaz,  Ind., the othor day of a 'Woman who  achieved national fame. Mrs.'B'aokiniro,  whoso death occurred last Saturday, enjoyed the unique record of having had'12  husbands. ' *'   <  The story of her matrimonial ventures  is au unusual one. 'At the Lime' of her  death Mrs. Blackmiro 'wa's only 45 years  old, and was widely known for her social  gracea. Her first marriage occurred when  sho was only 15 years old., The bridegroom was littlo older than horsclf. After  ten years of wedded.life they'partod.  Tivo years  later she was married to an  attorney, 'who pleaded  his   own' case in  securing his   divorce.    The third husband  was'cruel' to liis wife, and sho  was forced ,  to leave him.  ��������� She then became an active worker'in tho ,  cause of charity, aud hot susceptible heart  was captured by a good-looking convict in  the Joliet Penitentiary!' Her indefatigable  labors secured a pardon for the youth, who"  was* only 24 years oldj and they wero  married. "The reform was an iiuquestioned  success, and the husband's death'shattered  a happy union. Tho four-times widow  then married two men from among -a hosb  of suitors within ,18 mouths. Tho seventh  husband was a professional gombler, and  the divorce court annulled the marriage.  Tho columns of a Chicago matrimonial  publication about this time contained the  plaintive wail of a lonely heart in a west-,  em town. Ho was woll-to-do,^a prospector.  They had not been married live months  when he foil down a shaft, and the'same  bells that had announced their union tollod .  for hia death.' ' *,  Tho widow was now 38 years old, possessed a considerable fortuno, and her many  marital mishaps had not driven the roaos  entirely from her chocks or dulled her  sparkliug wit.  S. H. Brown, a druggist of the Hooaier  State, was tho next willing 'victim to her  charms. To this 10th union the fiist child  was boru.0 But Mrs. Brown's Nemesis waa  not" sleeping, and ono day ^wr huBbaud  mysteriously disappeared.        ' ���������  A year .latsr,, Dr. Ralph Spencer, a  venerable physician, led her io the altar,  and their wedded lifo waa ended by hia  sudden death. ,  Six mouths ago ahe became Mrs. Black-  mire, and the divorce court got iu its fateful  work four months later.  v\l\ ,ifk you wn'ii yen r,ave jimt nske'i me.  )o yon IiKe Il'iroid I><-nv������r'!"  turned out and   retail at $'.! each.     Heads  like  a fairy story, bill, it is the truth,   just  thin same.  ���������������������������r, -"������*        ' British Columbia Gold Flokts.  A despatch from Spokune,'Wash., says:  ���������A big strike ban juKt been inndo in an  (ii.tirftly n*sw mining district in British  C'du.iihm. twenty union north ,ii Trml  Cicek, that ten c iiMed inteimc ��������� xcitemmil,  among rniuinj/ men in thiH suction of the  r.Miutry, r-iid Already a wild nwh huf bei'iu,  Im the, new field'). Two well-krown  prospectors are lhe iiUnvr-rcH ni tin* n������w  dii-trictaiid lhe Hpi-eimeiiH thai t'noy hioiit-hl  with them gliiioicd with gold. The (md  v/ai mado at the head of Murphy (,'ieclt  arid tney report n-iiirl: ne'iioie in Mghl. A  ir, ii, load of ereiled hiiihth frotn I bin city  hii for liits Mcenr | iii������ morning.  The pomr-iuil pionouii "I" ihn.ild bo j Ik-  r,, tt-of-nrmrt of Koine individu i!a. ��������� K'l'iHul.  ployed on it for twenty-two years. It is  built in the foim of an irregular octagon,  is of puns white garble, and so lavishly if  the main liu.ll decorated that the whole of  tho Koran is said to bo written in piccious  stones on tho wall*.  '(lie King of Siam, the inventor of this  submarine "device is a wonderful person.  JI ib name if, perhaps, the longest of any  monarch in   the world, containing  fl VTV' S KV EN    I,I'.T'l'i:RS  bul he iH called Cbuliiliiukorh for short.  Iiu has ten dilfc-rent nonies in addition to  lIiih, and his titles would fill more than a  column of in wipiper apace. He is a young  in.in but despite Iiib tender, ago has 00'J  wivi*!*. Notwithstanding this largo assett-  mt'tit, however, bo if so stored and mighty  thai he must many nobody beneath him  in rank, aiid hia only equals being members  of hi" own family, his oflicial wife must,  Ihereto:e, be his half fiafcr.    -���������  Stic rtilerithc harem, wear* diamond and  The Effects of a "JoKe."  A despatch from'Philadelphia, says :���������  The victim of a practical joke, Miss Ella  Teniplin is now in a dying condition.  Young Harvey Potts, who pulled a chair  from under her, is almost wild over tho  awful roBultB.of his foolish prank. Miss  Tcmplin'was visiting tho family of Krnesfc  Lash, of Douglasville. In company with  sevoralother young peoplo aho was in the  sitting room on Wednesday evening hold-  jug conversation. Miss ..Tcmplin, while  speaking, leaned forward, tilting the phair .  ou two legs. Harvey Potts, a lad of 13,  was sitting by her, and gave the chair a  quick push, thiowing tho girl heavily to  lhe floor. Sho arose in a dazed condition,  and was being assisted fiom the room when,  with the cry, "Oh, I feel sick !" she would  have fallen, but was caught. There havo  been frequent hemorrhages since, and tlio  sull'orer has bucn in great agony, although  unconscious much of the time. The injury  is a severe rupture, the nature of whiah  tho doctors have been unable to determine,  owing to tho patient's serious condition.  Miss "Tcmplin is in a very critical condition,  and serious'doubts aro entertained for her  recovery. She ia tho eighteen-your-old  daughter of Joseph Tcmplin, a prominout  citizen of Birdsborough.   .arm  All About Lead Pencils.  Tho ordinary-sued lead pencil, such as  one gots when he goes into astoro and asks  for "ii lead pencil," is seven inches in length ;  and a trifle more than a quarter of an inch  thick. Pencils arc made in many different  stylos und Hhapcs and for muny special  uses. Special pencils of very small diameter are mude for mathematical instruments.  Another small diameter pencil is tiie pro-  gtlimine pencil made for dancing orders.  Programme pencils are made round and  hexagon in shape, and finished in a variety  of colors and styles ; some*aro wound with  silk. They aro sold sharpened, and wilh a  ring and a cord and a lassol atlaahod,ready  for Uno. Other small pencils made aro  those used for tablets and memorandum  books. Checking pencils, with red, bluo,  and green crayons, are now used extensively in commercial eslabliiihmeuts and by express and railroad companies, and iu almost  every oflice. Thousands of gross of chocking pencils are sold annually, ami the salo  of them is constantly increasing. Crayon  pencils for various uses are made of ail  colors and in many tints.  i������?  ������  !*p*!y:i'^s^W:*'aii>v-j!ii������.-'-rfi,vv'���������?������*-.h^������jLir.-i THE   KOOTENAY    MAIL.*  CURRENT  NOTES.  In London, Battersea  Park has  become  -one of the most fashionable resorts of the  town since it has been frequented by the  bicycle  riders.    From  the opening  to the  closing of the gates, it is filled with wheel*  era   representing    every   social   condition  'above the  lowest, and (crowd8  of  people  gather to witness the procession.    Bicycling as a reaction ia both as popular and as  fashionable in'England as in this country.  Among  the   wheelers,   too,  are   included  , great numbers of women, girls and matrons  who  come.lfrorn the  ranks of  the English  aristocracy aud the society of fashion.  '   < '  , , Both there and here bicycling is a democratic recreation, but it is none the v less  fashionable for that reason. No circle of  society is so exclusive that it has been able  to guard itself against the'now  prevalent  , passion for the sport, and none has tried to  debar the,'amusement. Considering the  conservatism of women, it is extraordinary  how rapidly they have overcome their  prejudices against so complete an innovation on established feminine habits and  practices aa is involved in wheeling. Soon  after the present safety bicycle was intro.  