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Kootenay Mail Jul 27, 1895

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 FOR  MEN���������  Finest Cashmere .S-jiAs  0 CI  Extra heavy wool do     (J 50  Best  quality   Shetland    wool  Underwear, per -.nil I 2">  Finest nat., wool   '*         4 00  Hr.ice������, per pair, ?.0ij. and 40c.   :o: ���������   The English Trading Co.  -7,  ,j  C. E.  SHAW,  c  Customs Broker,  REVELSTOKE.  Vol. 2.���������No. 18.  REVELSTOKE. WEST KOOTENAY, TIG, JULY 27, 1895.  $2.00 a Year.  ii'' *"*  j3V  ���������Ja? fi Vf  S   15  OS  ifir.:is  I-.iio;-;ii.-.*.teiI.  200-Si2 First Avenue North,  HELENA. MONT.  CHICAGO, ILL.'      VICTOrtlA, B.  1" <��������� V-.-iSt. -       ,   iO I "i.-ljiy Ft.  Kootenay Lodge  ������, ������.     ��������� No. 15 A.F. & A.M.  AM,*    *   The regular meeting  aru held in the 31ns-  4s^s-i^;':rjr\       onii Temple, J'ournc's  dT^lS^^^c^���������-J"11* ������������������������ *'"-' *������������������*���������''*���������  C^^^!iiSi?<fe=:'.'!oiiUa.v    in    each  S=v-s,~CSV \i=^month   al   S   p.   m.  gSSS^^iJS3- Vj^jtiiijc brcllirun  ���������-cH?,-'*:''-   ��������� cordially welcomed.  W".  K. ('KAGI-:.  SI Clll.TIKY. '  JLbc IRobtenas ^atl  REVELSTOKE LODGE, I. O. O. F��������� No.  - *^ r.-  _ Kcciiuli- UK-el im;-; uro lield  J&jfWf^flp&t,   '" O'l'lfi-U"--' Hall ev.'iy  Ss^&-S;^:<SiSu'chii-U.   V'l-ltini,' In-olhei-.-  ������-.'s'XJ.->*^���������-.^    ri.idi.illy welciirned.  U.S. WILSON*, N.ti.  O. LEWIS, .Six.  Loyal Orange Lodge No. 1C5S.  K.'Knliu- meeting are held iii"  the Odd Fellow.,*' J till un the  scuiiil an.l fniirlli W'cdne-diiy's  of I'.'i'.'h niimlli .it 7::ill ]i. in.  Vi-'lin^ liivthren an; cordially  , rn\ iii-d. "  K. AIJ.Mlt.   .1. 1. WODDPOW,  ' W.JI. itee. Secy.  Thk stampede of tin- British elector  still co'n tin lies, nnd the liberals are  hopelessly buried by the aialanuhe of  ballots. The latest returns give tli'*  government .'30-1 against the total  position of 2-'?2.  I'"  Thk'expenditure of this year's provincial appropriations in this section of  the North Kidiiiir. both as regards  ({iiality and (jiiantity of work done,  demonstrates the fact that it pays to  have a   good ' executive   head   who  is  uiitrainineled in his   choice   of   suljor-  i* ���������>  (liuate.s. ������  C.     , WINNIPEG, MAN.  < HS l'ri-.ci&s a'!.  The- Co'nfederati  i  ASSOeiailon Toronto.-  Capital and-Assets Over ijl Insurance'at Risk "Over  $6,000,000.  $26,000,000  a. McNeil,    -  BARBER SHOP AND BATH ROOM.  '    '' FrcJiit .Street, kevelstoke.  10.  IT  Before, insuring \'ou should sec the  M-iIMil.   Wl\AC\    CpM'KACT  (T������J      issued by the above  Com pan v.  ISO  -RESTRICTION  Mfl  Full particulars on application to Agents  T. L. HAIG,  A ye at  for lleve'-loke.   .       ' '  Conor  J. D. BREEZE, .  nl Agent for B.C., VanV-oiner.  ��������� r������ *  ���������^''\  . i'f. ���������;  !3  V V e  ?.      .0  W*  %���������  ������������������ ii -"���������  k- i  11 "K  WHOLESALE DEALER IN  Haircut, 25c;  Bath, 50c; Six Shaving  *     Tickets for SI.00.  GUY  BARBER,   ���������   *  ' WATCKJIAKEP. AND JEV/ELLER.  Repairing Naa'.l/ & Promptl/ Executed.  '   ��������� RSVELSTOKE, B. C.  F,URNITURK.  )ps, Sashes' & B  r. howscSn,  RSVELSTOKE.  