duced it began to be used timidly by'a few  women,for whose convenience special modifications in its construction were made,but  soon the demand for such machines beoame  so largo that tboygrew to be , extensively  manufactured, lhe fears of Mrs. Grundy  pasBed away, and most completely among  women in the society which fixea the  standard of fashion. Feminine 'bicycling  received the stamp of approval from the  authority which is supreme in matters o  feminine propriety.     Wheeling'   was   pro-  ' nounced   as suitable  as (horsemanship for  women,  and hence'-it was admitted   to a  ,   leading  place   among   tho   recreations  in  which women could bocomingly engage,  TWURE IS A' SCMGE.  THE PRISON SYSTEM OF TURKEY A  - TALE OF HORROR.  , ��������� This was so much of a revolution in  feminine tastes and habits that it could  not have occurred, especially with ao great  rapidity, if the new form of exercise had  not been adapted to women. .Moreover,  the practice extends' among women'of all  social conditions.    It furnishes  recreation  IT > , ' <  for the working girl no less than for her  ''sister who liveai in luxury and pursues  pleasure as a business. Because the oue  uses it both for amusement and for neccs-  , sary locomotion the other does not reject  it as a means of sport.       , , a  It is useless,  therefore,   for any, ono to  inveigh  agaiust bicycling as unsuitable or  improper for women.  The dominant' femi-  t nine sentiment,is in its favor, and there is  no sign that that decision will be reversed^  ;* The indications are'rather that the maohiuo  will   be more and.more extensively used by  women for several years to ������coine'<at  least.  and its employment for essential locomotion  is likely to continue permanently   even if  wheeling as a   ppqrt passes   out of   vogue.  Hence the theory that  it wilf tend to lni-  1 / 'i  pair womanly   qualities   and' to   destroy  feminine aptitudes   most desirable  in   the  helpmeets of men, will receive, the test of  long and wide experience.    It is  the same  theory   which   has    been. imposed as   an  obstacle to every step in   the advancement  '��������� of women, and, so far, it has been exploded  by theaotual results.*Women have profited  by every enlargement of their freedom, nnd  men have shared in the gain.    If bicycling  does not unfit men for their serious  duties,  but may rather strengthen  them for their  preformsnee, why should it not be so with  women ?  Abominable Link* of Grosses! C'rneUy���������  No AMemi't nl Iteforni.-itloii of Criminals���������Ilrallh I'recanllons I'nlcnown In,  Tliese ' DiMigrous���������I'risoner*' Suffer  Frightful Anguish ami Finally Itle In  'Flllli and Ueitpulr.  Turkish prisons are something too hor-  ible to be understood. To'show how, they  are viewed abroad and by people who may  be in danger of imprisonment in them in  their own country it is only necessary to  etate that late advices from Armenia are  to the effect that every Christian in the  land would rather dio by the sword than to  be thrown into'prison to be either tortured  to death or to be starved, ftB the fancy of  the persecutors might dictate'. '  As prisons, all that the entire,Turkish  empire' has, are scarcely, worthy" of the  name. ,They are all simply places of detention where prisoners or convicts can be  kept more or less securely. No attempt is  ever made to reform a criminal. There is  no such a thing as a rtfonnatory institution in all Turkey, Asiatic or European..  The result of the lack of prison system is  that all Turkish con viols'after being released fromrprison after a term are more  hardened in crime than when first convicted. , m '   f  In the provinces the prisons are even  worse than in the large cities. In the  striotly male prisons in tne larger Turkish  cities there are separate apartments for  prisoners awaiting, trial, for those'under  sentence, and for prisoners imprisoned for  debt. In the female" prisons this is not  the case, so that a woman of good character  imprisoned'for dobt may be thrown into  the same ward with women of the most  depraved  habits. -���������    , ���������  ,     PUBLIC  WORKS.  ' Male prisoners are'sometimes employed  on public works. When so employed a ring  aud heavy chains are always attached to  one of the criminal's legs. There isuo provisions for other useful -employment of  prisoners, except that nien not condemned  to the chain gang are allowed to work, at  their own iradefc. ,-Thoy aro also allowed  to use money thus earned for their own  purpose.   '      "  The food furnished to prisoners is absolutely inadequate, It consists of just two  pounds of black bread a day. If a prisoner  has friends he or she may receive a food  supply from them, but, if not, the prisoners  can starve to 'death,for all the Sultan of all  the Turks cares. , '    '  The two' main Turkish' prisons are at  Erzoum and at Adna'uople, and hold about  600 convicts each. ' In Constantinople there  are five small' prisons, of which the institution-on the Place d' Hippodrome is the  largeBt. This will hold aboutSOO prisoners.  There ia also a Turkish prison in Cyprus,  which is now under English rule. <>  , Ir, was this institution which Archibald  Forbes, the London special correspondent,  visitod, and of which he wrote probably  the most accurate account that the English'  nation will ever possess of the interior of a  Turkish'prisou; as the Turkish Government  uot only refuses admittance to its prisons,  but refuses lo loll officially anything about  them. What he said of Cyprus holds good  regarding any other Turkish prison.  little bow-legged Warden of the jail. Into  this passage looked ssveral barred windows,  and benind the bars there glowered and  Btrained the close set faces of the more  dangerous prisoners.  "AVhat ruffianly faces mostof them were !  faces, the expression of which���������wolfish,  ferocious, hungry for blood, sardonic, utterly devilish'���������made the flesh creep." With  every moment there was the clankoi chains,  for every man wore fetters. The expression,  "hugging his chjins,' I have hitherto regarded as a mere allegorical figure of speecb.but  now I was to see the literal reality. The  crowd around the window gave back, and  there approached a tall, stalwart figure  somewhat bowed down by some heavy burden that he carried in his arms. He stopped,  and laid his burden dowu, and then stood  erect���������a Hercules of a maui with a face out  of which everything human save the mere  lineaments wase rased.  "And1 what think you.was his, burden ?  It consisted of a mass of heavy iron linkB,  knotted up into a great clump.and fastened  to the man's rankles. Its weight was 80  tokes, or 100-pound weight. When he  unraveled it, and stretched it out on the  ground, I saw that it was about 15 feet  long, and resembled in the maBsiveuess of  its links the chain-cable, of'a trading  schooner. ' '   , '      i,  ,      ' SIX AND TWI'.KTY YBARS. '  "What"has been this man's crime, Warden. How long has he been in prison ?  Six and twenty years. Had he worn the  chaiu all that time ?    Yes.  ' "Great heavens ! Wero not death infinitely to be preferred to auch a fate ? Never  to bo able to,move throughout all these  long years without hugging'to his bosom  that huge knot of iron.  "I passed along this gallery of crime and  misery till the spectacles and'the stenches  sickened me, and I had to escape to purer  air.,' The memory stilt haunts iiie^of the  ghostly faces at the' barred windows, 'of  the clank of trailing chains, of the' indescribable stencil of the air in which a human  being has clung to life for six and twenty  years."       , ,  So much for a sample of Turkish prisons.  Now take a glance at the laws and governmental machinery of the empire. Then  you will know why' the prison systems of  the Empire ia such a crying blot on human  progress.    ' ,    ,  REASONS FOB ALL THIS..    .    