Tin: jiroyinciiil government liar, done  inudi to aid the development of the  ���������undoubted iiiineial wealth of the  country, in building roads, trails and  bridges, but much remains to be done  along this line. .Good roads will do  more to draw the attention of capitalists to our principal industry than can  be done by any other nieanS. Our  MfP.P.'s know ancl appreciate this fact  and should lose no ���������opportunity to  press it. upon the attention of ,the .government. ������  COJ-TlNS.CARJ-tlED  I>vT  STOCK.  AOl;XT nil! SINOi:it eil-.WIXd .macium.-s  NAVIGATION.  Tiii:i?i-: is a strong feeling of hopeful  expectiincy presiding the minds of  local business nien that the 'f;looni of  the depression is about to b<>. dispelled  and that we are'at the dawn of. prosperity. With this subject for at limine,  " One Who Knows " ' writes : It is  known that the long idle smelter works  of the K. S. & T. Co. may���������if negotiations now on foot for a long lease of  the same are satisfactorily concluded���������  shortly be put in a condition of  effective repair with" a view tio running  the"wln,ile plant, to its utmost capacity."  This matter cannot'e\entfUate too soon  for the satisfaction of tlie people   here.  NEWS FRbM THE LANDING."  Seeking Health and Pleasure.  Attached to No. 1 on Wednesday  was President Van' J Ionic's private"  car, MeUipedi-i, which is lieing used lo  con vey.John W. JMackay, C. K. Hosmer,  superintendent of C.P.R. telegraph,  and E. J. ^r.-itthews, a Philadelphia  capitalist, ac-ioss the continenton their  way to Alaska.  Yestei-d.-iy two special tourists part ics  wont through on their way east. One  was the Gates tourists, from Toledo, O,  They have been through the Yellowstone park and thence up the coast lo  Poitland and Seattle, Lhen to Victoria.  The other p:u-t.y was headed hy Oeii.  McGe<* and are retui-nijij<- from Alaska,  Prof. 0. E. Fay, of l.iihtus College, is  at the bead of a parly of 2l> ineiiilier.s  of the Apjialai-hian .Mountain club that,  .-.tarted from Ijoslon on .Monday in a  special car for a trip aiming the Selkirk  niouiitaiiis. The lnountain climliei-s  hojie to pl'iieli-ate parts of the Selkirk  region which no white man has trod.  Several ladies accompany the. cxped-,  ition.  FROM BIG BEND TO LARDEAU.  Business Prospects are Brightening  1895  TIME" SCHEDULE  1880  WINES.  AND CIGARS.  EETE-LSTOKB  _r_j>  o  toel  KPn  iVJLlU'JLJULJL  t  \  iOilX RTONlv J'lioi'itiKTOi  "���������v ���������5-~s  ^*^^'4.:'<,-.2**.!->  T'lK  OLD  l'-AVOUlTI-; S'l'lCAJilOII f-  (L'.ipt. lli.bl. S.iiiiU'i-S(}ii) ;  ; c ^ *  ' w ii,Q hun ur/rwun.v  REVELSTOKE    and ^NAKUSP  Worried   by   a  ' Landing,  Bsar.  HllV  Stopping   at    Laudicau,      TiIomron's  IjA.vuino and Halo vox Hot  Hpimxcs during the  ���������> '    Season of 189o.  Leaving Ilcvol.ilolcc AVmlnc.-ilays find S.itiu*  . tiny.- in 7 n.iu.  liCavinff Naliusj) JloiiUays'nnd  Tliu*-*  7. n.iu.  Tlio uliovo iliilo.iiro sub.JLct, to cli.-mg  nut mil li c.  ItOIJKKT SAXI)l-:iiS-;0X.  .liiys.u  ; villi-  The BiniM Room is kmM with the host the  ,w  p?���������  mm auopQS..  THE BAR 18 SUPPLIED WITH THE 0K0I03ST  .���������    ' WINES,"LIQUORS AND CIGAR  if  ij.  ���������yv������i  MO  , ' The Steamer Arrow  LI5AVi;s  ,-  TOWN WHARF, REVELSTOKE,  Wednesdays  and   Saturdays   at 0  a.m.  ���������FOli���������  Hall's Landing, Lardeau, Halcyon and  Leon    Hot   Spring-,, Nakusp and  Unrt  on  v^r. v.-  AiiltAllAMSON  MHOS..  I'koimmi*:ro:is.  First-class Table   -*-   G-oocl ������Jeds  Telcplione , ���������+  'Bus Meets  ���������   Five-proof Safe  all Trains.  BEVELSTOKE, ���������  '33.C  w  r  I' n cl  A MM A 11.\.M.SON  ir\T"c\  HOI  MHOS.,   I'lfoi'lfll.loi;.*,.  Evcrylhing new anil l:irsl=class in all Respects.  The House is stocked with the Finost Winss and Dim in the  ?  .Columbia k Kootenay  Steam Navigation Co.���������  PASSENGERS FOR  Hall's I.anclinq'.  Hot Springs,  Nakusp.'I'lli;cc I'orks  Nelson. ami Slocan l'oints,  J\ootcnav  !.al;c l'oints.  .'J'rail  Creek.  Northpori  U  TEOTJT   3L_^.7iS:5D   OIT'  n4-  Is tlie verdict of Press  on tiie performances y  -o"  I  _n=>  5?  c.  and  uhlic  hv  JIT*1  ri?e   Mf.SSKS WEBIiING,  OF LONDON, ENG��������� V/HOAVILL APPEAR AT  BOURNE'S HALL, FRIDAY EVENING, AUGUST 2nd  Aihiiisf'i.T.j 50 Ccuis Reserved Seals 75 Cents  tl:ri- .mil  I lonrne ] >ros.  Kossianci,  find Spokane  ��������� SlIOfLI) TAKK THK  -  STEAMER  LYTTON  Leaving Iii:vi:i,.vioki: mi .Monday and  TiiL'kpiiav 'B\onings nl 7 p.m.  I*'or lot'.il lime iiti-fl of Iti������ Conip.ui>'-. sU'.'iin-  lti fm ICdiiU-iiiiy l..ikf fipply tn ilic piir-ur dm  b������.ii-il.  KorfiiH irifnrmriiit.il n- to tk-kuls. r.itc-. etc..  ���������ipplj lo 'I'. Allan.   Secri'litry. Ncl-M.n,   H.l'.  OCEAN STEAMSHIPS.  ROYAL MAIL LINES.  CHEAPEST route io the OLD COUNTRY.  J'ropu-ud Sailing- from Monlrc.il.  A M.A.N*   1ASK.  1 nilJKSON ri  P.tisini's-, in Una Jjiu-iIciii country  i\ ste-idily iinprovin^, and evcsi-vt.liiiiy  points to a ivviv.-.l'of inlJi-L'^t, in thi.s'  iiiip(irt-iiiL si-et/ion nfoVVc-L Kuok'iiay.  An ovidenc-c nf tfiiii i.s (ii.iL l_.lit*, owni'r.-;  of.-ill t.ln*.lio.-t claims have sj.iiiftu work  witfli renewed (*n(*rgy, thus showing  their c-ontinui'd'faitli in ()tht* fntiire of  tho di.stfi-i(;t. As a" result of t his act.ivil,y  the Trout Lake country will he shipping  oro nnxt month. '  Tho pack train between Thoinson'.s  and Trout Liikf- (Jit.-yjis no.v a thing of  tin* past, thanks lo thi* completion of  the wagon road, and another important  forward step has, been made. The  whole population tui'iied out to witness  the arrival of the first wagon over the  new road, of "which Chas. Turnross was  driver ; while Andrew Craig handled  tlie ribbons over the first foiu--hor.se.  team from Thomson's to Ti out ��������� Lake.  City. Mr. Craig will ship in a new  foni'-hoise team this week. ,  Joe Bellw'ay met with a very painful  accident last, week as a result of taking  too big chances with a gi-i-/,7,ly. Joe  was up Fish Creek about 17 miles when  he met her hearship accompanied by a  cub, and he took a shot, at them with a,  revolver. Then hu had Uiispiint for it  aud'Wacs just climbing a tree when the  bc.-ir caught him by the foot, in the  tussle wliich ensued, the shoestrings  fortunately broke thus releasing his  foot, while the bear had to content  lie'v-ell' with t he shoe. ITis foot, was  painfully lacerated as a result of the  encounter. \V. .1. Armstrong sent a  horse to pack him down to Lardea'u  City.  A yyndic.-ile is trying to' piircliii.se  land lit the head of thi-Arm. Tliedeal  will likely be closed in a week or two.  Co). Put (in and Lane C. Cilliaiu left  Thomson's, by buckboard, I'or Tronl  Lake u couple of days ngo.  A. .1. Hetties fi oni .Molilalia, atid  I fugh .Mcl'hfi'son ai-o here. They will  make their licadi-iinrt'-rs north of  Trout Lake I'or -ovcrnl mouths.  Heavy Freight Traffic."  ' The heavy' fi eight tr.ifTic between  the main line and down liver points is  giving the navigation company more  than the j* can do. The KooteiMy  brought up three car.s of Alpha ore on  Monday and on Thursday, the L-ytton  had one car of Alpha and two from  the Slocan Star. On tin; return (rip  Monday both the Lytlon and Kootenay  were loaded to the water line, this  former ' having four and the  Litter six carloads of merchandise.  Thursday the Lytton took down four  more carloads and was compelled to  leave ihroe cars on the tiack here.  , ' , ;.-THE .OLD   SONOMA. -~ '  Another   Trout   Lake   Mine   Bonded  by  Americans.  Hugh. .McPherson and A. J. Bettk'K,  of Phillip-burg, Monl., have been to  Trout Lake looking up 'mining properties. They came up on the Marion  on Tuesday, accompanied by Tom.  Edwards ami on Wednesday' a deal  was coinpl"ted In bond the Old Sonoma,  located on 'the CJresit Northern lead  and owned hy Tom. Hdwards, Guy  Barber and some three ortfour railroad  men. The. bond, upon which a cash  payment- of $1,000 has been made, is to  run for ninety days. "Work will be.  commenced immediately, and they  expect to,ship ore within a mouth.  Messrs. McPherson and Bettlos le-  turned to-day to Laideau to see the  American, which i.s owned by Edwaids  and Kiuinan, and if it suits they will  offer to bond it also'.  Thinks The Lardeau is All Right.  Geo. ]). Scott, of' Vancouver, who  returned on Thursday after spending six  weeks visiting the Lardeau, Slocan,  Toad Mountain and Trail Cieek  districts, says he saw nothing that impressed him more, favorably than did  the rJardeau as a field  for investment.  A. II. .lose, Seattle, speaking of tho  Lardeau said: " 1 have been there  twice and its wealth of mineral is  simply incredible to those, who have  never visited, the district. In many  place.s r saw more ore on the surface  I ban has been taken out of some mines  I know of."  J'W.i-IA-S-   ..lulv  Tt  JlOSCOl.I.'.N   . -Mik'.  :i  NVmiihan   i\ ni,'.  in  DAIIIlIM \.V    ,          ...  .  -MiK',  1/  IIOMINKIN  LINK.  ^ \xcni-vi:ii   A iii,'.  ���������f,  Ol'lCI-N               A UK.  h  ?.I lllll'.l- \  .   All!.'.  1 i  l.v.-r: \nor:         .    .    ..  A"K.  il  ri.m ni  Juts \V|  Ml at  l'.isi-()t  leave Victoria  at 7:30 j>.m.  Ciliii. sl.'>. ������.'iii. ���������fin. ->7il. $-11 niiii iipwruil-.  In!ci nil .1'..ie a."ii. ,-i|i'. iMtrc ?JH.  I'.l--. lljJt I-  ill I.i I'll   llil'iill^ll   In   rill   pi i-i-of  1.li.il llr.'.iiin ..ml 11 cl.m.l, ;i nil .LI  spu-ialh   low  'Ml' - t>. ,"1| 1.(11 I- III   1 lit-   K.ll.ipl .111 ( ..III llll'lll.  Appl> l..ii<'iiii'-l -tc.iiii-lii|i.i|-i'.ii)������fi> hkciiI.Iii  I. T. BR.3 WfJTEH, A������ent, Kovelstolto,  i-i* in  "(i-ii.i:i   K1.1.1:.  Cm.  1 Ji-s(-u;,'i;r Ahi.iiI  \Viiiiii|k-),'.  Organizing the Mining Bureau.  Hon. Col. Maker, in hi,s capacity of  minister of mines, has caused to he  sen tout, to I he various mini ng recorders  throughout Ihe province, circulars  rcpucsliiig them to gather every  possible informal ion as to mini's and  milling operation.- in theii di.-tricts.  This informal ion will be forwarded  through the Cold Commissioner- of  the districts to Victoria, wii.h samples  of'ores from t lie mines, al-o samples of  the rock from the hanging and foot  walls. Thi.s i.s the fiist move toward-*  establishing a Bureau of Mining for  the province. A portion of the provincial museum will I'or the present be  set apart for I lie specimens of ore I'rolu  the dilVi'i-f lit mines, and the fullest information obtainable as to the nature  of t he ore, the work ing of I he mine and  the geology of the vicinity will be. kept  on record.  