a  The Government of Turkey is.asall know,  a despotism tempered by certain religious  and social checks, which for nearly a century have in practice reduced the power, of  the sovereign to that of a quasi-constitutional monarch. So far, therefore, as 'the  caprice of the sovereign is, concerned, it  may ,be said that both life and property are  now fairly safe in Turkey.1- ���������  Asiatic Turkey is now divided into  eighteen vilagets, or first-blaBS provinces,  and'form separate districts forming mutes-  ��������� sariflitts, or spe'oial governments.' The  former are thosoof Brousa, Aid in (Smyrna),  Konia, Adaua., Angora, Constamouni, Sivas,  Trobizoud, Erzeroum, Van,', Diarbettin,  Aleppo, Syria, Bagdad, Bassaro, .Yemen,  the Hedjau and the Isles "on Aegeau Archipelago, The .minor, Governments are  Iebanon, Jerusalem, Dja'nik aud Divrilli,  Scutari and the Preuas Islands, aud all the  Asiaatic shore of the Bosphorus form u  sankak (the sixth) of the special vilaget.of  Constantinople, into which the capital'and  its suburbs^wero formed iu 1S69. '   <-  Each ,. vilaget has   a .special  prison, bo  i  Shades for Treeless Pastures.  Where pastures contain no trees for shade  in the strong heat of , summer, it is cruel  not to afford some artificial shade for the  stock. Such shelter should be provided on  humane grounds, but there is a question of  dollars and cents in it as well.  Discomfort  thing is to be deduced from the tests it is  that cows gave less milk if the slopping  was very mark.d, and the percentages of  fat yielded were actually inconsequential  so far as change was, concerned in either  case. The conclusions are that the best  " slop" that can be fed to a cow is a good  ration of corn, silage, roots, or uncured  grain fodders, aud the drink'that a cow  has is best in the form of good water,  governed by tho inclination of the animal  to drink. '  TiCMrOftAItYSHA^E /'OR STOCK.,  and  even  of any kind lessens productiveness  growth. A rough shed of boards, or  a ��������� rough framework covered with green  boughs, will answer the purpose very well,  but where lumber is expensive and green  bough's are sot at hand, cheap cotton cloth  can be used very effectively, and economically. Such cloih can be bought for five  cents or leBS a yard, and can be stretched  over a framework Bet up against the pasture  fence.'  ALL MIXED TOGETHER.  Dismiss your fears, timorous masculine  souls I Though all women, become wheel  erB they yet will-remain women, and ue  wives and mothers they will preserve the  order of households and by precept and  example purify' and elevate family life  Women have not had outdoor reoroatiou  enough. .The fascination the bicycle has  for them proves that they need the exercise it furnishes ; and why shouldu' t they  have the fnu, instead of reserving it for  men only ? li it waa 'unfit for them they  wouldn't go into it., -  Suicide of a   Justice or the Peace.  A despatch from Niagara, Out., says :���������  Mr. Charles Camidge, J. P., committed | P  suicide at his residence here on Sunday  morning. Deceased had been ' in poor  health for somo time,but not suliicienlly ao  ooonfine htm.to his house. Tho rash act was  committed whilst Mrs. Camidge was preparing hia breakfast, which he told her not  to bring up to him, that ho would be down  presently. Shortly after ho had said  this Mrs. Camidge heard the report  of a pistol, and 'immediately went to  his room, whore sho found him lying  on the floor on hia back dead,- with a  revolver in his hand. Dr. Anderson was  sent for at once, who, upon examination,  (>aid that death was instantaneous, the ball  having entered behind the left ear, and  taking an upward course, penetrated the  brain. Mr. Camidge was 71 years of age.  He came to this town about 25 years ago;  having been appointed headmaster of the  Niagara High school, which position he hi-ld  for about two yearB, after which he opened  a private school, known as "York Academy," which he continued until about a  year ago.    He leaves a widow to mourn his  "The average Turkish prison," writes  Mr. Forbes, " has nearly 600 inhabitants.  Among them are malefactors of every, dye  ���������murderers, robbers'," political prisonors  and forgotten suspects. T have seen not a  few horrible sights. I have ridden across  a battlefield on which lay five and thirty  thousand dead and dying soldiers ; I have  seen a whole field full of famine-stricken  miserables ; I have frequented the pest-  houses of Metz after the siege, where lay  neglected the wretched victims of black  smallpox and spotted typhus ; I have  trodden the corridors ot the Grand Hotel,  of Fans, heart-sick because of the fetid  effluvium from sloughing wounds aud hospital gaugrene ; I have seen the bodies of  men who'had been rousted alive ; I have  licen in a cholera hospital ; but never have  I witnessed a more noisome spectacle tban  that which'the foul Turkish prison dun-  geous afford.  ."There is no concealment of the cuised  shame of the thing. ' The official 'room3'of  the Governor overhauj- the courtyard of the  prison, and the Pasha as. he smoked his  hookah had but littlo other, view than the  putrid courtyard in which the prisoners  who'had admeasure of liberty swarm in  their clanking chains. ,   ,  " I wonder that the vc-ry  stench of the  place did  not aicken   him.    Here in this  _ rison   is an   institution   which  puts   the  story of Louisiana years ago into the shade  and   which   puts humanity  to  the  blush.,  Vet the Turks seem to accept it as a matter  of  oourse.    I   entered lhe   Konak,   and a  Turkish officer, with' a polite   bow, asked  mo if I carpd to see the prison,much in the  tone that  tho WarJon at   Koiyrood   asks  the tourist if he lias a mind   to see Queen  Mary's room.    I assented, and he   handed  me over to a little bow-legged fellow, who  Hat outside a wicket  gate in a palisading  that ran across the couityard of th3 Konak.  "Dante might have visitod  this pandemonium'to gain ideas for his description of  the Inferno, but the Turks are not blessed  with aeutiinont, and thoro ia no inscription  on tlio gate.    Passing through   lhe wicket  one entered a narrow courtyard, surrounded on three aides by gloomy walls, broken  by heavily barred windows with here aud  there a strong wooden door.    From under  each door oozed a gutter of inexpressible  filth,  Lhe   rotted  sewage  of  a "loathsome  dungeon inside.    I was at once surrounded  by a horde of prisoners of villainous aspect,  all,   or nearly till,   manaoled in   the most  curiously diverso fashions.  VARIOUS   MANACLES.  that there areJ.really 18 main prisons in  Turkey, one jtor eachv vilaget. Each is a  hell hole such .is Forbes described;  ".' The vilagets vary in geographical extent,  and, according tt> thetr-size, are divided  into from three to' five sanjaks, which are  subdivided again into kazas, or districts)  and these again into nahies or communes,  composed of small groups or villages.  EACH HAS A   GOVKRNTOR.  The vilayet, whioh usually bears the"  name of its chief town, is administered by  a vali' or4 Governor General, in rank a  m'ushir, which is the highest .class ofa  Pasha. The sanjaks are governed by  caimacams, or second-class Pashas���������both  appointed by the Porte���������and the kazas by  Mudirs, or Directors, ostensibly elected by  the inhabitants, but in reality named by  the Vali ; and the communes by Mouktars  or Mayors, also^snpposed to be elected for  a year, but, as a rule, similarly imposed on  their constituents by the Mudir.  Besides these grades of executive ohiofs,  each province is further weighted with a  very numerous staff of administration aids.  The Vali usually brings his appointment  from , some palace favorite. All tho other  officials, too, are equally culpable,' and the  result is the most debasing of all possible  Governments. ���������  These officials in the administration of  justice are simply barbarous. 'Although in  many of its incidents and relations Turkish  society is less amenable to law than in  more civilized communities, it is still  sufficiently so af to have in the Multequa  and other Ottoman codes, if at all honestly  administered, amplo guarantees for substantial justice and adequate protection  against most of the existing abuses.  