A First-Class Entertainment.  Those who patronize the Webling  entertainment on Friday evening next  at Hoiu-ne's Hall, an.' assured of a rare  treat in the amusement line. The  young ladies aie no amateurs who are  "trying it on" in the small towns.  They have established reputations a.s  entertainers of a high order of merit in  England, and have been praised by  such consiiniuiate critics as .lames  Kusscll Lowell and I'rof. John Ktiskin.  The Mr 111 I'ork Ifmilil said of their appearance in I hat city : "This Irio of  clever sisters is entirely original and  uuiipie. Nothing foi a long time has  been seen in New York at once so  brightly novel, so fresh and mi attractive." Another admiring scribe has  written of I hem thus: "The Misses  Webling are very pretty girls to begin  with, and besides are accomplished  actresses and exceedingly graceful  dancers."  Miss F. M. Kenrick, a graduate of  the Koyal Academy of Music, London,  is accompanying the Misses Webling  as pianist.  The Misses Webling are making the  tour to the coast under the management of the Canadian Entcrlainmeiit.  Bureau, of Toronto, and tfhe prices of  admission a re such thai the opportunity  to hear really lirst-class artistes is  within the reach of all. ���������  According to a vote, of the Toronlo  school board, la-t week, the school  mai ins of that town can wear bloomers  with their bicycles if they want to.  lie  I rade returns for t be past ii-cal  year have been issued. The (dial  exports are valued at $110,710,7,57, a  decrease of $l,(i72,2.1] compared will)  the previous year. Tin* imports --ire  valued al !*;J0.~>..V>7,0.-2, .i decrease  $7:57,170.  of  Paragraphed Items of What is Being  ' ' Done by the'Treasure Seekers.  WG  HI2.VI*. .     '  A nnid'slidc* in the tunnel  .shuts  the  Consolation people  off froni  the  pay  dirt foi a few days.  John  Caley   came   down   from   the  Mend yesleiday with hi.- pack train.  0. li. Williams   brought  down   $.'������i  worth of uugget.s fiinn' the Cnij-ol.tliou  on Tuesday.  J. D. Sihbahl started foi .Smith (Ji.-ek  on Wednesday morning to see lln*  Parks claim in which he i- iniere-,1 ed.  ,A bridge is being built acro.ss (.'old  Striam at, the (lanyon. This will be, a  great convenience to those on tile  north side of the river.  Ceo. (J. .Marsh is down from   Doyvnie '  Creek for a few days.    He  ex peels  I o  pilot some American c.ipilali.sts up'ihe ���������  Bend the lirst of next nioiith.   ,  The. very heavy wind'��������� stoi nl last  Wednesday left the Big Bend trail encumbered with' fallen limber. Tom.  Downs took out a gang l<>-day to clear  it out.    ���������    ' ' ���������     ���������  1 0  ' A ferry i.s refpiired at the  niouth  of  Gold Stream for the. accommodation of   ���������  the three camps on the westside of the'  Columbia.    As it i.s at present great in-  -  convenience is experienced  in  getting  in supplies.  John Miller, wli'o has been prospecting in the Bend, came down to-day  and recorded a gold quartz location in  the Ground Hog Basin on AlcCulloch  Creek..  He says it is fiee nulling-.'   ���������  11. riarilenburg, CIS., 1 ('turned fiom  the Bend and  went   east" Wednesday  morning.   JJe lias been assisting Prof.  Nason on tho   Coltiinl'iia.    This   is   his  (irst visit to British   Columbia an'd   he  .  is enthusiastic about the Big Bend as a ',  hydraulic   mining'country,   with'its,  rich   gravel   and '.magnificent     watei  supply, of which any desired head   can _ <  be obtained.    It compares ,. more   than'  favorably with any mining country he  has visited heretofore.  A. ,11.  Jose,  of Seattle; and  J., M.  Kellie 1 (.'turned  on   Thursday  from a  trip to Carnes   creek.    Air.  Jose   went   >  up to see the   llardpan  and sunt a adjacent   claims���������-gold   propositions���������in   ;  which he is interested.    Ue   expressed'  himself as   being  more, than satisfied  with the showing.    They   will do 200  feet of tunnelling this' summer and if  the development confirms  .present indications, he   says   they  will  have a  "good thing." ^  Prof. Nason, who has been  engaged  in'testing operations for the Columbia  Hydraulic Alining Co., for a couple of    .  months past,   arrived  down  from   the  Bend   on   Tuesday  and    returned'on  Thursday  morning. * From a   conver-'  sation  with   the   Professor   it   would   '  appeal that the tesling  is  being  done  after a carefully,  nlintisf elaborately,  prepared plan, and of course he did not  feel at liberty to anticipate his   report  thereon by making  any statement as  to insults.   He said   they  had sluiced  something ov^r three thousand   yards  of dirt, but. had not yet had a clean up.  lfAHDKAU.-  V. Tingling  has bought  a  quarter   ���������  interest in the Victory, on Fish Creek,  from Ceo. Pollock, for .$200.  The people  who  bonded the  Great >  Northern , a   couple, of-   weeks    ago  evidently  mean  business.     They   are  purchasing  pack animal.-  aud   taking  in supplies. >   ,  On Thursday Tom. ISdward.-disposed  of his (piarter interc-t in   (he  While  Owl, Plated Prince and   Silver Tip  to  Jas,   Anderson.   The consideration  is '  said lo be ,'ji."������1(M)0.  Mr.   I\dwards   says,   there   are     a  number   of  expert-   looking  over   the  Lardeau, .some of whom  are I lion*'on  speculation, while others are in   to see    ,  particular locations.  The Kootenay Cold. Silver and  Copper Mining Co., .Montreal, and  Toronto cipilal, which is oper-al ing on  Sable ('reek, have completed th'* trail  lolheir properties and are now at  work on lhe claim-. A contract has  been let foi a tunnel on the claim  located on the south .side of the creek,  (hey intend putting iu a concentrator  this fall.  Putting Their Heads Together.  Tliu special conveying Vice-President  Sliaui.'liiiessy can 10 through yesterday  liiorniiiif at fi p.m. Supf. .Marpnieand  Mr. .1. A. Sn.-eiti.ui, the. represent.ili\n  of the Con-olid.iled Kansas City  Smelting and llefining Co., joined tlio  party here and proceeded cist with  the ollicial equipage. It i- *-iid there  will be some bi:{ propositions discus--  ed and perhap- some tiionii'iit>nis conclusions art hud at as a reault, of' this  eoirfeieiioe..  MARRIED.  Row.-ii-: Sti;i*hi:n.-..���������Al thj- .Meihodi-t  Parsoii'm;''. July 2llh. by lhe Kev.  J. A. Wnod, Tlmiii'-i- lvie.v-e, of  Three Forks, B.C.. to Sarah St."|*-  heiis, of Virginia City, Nevada.  3WS THE  KOOTENAY   ^fATL.  A NOBLE .SACRIFICE  CHAPTER X'tl.  It was a lurg-e, oddly-shaped room  Into which Uasil Peirhjn ,led his  friend, and it was not only oddly-  shaped in respect .of nooks and angles,  but was most oddly-furnished. In  the center of the room was a laige  , writing-table with innumerable pigeonholes, which contained such a vast  number  cf  letters  that  Mr.   