But dispensed as law'now is even among  Mussulman, the law is merely another  engine of oppression' at the service of the  rich man who can'pay for it, against the  poor one who cannot. The Christian, or,  man of other'faith than that of Moham-  ii ed, absolutely has no rights at all in law  Courts or anywhere else in   Turkey.  Under these circumstauces is it any  wonder that Turkish jails and prisons  are a blot upon modern civilization ? Lawlessness,'tapino,'murder aud torture make,  up in a word or two the present system of  the great Turkish Empire.  ���������    Clover Growing*.  vCIover growing was a long time a puzzle  to the thinking farmer. Away b'aok in  the time of the early Romans who grew  large crops oi Lucerne clover it waa known  that a i crop of clover was the best preparation "for a crop bf wheat. Almost over  since that time the same practice has prevailed amongst the best farmers. Why  'was this the case ? Clover is riclrin nitrogen,' in some forms ' most' ' valuable as  a manure for - plants ; and also most  valuable in plant form as food for animals,  Could it be that the clover plant drew its  supply of nitrogen from the free nitrogen  of the air? Air is composed of about,  eighty parts of nitrogen to twenty parts  of oxygen. If this nitrogen be valued at  the price of commercial"nitrogen as Bold  inartificial manures tho air in and above  each acre of land would be worth , about  $90,000. TrTere is plenty of it about if it  could be used., Scientific men said this  was impossible. The nitrogen of the air  waa not in a oondition to be used as plant  food. Lawes and Gilbert, of ifothamsted,  England, worked at the problem for nearly  half a century.,- They,found more nitrogen  in the soil alter a clover crop had removed  150 pounds per aore than there was" .before the clover was sown. About enough  surpluR to supply a good wheat crop  which needs one and one-half "pounds'  per bushel. A German scientist, Hellrigel,  after years of study showed that tho clover  did get its supply from the free nitrogen of  the air.., All.tlie Legumihosie or puke family  have this valuable property. This family  ia a large one, and besides all the clovera,  includes peas, beans," retches, and a few  shrubs and trees., The locust,tree belongs  to this-order. -On the rootleta of these  plants are found small nodules, or wart like  growths varying iu size, but none of them  larger than a small,seed. These contain  albumen and bacteria^and it is said the bacteria found in the nodules of clover are not  the same as are found on peas or beans. By  some means not yet fully oxplained these  bacteria are able to use the free nitrogen of  the air and manufacture from it, some compound of nitrogen fit for plant food. The  clover plant in this way secures enough  nitrogen for its own use and leaves a surplus for-the uso of succeeding crops of grain  or grass. There'is much still to learn as  to how the work is done., Some think that  if the soil bo rich in available nitrogen the  clover will use a considerable quantity of  it before the nodules form on the rootlets.  This is over and above what is needed to  give,the plant a good Btart and a vigorous  young growth.  The newest phase in the matter is the  "inoculating" theory. Land seeded^ to  clover 1s sprinkled with soil from an old  clover field. This is to bring the spores of  the clover bacteria so that thoy may  quickly form nodules on the youug roots.  Sowing the clover seed and then sowiug the  bacteria seed. It is already claimed that  great results have followed this way of  working. There is a wide field h������re 'for  experimenting.-  Clover Sickness.���������This is a' disease  touching red clover. Where a short cuurse  rotation, say a three or four years' one, is  adopted with red clover it was found that  in tune the clover would not do well.    The  TELEPHONING ALONG THE CONGO.  Drum* Wilh Which the \alircx Arc Able  to Communicate Long instances.  , Capt. Five, a Belgian explorer, says that  the people of the Congo have a curious and  interesting method of telephoning. For a  long time he refused to believe that the na:  tives really had the power to communicate  wilh others at a distance, though articles  had been sent to him in answer to auch  Communications. At length, one day,  ���������journeying' on the river by pirogue, and  being about fifty milea from Basoko, he  determined, instead of slopping, , to presa  on to the village. Then one of his people  offered to telephone to the village Unit the  party would reach the'place toward evening  and would like to have supper prepared on  arrival. Y, .  A native with a drum then began to beat  it after a peculiar fashion, and presently  announced that he had heard a reply. He  then rolled the drum1 for some lime 'and  tranquilly returned to bis paddle. Capt.  Eivo waited with much interest to see  whether his approach would be expected,  and was aBlonished as ho uearod Basoko  toward evening to recognize on the  bank 'one ot hia fellow explorers,' Lieut.  Verellen. A fire was burning ashore and a  Bupper was being made ready.���������uapr.Five,  afler greeting the Lieutenant, inquired  eagerly how he had learned of the approach  of the expedition. The Lieutenant replied  that the news had been brought some hours  before by a negro, who said that a white  man waa approaching by way cf the river  and would need supper. t ,    ,  The drum used by the nativea for this  purpose is a small but noisy affair of wood.  It ia constantly employed in communicating short distances, in order to save time  and trouble. In this instance there had  evidently been, relays of drummers along  the whole fifty mileB from the point where  the original signal was given to near BaBn-  ko. The natives are able, with their drums,  i'o Bignal'meBsagesof considerable length.  3  Only a Drink of Water.  We were coming from a visit to the old  home. It waa almost nine o'clock, and the  lights were swaying sleepily ove* the aisle  of the crowded train. Conversation , waa  beginning to die' away. The passengers  were growing decidedly sleep;-, inr the air  was warm and close.  But the baby down at the other end of  the car waB crying still. Sometimes ho  only sobbed chokingly,and then his shrieks  fairly filled the coach. The good-natured  passengers were doing their best to endure'  the unwelcome serenade; but there, was  some quiet joking at the expense of the  baby���������and the baby's parents���������in some of  the farther seats.  "Try a little' 'Rough on Rats,' suggested  a burly fellow in the rear seat.  "Shaken before taken," laughed a   jolly  'drummer" near',   aa tho   poor baby   was  "jounced" up und down so violently   that  it seemed doubtful whether'the   little victim's breath would bo lost'or not.       '     ,  At last I could  stand   it no longer.    At  the risk  of  being thought  "meddlos-.ome'* ,  by the child's parents, both of whom aecmed ���������  utterly oblivious  to   tho fact of the baby'  discomfort, I went down the aisle and asked  for the little one.  "I am fond of little people," I said  smilingly. ��������� "Perhaps baby would enjoy the  change. Travelling ia hard on children bo  young.  -I   am used   to   babies.    Are   you  ��������� Peas From1 Seed 3000 Years Old. "  Gardeners will be interested to learn that  J, Davis, of Wood Close, Bromley common,  Kent, England, has growing at the present /arms,  time peas which are the product of sound  peas found iu" Upper Egypt in a mummy  case about three years ago. The aarcopha-'  Hub which contained the, mummy aud case  in which the parent of,theae peas wore  found was discovered in a cave tomb situated in the Valley of the Kings at AssaBeef  which is about an hour'B ride west from tli*e  Nile atThebes. The discovery was made  by a party of five gentlemen, consisting of  two Americans, two Cambridge students  and the cousin of the lady from whom the  specimen peas ,now growing at Bromley  were obtained.  