Inglefield  lemcniter the roor children !" it was  lot.likeiy ihat 1, who was so blessed  v iih the gifts of fortuue 'could evv-r  'loiget them. My wife .ind child were  buried in one grave, and 1 never visited the sacred spot (and how often I  visited it I need not tell you, because  there lay those that 1 had loved best  in the world) without, as it itemed to  me, hearing; the last merciful admonition which had issued from Dorothy's  1-p-s.       it   impressed   itsell     upon     me  judged that his fuend's coire&pondence   tl*at,  in addition  to our  usual  Christ-  must be of enormous  extent.'     But it   mas practice, r.omethmg more might be  ��������� , , ������������������,. ������������������,.,.,   I done, and X  cast about for  the mea.'is  was not this evidence ol a most am.u-|oj, donig u_      Xf^ amQng my :..iends  mg coirt,P'jndenc3 which clnetly at-ivas ono wJj0 .vas ]JOaUnj.slel. 0f'the  ti&ctod Mr. Ingleiield. Throe sideh of citv- and in c .nvei sation one day he  the luoiii were lined "wilh shelves, an J ! nv-ntionod, smoiig Llio cunous  u-.on these --li.elvJs weie ananged an  ...Miacrcli.'iiiry liftmber of cluldion's  toys r-i almost c*\ u-> possible defcC-np-  ucn.  '.Vow,   Itirhaid,   if  you   .vi&h   1  will  !<.. \ ou my story."       ,  "!   '-hall  be  glad   to hear,it,   Uas.il,"  fl'j :,1i . l.ig'.LliU'l.  .;uun   jli'.r   \.������   reiiiii.'-d  ,ij    tour, '    U^sil     I'liui.yn  .il,    "i-   was,   as   jou   kiiu.v  " In your case it certainly has done  so, Basil," said Mr. 'Inglefield.  " I can recall many touching episodes  of my experiences. It happens very  often that the writers do not put their  addresses in their letter,*, believing, ot  couise, that Santa Claus knows where  every little' child is living at Christmas time ; and some of these letters  have been so pathetic that I have employed agents, and have taken great  trouble to discover the homes of the  little oms. I:faTfew instances I have  been successful. i One young child  wrote to me : Santa Claus, dear Santa  Claus, I am dying. Please take care  of my little baby brother. Shall I  see you in heaven ? I hope so, for you  put such beautiful things m my stocking last Christmas ! I shall take my  .stocking to heaven with rne this Christmas. You won't forget me, will you,  dear Santa Claus ?'"  Basil Penrhyn paused,' and wiped his  c-jes, into which the tears had gathered.'  " Not only," he presently resumed,  ''do many of these letters not contain  the addresses of the writers, but many  and iu-  teiesuitg e.'-periciicc-s of his 'oflice, that  i'lH-ie came regularly evtiy year before  Cluibtmns commenced���������s-omuimos a-s  ���������-ally as the second and tlnru weeks in  November-ii. ?rcat number of letters!"-- them .are put Into the post oflice  suSdi.rs.Ml to Santa Claus or'to Kris without a f tamp, the reason of that be-  Knnsle. Now, clearly enough, as ������nS that the letters are chiefly wrltt-n  Santa Claus did not have a human I-JJ* I>������������r children. I have ai-r.ing.-d  habitation -it was not possible that |w-t-' the posr office that these unstampj-.  th.se 1fttors,could be deliv-.red. 'You ed letters as well as the stamped one.*.  Horn 'our   will hardlv believe,' s,ruJ'my friend the!-*1���������-! he delivered to me-Santa' Claim,  1*  i>  c'011,_ j I cstniasier, 'that many of the letteis  Ifcrae from Geimaiiy,' a' few froiir  c'1 "'I'runco, and'some even lrom England,  ..i load, ami lioni that day to this ;n winch country .Santa Claus is !