The inscription went to show that the  person entombed was Memptah, a younger  son of User-Khepara-Ra (Seti II.), sou of  Rameses II., founder of tho eighteen dynasty. Prince Memptah existed about 1270  B.C. The yalley in which this tomb was  discovered ia the old 'burying place of the  Theban . Kings of 'the seventeenth and  eighteenth dynasties, aud mostof the tombs  are remarkable, not so much for their size  as for their exquisite beauty. All of theBe  two races of king3 vjoro buried in this  valley, but only about one.-half the number  buried (about foriy in all) diave yet been  discovered. The pease aro much smaller  than those of the present day, a'fact which  is possibly evidence of the improvement  which has'taken place in'the cultivation in  the modest interval of 3,000 years.  Unique Ammunition.  The most remarkable ammunition ever  heard of was used by the celebrated Com-  modore Coe,of the Montevidian Navy,who,  iu an engagement with Admiral Brown, of  the Buenos Ayrean service,fired every shot  fiom his lockers. "What shall wo do,sirV'-'  asked his FirHt Lieutenant. It looked ui if  Coe would have to strike his colors, when  it occurred to his First Lioutomint to uso  Dutch cheese us cannon balls. There  happened to bo a largo quantity of these on  board, and in a few minutes iho tiro of' the  old Santa'Marin (Coe's i ship), which had  csascd entiroly,wns reopened, and Admiral  Brown found more shot flying over his head.  Directly one of them struck his main-mast,  aud as if, did so shattered aud How in every  ,     , , ... .,,i,i       , i direction. '"What tho dickens is the enemy  land became "closersick   _������n*i_������||o__olovor j firiuR,������ ���������kod Br0WI1.    But   nobody flonl3  tell.    Directly  auother  cumo iu through a  A Small  Favor.  . A Museum Has Him.  Visitor (dime 'museum)���������What is there  romarkable about that man ?  Attoudant���������That man 1 He'a the greatest  freak' ou exhibition. lie is ,lhe man who  says he's staying iu tho city all summer  because he's too poor'to got away.  Had to be Warm.  She (visiting his office on iho soventh  floor for tii'o first time)���������Why, Jack, this  wretched placo is us .hoi as an oven.  He���������Ya-iib; but, you ace, thidis whore I  mako my 'brand.  " Some wore a Jieavy chaiu, oue end of  which was fastened to a clumsily massive  shackle round the ankle, the other tied up  around tho waist. Other3 merely wore  this grim anklet, with no chain attached.  Yet otherB had a hugo link fastened to the  side of the leg and fastened into position  by u leather garter. These were the  'liberty' men to whom so much favor is  accorded by roason of long imprisonment  coupled wilh good conduct���������who are not  huddled into tlio dungeon, but are allowed  to loaf our, here in lhe court yard,  " A long, gloomy passage opened out of  one end 'of Iho coii't yard ; and this I  entered encompassed by the concourse of  villains and with no other escort than the  Mr. Balkine was a very sick man. * The  physicians had abandoned all hopes of his  recovery. He had been informed that his  end was near, and he had made all preparations! bb cheerfully* as possible..  Mr. haikins had a dog that had tried to  bite a hole in a bicycle wheel, and had had  iwo or three kinks put iu his back. He  did'nothing but lie under the house and  howl. It did not disturb Balkins. He  simply felt sorry for tho dog, and no  thought of his neighbors entered .his head.  Mr. Boggs, who lived next door, called  to eee Mr. Balkins and was ushered into  the siok room, where all talked in whispers.  Pretty sick, are you? he iuquired.  Yes, very sick,   gasped the, dying man.  That's too bad. Doctor give you no  hope 1  No���������he says I must go.  Um���������bate to see you go, remarkea  Boggs.  Yes���������it is���������hard.  You wouldn't mind doing me a favor  would you ?  No���������certainly not���������if I can. What���������ia  ft?  ^ hen you go, take that dog with y������u,  will >ou ?  Baikins was so mad that he recovered.  died the second year of its growth without  apparent cause. Some naluralislu regard  tins as due to the want of uvaitablo potash  in the soil and especially iu tho subsoil,but  it niay be fr nn'another cause. Experience  has thowii that it is not good fanning to  have red clover follow any of tho' legumes,  such as peas, beans, or any other clover.  This may bd caueed by the want of potash,  but it is probable that somo product of tho  bacteria may he tho ohief cause of clover  eickni'ss.  port and killed two men who wero near  him, and then, striking the opposite bulwarks, burst into piucea. Brown believed  it to be somo new-tangled pnixhan or oilier,  and, as four or live moi c of them came slap  through his nails,he gave orders to fill away  and actually backed out of the fisjht.reeuivl-  ing a parting broad-side of Dutch  cheeses  I   um  afraid to trust him to me '!"  "No, indeed," 'the mother answered  promptly. "He's been yelling' a good part  of the day. , I'd like a little rest. I don't  see what on earth's tho matter with,him,",  hopelessly. r  ' She evidently loved her,baby, though  she cortaiuly understood littlo ot a child's  needs. Tho hot woollen'dress waa pinned  closely around the wet, warm neck ; tho  heavy cloak, buttoned up to the tiny chin,  soemed likely to straugle the small prisoner. In spite of the tear wet, dust,  stained little' face, tho baby wa3 an bright  and sweet as babies oan be. I untiod tho  warm- hood and brushed back the damp  rings of gold from tho hot little forehead.  The , baby was in a dripping perspiration  and still sobbing.  Wo weut over to tho ice tank, baby and  I. The wator was ,not very cold, rortu-  uately, as the ice was all molted. Afraid  to give him a really good drink,I cautiously  tried him with a tiny touspoonful. ���������The hot  littlo hands grasped eagerly at tho spoon,  and almost spilled the whole in tlie frantic  ellort to drink. Tho sobs ceased entirely.  The baby smiled up in my face, and cooed  softly. By'-and-by ho nestled-down in my  and drifted off to sluinborhind,'  smiling happily.' ���������  -  ' That was all ho had wanted," poor, tired,  hot, thirsty littlo martyr. He had not had  a drink sinco he had started from home,  the thoughtless, though really loving young'  mother told me. c '  My neighbor's baby was sick the ' other  day. " I don't know what is the matter  with her," Mrs. iWdau sighed anxiously.  And she *, promptly 'Bent for tho family  phvsiciau.       '',*'' ' ,        . *"    >  " She seems to be so hungry,dootor," tho  little mother complained.   " I havo  to foad  her'every little while, or she'd havo these '  dreadful crying spells."    .    * -  The doctor took little Elsie in his strong  old arma. "What olse did you do, Mrs.  Alico ?" he asked quizzically. Ho had  known the baby's mother .from her ohild-  hood.     ' ' i <      *  "Why," she confessed hesitatingly, ,.������'I  gave her some soothing syrup. It was tho  only way to stop that terrible crying,',' aho  hastened to add in defence. "And I waa  afraid she'd kill herself crying." .  |'Was that the only way to stop it ?" tho  old.doctor asked with'a fatherly amilo.  And he sent her for a glass of cold water.  Spoonful by spoonful he fed it to tho little  one. ,"  "There,   maid   Elsie,"  ho  said smiling, .  "that was the trouble, wasn't it ?"  "Why, I never thought of that," Mrs.  Jordan exclaimed, surprised and ashamed. '  "When did you give her a drink of wat'or  last I"  ' "Last ? I don't know," repentantly. "I  hardly evet give her water. 1 didn't kuow  aho needed it."  "Just put- yourself in Elsie's place, next  time," said the doctor. ','She needs it aa  much as you. If mothers would use a  little more sense and less soothing syrup,  itwould be botterfor the poor littlo babies,"  almost testily.       , '  "I wish they could talk and tell us what  the trouble is," as bIio took the woe-maiden  lovingly in her arms.  "Till thoy can," smiled the' old doctor,  "pur. yourself iu baby's'place. Use a littlo  imagination, and a drink of cold water now  and then 1"  In two ."uccesaive holidays Strulfoid did  not nave one Police Court case.  Slopping* Cows.  There is a general   behof that   slopping  cows greatly   increasoa their (low of milk,  and >hat the resulting yield is correspondingly poor iu butter fats, and to prove, or  disprove,   this  the   experiment station at  Giielph,  Ont, has for the   past two years  been experimenting  along the line, and to  their eurpriae   there is practically nothing  in the belief. The cowd when fed tho grain in  form  of slop would, if fed once a day, give  Blightly inoro milk and a slightly lower,but  not uniform, peroontage of fat, about   0.4  of 1 per cent. ; but in every instance where  slop   was fed   twice   a day,   there was   a  marked   falling of! in   milk yield.    Those  teats  were conducted in periods of  thirty  days each, ao aa to get the full effect of the  food, and in the general averages tho dry-  grain fed cpwa came out ahead.    As to the  variation   of fat  content ol tho milk,   the  sum total of all the averages   showed that  there was no moie loss in the end ihan tho  variations  found iu tho fat content of cows  fed dry foods, and tho   Mini   total of   two  years'experiment is against tho idea   thai  ������lop food increases tho milk yield.    If any-  White  Elephants.  .Knighthood is not an honor that you can  obtain in Siam as easily as you can in many  other countries. You have lo qualify for  it by capturing a whi o elepliunt. The  while elephant is tho national emblem of  Siam, and all the specimens thai can be  caught are kopt in tho royal stubloa und  live on tho fat of tho land. There are tivo  of them at prosont in honorable captivity.  All the work they ever have to do is to  take part tv/ico a year iu u'state procession,  and tosuppoitlhe King by their majestic  presence whenever he has to roceivo it foreign ambassador. Besides being knighted,  thoir captors receive largo money rewards.  Tho more whito olephants there lire in tho  King's mows, the luckier does ho reckon  himaolf likely to be.  .������������������ *��������� .  Polite Literature.  Gentleman���������You aro a dovoteo of polite  literature, I presume.  Misa MoShoddio���������Yes, indeed ;   I have  alf a dozen books on etiquette.  A mercantile democracy may govern  long and widely; a mercantile aris ocracy  can not stand.���������Landor.  God governs the' world, aud we have  only to do our duty wisely and leave, tho  issue to him.���������John J.iy.  Recipes.  Mustard.���������Take two tablespoons of  ground uinstwd, add a tcaspooiiful of  sugar and half u tetispoonful of salt; stir  to a smooth paste with vinegar and cook  until ii, thickens like paste. Add vinegar  and stir till of tlio consistency desired.  French Mustard.���������Slice an onion in a  bowl; cover it with good* vinegar; let  stand two days. Pour off tLo vinegar;'  add a teaspooiiful of pepper, a teaspoouful  of salt, and a tablespoonful cf white suga'r, '  and ground mustard to mtko u I bin paste;  sot on the fctovu and when it boils, beat  well ; when cold it is roady for use,  German M iislard. ��������� Beat to a cream eight  tublecpoonfultt of ground mustard, four  lablespoonfuls of white sugar, four table-  spoons ��������� of butter, a scant half teuipoontul  of cayenne pepper, tho juice of a ruwoniou,  and vinegar lo make a smooth paste.  Tartar Mustard.���������Mix half a leucupful  of ground imiiturd smooth with vinegar  which has stood twenty-four hours on  gralod horse-radish ; add tho vinegar a  little at a time, beating till ihere are no  lumps, and do not make it too tn in.  Curry Powder. ���������This is u uioo seasoning  or boiled meat", and stews, but if bought  is quite expensive. It can ho prepared as  follows :���������Take an ounce each of ginger,  mu'turd, and black pepper ; three ounces  each coriander seed and tumeric, half au  ounce cardamon Heed, a quarter ounce eaoh  of cayenne pepper and cumin seed. Pound  fine, sift, holll<! and keep corked. Must  bo used sparingly, Not more than a tea-  spoonful for a large stew.  Theio are persouB who rogard  friends an victim* devoted to their  tation.���������St. Evrcinond.  thoir  repu- PAGE
Yolland and Cummins Win the Doubles
���Barber, the Singles.
The finals in the interesting tournament, begun on Saturday hist, jhhI in
which'the three Revelstoke clubs took
part, were played off at the Metropolitan club court on Wednesday last, and
the day being fine, and tho court in
excellent condition after the previous
night's rain, most of those interested
in tennis put in an appearance during
the day.
Play in the first final event���the
men's doubles���commenced about two
o'clock, Me-srs. -Yolland and Cummins
' Opposing Messrs. Oage and llaig. The
first t>et was won, after a keen contest,
hy Cruge and llaig.
The second, however, mainly owing
to Yolland's splendid placing, was won
for his side, and despite the utmost
efforts of the other side, i'or which
Crage's fine hack play evoked repealed
applause, the. next two sets were won
by Yolland and Cummins, they thus
winning the match by three set- to
one. Yolland and Criige, at their'bctt,
in their respective styles of play were'
seen to great advantage throughout.
A short interval sutliced to bring
Messrs. Brown and Barber on the
court to decide the winner of the men's
-singles. This event was even' more
closely contested than the last, and
there were a' number of notable rallies
distinguished bj' quick, crisp drives,
"and as admirable returns on both sides,
but Barber managed to keep ahead
, and eventually won the match, by the
score'of three to one. Tt inay safely
be said that neither of thesegeiitlcme'ii
have been seen to such advantage in
Tennis before, and that it was Barber's
best match by all odds in Revelstoke. ,,
A wait of considerable duration took
-place before the last match of the
tournament���the mixed doubles���com-
juenced ; Mrs. Coursier assisted by, Mr.
Yolland facing, Mr,' and Mrs. Crage.
, Owing to both the gentlemen engaged being tired after their pievious
/mitches, this event was not played
with quite the same spirit that the
previous .ones were, and the light,
which, bad when the match com ineiiced,
became' lapidly worse, materially
assisted to make good tennis difficult.
Both ladies, however, made some very
good points at various stages of the
mime,., which finally .went to ' Mrs.
Coursier and Mr. Yolland���score three
Later in the evening a dance and
supper in Bourne's Hall, which a large
party attended, wound up another, of
the united Revelstoke Clubs occasional
tournaments. .   ,
Wedding Bells at the Methodist Church.
The solemnization of the nuptials ' of
Chas*. L. Knowdel]. of Donald, to Miss
Mary HY Green attr-icted quite a' l<u*ge
crowd to the Metliodist church Wednesday afternoon. The chinch wus
prettily,decorated with i an evergreen
arch and a profusion of flowers. Htsv.
J. A. Wood officiated. The bride was
assisted by Miss Annie Valentine as
bridesmaid, while Mr. II. Cullen performed a similar service for thegiooni.
Mr. Abliii was the organist. The
ceremony was soon over, and amidst
the glad music of the organ and
showers of rice the happy 'couple
received the congratulations <it-tl>i'ir
many friends. They left for the coast
on their honeymoon trip immediately
Rev. Dr. Robertson's Visit.
Rev. Dr. Robertson, Supt. of Presbyterian Home Missions, aud Rev. C. W.
Gordon, Secretary of the Home
Mission Committee, arrived in town
on (Thursday evening from the east.
Th'e intention had been to hold a
business meeting of the congregation,'
Imt, owing to the expected depatture
of the boat for Robson, early in the
eveninir, only a short devotional meet-'
'ing was held. Dr. Robertson gave a
shoi t addiess, and Mr. Gordon 'sang a
solo "Hide ine." Upon their, return
from the coast anotlier meeting will
bo held.     ,
Local and Personal' Briefs.
W. N. Coursier returned last night
from a trip to Three Forks an d Sail don.
Having finished his assessment u ork.
P. Yingiing has resumed  his  position "j Cufholio   friends   wlm   so   generoiisl
Catholic Church Entertainment.   ,
One of the most successful ^church
entertainments ever held in Kevelstoko
cann*'off at I'etersfiti's hall last, Saturday evening. ' It was organized by the.
ladies , of the'Catholic church,' the
object being to raise funds to liquidate
the church debt, nnd their efforts were
crowned with most gratifying result1;
���the   receipts   amounting   to 'about
$100.    The audience   almost  filled the
large   hall,   and,   judging    from    the
liilaiity  which   prevailed   throughout
the evening, the programme,   consisting of songs, recitations,  and   refreshments, was   much   appreciated.   Rev.
Fallic Dpntenwillhad a few words to
say, by way of  welcome,  after which
Mr. T." Wilson ' recited   "The  Face at
the   Pane," 'very     acceptably.     Guy
Barber,ha�� very seldom bean heard   in
better   voice,   and   his   solo'- number,
"TiueLove,'" was rendered i:i hia best
style and earned a'double   encore. ,A
sweetly    palpelic    little    tiling    was
"Bread on tiie   Waters,"' a   rei itation
by Miss   Kstella   Brown,   whit,!)   wa.s
rendered with   much' dramatic   effect.
" LiTe's Dream is,O'er," a duet by Mrs.
11. N. Coursier aud   Mr.   Barber,   was
'heartily applauded   by   the* audience.
Mrs.   Coursier   was   most    happy    in
selecting her solo   number" for   "The
Girl I Left Behind Me" was   a   most
taking number,   and   the   favor 'with,
which" it was received should'prove un
incentive to our concert vocalists to be
less chary of giving us 'what are erroneously  .termed   "old"'   songs.     Mi.ss'
Lillio'Valent.ine's   recitation' was   not
what would be called Jin, dc kieclc and
its argument was rather lough on that
'paicel   of   incongruoiisness��� the   selfT
assertive   female   person,     commonly
called     tlie     "now,    woman."     Miss
Valentine displayed peeuliai talent   in
her rendering ���a talent which would
enable her lo make a marked success
in a Quaker character.   W. ,1. Lee was
very humorous in, his vocal  numbers,'
and' earned an encore each time; it, was
not exactly what he said; but the  way
he said  it.    The   pantomime   skit   by
Messrs, Ciage. Cotton and  Sycler,. wa's
absurd,  enough   to   please   tin*    most,
ardent lover of burlesque.    During the
evening Mr. lr. C.   Cotton,, who   is   a
Kipjiling   enthusiast,     iccited     some
selections from his favorite bard   most
acceptably.   The finale wus a   "movement" executed by   W. .1. Lee  and F.
Frascr, entitled,'"Dance of the Vegetables," and proved an amusing parody
on the Wehling's "Dance of the Roses."
The solos and accompaniments of Mr.
F. Ahlin. Uevelstnke's piano   virtuoso,
received due   recognition   during   thp
During intermission the drawing for
the sofa pillow was held, L. Belleck
being the winner. The doll contest
wus- docideu in favor of Maggie Mi*-
Catty, wild had collected $72, while
Florence Fivi.-ei had $11 to hei* credit.
A handsome doll was presented Loeacli
of the contestants.
Notwithstanding that they themselves woi korl indefaf igably, the ladies
in charge of tho affair consider that
thoir success is mainly due to ihe
acti\e   co-operari'in     of    their    iinn-
Chureh Services To-morrow.
Service will be held at the Presbyterian Church to-morrow evening at 7:30
pYm. by Mr. Guthrie Perry. Sunday
School at 3.. '
Services will beheld in the Methodist
church by Rev. J. A. Wood to-morrow
morning iind evening at 11 and 7.30.
Sundav school at 2.30' '
ii i Appow. Lake.
I'S now open at llicc Celebrated Hot
Springs for tlie accommodation of guests.
Rates $i.50 to ��2.50 a day.' Baths 25 cents
each or five for $1.' Special rates to families
or by the mouth can be .u-ranKud.
Dawson, Cracldock & Co.
House Painter ancl  Decorator.
Graiiier, Faporhmiger and Sign Writer.
Showing the Dates and Places of Courts
of Assize, Nisi Prius, Oyer and', Terminer, and General Gaol Delivery for
the year 1895.
Clinlon ... .Thursday. .20th September
Richfield .". ..Monday .. .GOth September
Kamloops . .Monday.. .'7th October
Vernon ���....Mondavi. .14th October
Lytton ..'.. .Friday lit li October
New Westminster. ..Wednesday.. .6th
��� , November. - . . ,
Vancouver. .Monday. ��� .11th November
Victoria Tuesday.. .Tilth November
Nanaimo.. .'.Tuesday... .20tii November
100 '     ;i
Groceries,' provisions, flour, feed,, miner's supplies, stoves,
tinware, granite ware, hardware,' paints and oils,' boots,
shoes ; men's, women's and children's furnishings, ' dress
'   t
'   goods and millinery.    ,
Dressmaking in latest styles.
COURT of Assize and Nisi Prius,
 and Oyer and Terminei and General Gaol Delivery, will beheld under the
provisions of the " Supremo Court
Act,*', as amended by the "Supreme.'
Comt Amendment Act, 1S94," at the
Town of Clinton on Wednesday, the
ISth day of September, proximo, in
lieu of the Court of Assize" appointed
liy the said Act to lie held at the said
Town on the 2(5lh dav of September,
1SR5.       Bv Command/
'  Prorinoial Secret it vy. ,
Provincial Secretary's* OlTice,
'    22nd Augu-a, iS9o. , '107
lis engineer on the Arrow.
R. C.'Macdonald, of B.iltleford, paid
us a visit this week. Mr. Macdonald
js on his. way to Russia nil.
Mr. J. jtf. Kellie. M.P.P., has returned from the Lardeau and is more
enthusiastic than ever about its niiuin<i
Mr. D. 11. McLeod, who is writing up
the country in the interest of the
Regina Standard passed through here
Thursday on his way lo Rohsjatid.
A- N. Smith, who has ' been undergoing operations for deafues-s, in .Montreal, returned home 7>n Sunday l.iit,
little improvement having1 been ctVect-
From   reports   received   tin's   wei
th<* ranches around tin* In ail of Arrow
Laki'hiive received    no  I'.im.ii^e   fiom
I'i'iist.     and    the    crops     are   lnokiii;r
.spieudiil. ,
A teiiiii"1 tournament will
the Glacier on   Monday,   an*
eve.dug tlieii*   will   h>'   .i    b.il
Gl.icii'i'   lloi'-i'.    Hey. I-, 'i
.Mr. W. I**. CiMgi* will ri'pi'c-ciil
aided the enterprise in variou.- ways.
Hymen Afloat.
' Tiie   '
'aft"   cahin   of
'.va-s the -Swise of ;
lhe    steamer
ir.ioii unique
V.IS ihcU
.-.pecLiele o;i Monday I
of the iu.uri.iir>'of lli-nj.imin I-Jddh-.*;-
ton���th" tjejd.d colored chef of th.-
Lytton, to Mi-- Rachel Gil-won. of
Bridgetown, N.S. A d^.-h of* i\,m.i:it-e
wa.-, ^'i'.en the aij'.iir In the fa.-J th.it'
ihc hridc ami p-iooni me;, for i),t> fj,--t
time   tlie  day   before   the   crei.-m^v.
PUBLIC NOT K'12 i.s hereby given,
k_ under ���lUthnriry of the piovisions
of lhe '-Land Act' Amendment Act,
LS'i.j." that all arrears upon preemptions or purchiiM'f* outstanding on
the 21-.t day of rYehruai y, 1S0."3, are payable in five equal annual instalments,
together *.*�� itli interest on the unpaid
htiiauct* at the rate of six per cent. *,ie.r
annum. The Hist instalment, together
.vii h Int'Tt'.-i. from the 21st day of Feh-
ruaiy. KSift, i.-, due and must he paid on
or b.'fori- the .'il.-t Decani her, 1893. In
default of such payment immediate
s-.rep- will be tikeii for the cancellation
"I" any record* or agreements concern-
in-,- ?;icii lauds.
���      W. S. CORK,
I), put ij Co mm Isniover of Landti a nd
H'fn'k:".       , , ���
La art*" a ud IVnrli-n Department,
Vnturif:. H.C, Slh A ntjtisf JMjJ. 10-1 fc
Marburg's Seal
of North Carolina.,
Tuckett's Granulated, Old"
Judge, Vanity Fair, Puritan.
Jeftliicaie of the
Begistpation of a
i'flpeigii oonipany.
it   I ll"  lolll llflllll'lll .
.Mi.*T.ivi-,h,    of   Alton'
left   for   hi-,   home   i'i
-     In
) on
un Monday.    Iii- 'brother   bei;;
ly ill." .Miirdock Mm' rie h.i
joined the  ciew,   which   is   lo.-.uru   ;i
the loop. (   .
.An improinptu dance a I, the \'W
ja.st night wai [i.n ticipn! eil   in   le,
or I \". el Ve con | lies,  who    kepi     Ihi*
going   unlil   oi.'JO   this   inoriiing.
affair, I hough   entirely   informal,
fiijoyed by those piesent.
The Rev. F. Yolland a;:d Mrs.
Yolland, who have hi-im suuiiiicring
Jiere for* the past two months,   lelt   on
Thursdaj-for I heir home at A*-hcroft.
They have nwide ninny friends dining
fheir snjfiiii'n who uoiild be delighted
io bine them t'i<tiil'ii next se.i-un.
1 Ii.-vacal ion having almost evpircd
���jll��J Rev. l-'alher Lon(<-li will Minlei
for N'-v,- Wi',l,iiiiii<,|i|i' on 'I'ue-d.iy
*vhere lie vvill resuine Iiis dittie- at I t
Lojji--' College. The re.'iil'HIid gentle
jjir'iu made   iiiMiv    friends   d'i.ing   hi.
-   gre.il Iv
n't.ion of
Maccoboy & Jonkoping Snufl.
Piper Heidsieck, Climax,
and Blackstrap.
T.& B. Plug.
Pace's "Mastiff"
T. & B.  Out, in�� 1-4,
i *
1-2 and 1 lb.. Packages.
Bl Ecuador .Cigars, '93 Crop.
Athlete, Derby, Old Judge '.
and Pet Cigarettes.   .
Jlinoral Act, " form V.
Certificate of Improvements.
A ImOTT MINKItAb (JLAni. Sitimto in
Jr\ LIiu Trout, Liiku Mining Oi vision of SVcsl,
ICooti'Tiny District. Wlicru lix-nlurf: on iriu'lcy
()i*��i*k. J'.iko Notice Hint I. Hairy Alibult, ol'
Vancouver, H.C, Ji-ct; miner's curtilicutu No,
.lijll, iiilrinl, si\lv iiny,-, from llic (lulu lici'cof,
lo n;i|ily (o tlifi I'olil CniiilnissliiiK'i* fin- a ccr-
lillciitc of miinnvciiidilH, for (l:i! )iur|ioso of
ulil.iiiilnh n CiifWii KOHU, of t,li<; above cliiim.    .
And fnrtli'ji* lake notice, ItiU tulvcriii otiinis
in,i-l Im M'til t,o I lie (Joid (Joinnlissionoi* ami
n< turn li'miinciici'd licfcn-c I ho i^siumuu of huoIi
coi'l llli ,(.!<��� of iiiiprovciiiciily.
I mi i-f I ihi^ tontli day ol Mny, lo!'.��:
IC-!it ��� H. AMHO'JT.
6   ���        8���> ���
Mining and Real Estate Broker and General Commission Agent.
Representative of the Kootenay Smelting & Trading Syndicate.
to  .sxi)  riioM
h)\ ilaitorii Points.
hhorl. -itny .mil   Ins   vmiI,   w,t
^i;)j)i'i*cii".U-iJ hy the ('utholir! |<
ih>' I'onnij'yu'iiy;
A pure Grape Cream of Tartar Powder.   Freo
from Ammonia, Alum or any other adulterant.
 I.V   A   PATF.NT?     Vfir a
pronnjf. n'l-'W'T nr.ri nn i/wi<-��t opinion, wrilo \i>
iW '..% N ,%: ",;<>., who iniv<j had iicitrlyfifty ycuri'
rxpcrlcnri'lp Hi,; nitwit 1j\tA\r,ojm. ('iirimnnl'ib.
���J'ni^ .1 rift ly rnnP'Injil l-;l. A )liindlio��I< tit iru
Winnntlfin conioriiinu I'n n*ii(M nii<\ how lo r,l>.
lulu tli'-m writ, fi"c. Al��o n rjttnlc>Kii<i of ni'x.linn..
Kill nnd iNontinc n'lfilc* -<('nl ri'i��.
I'nl^nM tnlccn tliTonyl, Mnnn fc Co. rwl-rn
rtiw.ini m.Uci'in flic ^cii-n riflr, A nici-ifiin. ��rid
Hum tn: In-ouqfii, -.vhlfly Iji-lnrn Iho puMIt with-
cut fout (.0 the Invcnror. ThM kiiIi-iuIIiI riniici-
liilHcd wr'dclv. Oli'iriii-ill^lIliiHtriitfMl.liiiNliy rnrllift
liiu'i'sf. Mrciil/.Hfin or nnv h��I (<nt I tic work In tlio
world.   I>:5n-/cnr.   !'nnpl'i conii'NMPiil. ricn.
iiiillflinu KdiLlfin, nionl lily, fi.Ui n yenr. rilntdr
wilili'", 'i.t ruTiffl. ^Ivcry iiiimlii-r Kmtitln-t l.cu'ii.
Mini j>ln(��q. In fioloii, iind pliodicniplm of mri
hoiitiOH. with jilnii'i, "iiiililliiic hiilldorn roHlirmr Kin
lnliiHt. iln'ilirni nnd hit urn i outrun*.   Adi'.ri^v
AIUMN A. CO., ���Vi,w VOHK, .'l(f I  i-wot i,,/
ThrtiiuU i-'lr 'K'liH->rfl''i'liliii< ('iii'-iiiikI Tonrlhl
',!<��-;>J��.iC Cm- I" rfl. I'linl. .\Ioiilr<'iiliiinl 'I'oi-onLo
vlllio'il ' lutnvf''.
H>r|<r<if'H ,n-i Ivoh
DM, ilull}'.
l(!:a.i   "
1   V'nr  fnll   iiifo.-iiLitloii im  in riilcK, tiiuii. oti: .
dpi'iy io
I.   'V.   15 l-'-ws tor,
A g'-nt,, Ki'velsUilto.
(;ko. Mot,. I'.it'iws.
I)mIi-Ii(, I'n-���icntjii AiJi'ii'. V;ini;onvcr. II. (',
Tralrn liinlie; Ifi;vnls(ol;c on riuniliiyd,
Moii'liiyn 11 ml 'j')mr-<liL>*r> inaki' ciiinciitiniiv
Willi Hi'' I'nlnliiil MI��;nliitup. " Mi'iiitolnv,"
'* Alliiili,i>icri" nnd " AIIn*rtJi,'' wlilcli leave Kort
Wllliiiin fi'i* (>��*< 11 Sound cvci'i* Hund.iy iiikI j
'I'liiliwliiy, nnd for W'lndH'ir ��ik| Smnin v"'r>'
VVnlucidiiy, '
1 , 	
^���V_And Other Articles too Numerous to Mention^^
Address  - 'Revelstoke *��� Station


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