>e-  iui\c ;it\ei .'i,-..mil iiij'iiati\e land ; ' coming popular. By his other title,  .: I Uoii * -so, 1 Miuiild most ix*i nun-j Knss Kringle, he is not so laimhar.  i..-1. w .sou 3 lit ><-u out. We wiute^l courte. in Germany and America it  iiii.'.;. ami rtgulaiiy to euq,h other at iS a common custom for 'all m the  iii"-t, J i. iiieuiber, but giaduaily our house to hang up their stockings on  ���������( m-I* .ir'ance,, Lingiuis.icU until it | Christmas Jive, in order that Santa  .ci.,..'] (...inely. ?Lill, J ouci-iiiiioudl't Claus' nuj deposit his Christmas- gn'is  ol .. Lii, 'a. 1 have no doubt, jou utleii t n\ tnem, and 1 should like to see such  tli'iitiii ..I ini'.��������� Tlio diUKSolmy buw-la pietty custom encouraged in other  , . , ,��������� ��������� , tr \ 1.1 j i'1-.sb.nj;, 1'iHi the ">\ oik ( rounli ie.s. Tho conversation between  j n. .1 io pi:-nn macie me a kind i f my friend the postmas-tc-r and'myself  w.M'i'-i ; ',i the fa^e of the e.irlh. |������et me thinking, and m'the-hghl of  ���������u-i iu i. .l" couniii, tiK-ii to another, j Dorothy's admonition to lenumiber the  .'.id ,i'i!n.il tu ainiost i veil couniiy, ] -.cor children, it occuu?d to me that  ' .*.  i ,.i   ol'l'    laigland. At   length   I   -ome piactiCcil  good imgnt be made to  ic.'.'l   ii'.ihClf   .n   Canada,   aud   it   was''spi ing   from   these   innocent   missives  ;i .'eunlieal  I met iht.- lady who 'after- j a nd appeals addressed to Santa Claus.  -, ,.idcb. i.aniu mj wife. Old as 1 am,  . ..'.. j.;l.-d to say that there is will  1 't v. mini me soinelhmg of the lre-n-  .'- *.* ol .MUilh : but 1 will not weary  w i.' willi ih." (Kim's ol a love ail.ur  '\ l.icii   i.-iu-t   be   lamiliar   to  you*-from  1 mentioned this to him, and said that  1 myself would be happy to receive  thes-o letters as, Santa Claus' deputy or  Jit-utenant, and that I would, to tha  l~cst of my power, carry out the pretty  icnuests of the little chi'.clien who wrotd  o".-'i L-.|f( i icnifps.      We truly loved   u> him.      I djubt, Itichard, whether in  any oth������r country than' this, winch, in  its enlightenment in the cause ot the  piojilo, stands foremost in me world,  what l/.U'sir- cculd have been accomplished, Pur aft<=r some Intlo iiouhlo,  .'!'.(omplishod here it was. The au-  ihi.riiies, in the kindest i-iaunei', granted  my  rciiuofet ;  and   thus'it  happens.  . iii othei. and our union was happy  ., i\u\ iv-pxh but one. I'*or fifteen  yens of wedded life we had no clul-  r-'Mi, and then, to our delight, nnd  \ hil'-i mi;iit, a little angel's luce illumined oar home, ailtl wis all the in.ire  ! ''.i'iCIis hiwtibi she cimo l.ito to u:i.  J.er name w;ib Dointhy. What was  iiii- nan., ol join- girl, J'iehrud V  "ItaMul,"   baid   Mr.   Ingu held,   with  'It was about this time of the year,  two or three weeks belore' Christmas.  I woke in the middle of the night, with  .     ,    _ ,.,    the  Id. ..   ihat   there was some person  my dear friend, that I set up house here i moving about   the  house  who  had'no  en Cani'ol-'HilI.can'd' receive m my own ! right ���������.   be theie.  ,  I rose immediate'y  of course, paving the postage.     What  are ycu staring at, Itichard ?"  " I 'was looking at the image of Kris  Kringle on the bracket behind you, and  ���������of course the idea of it is absurd-  tracing some kind of likeness between  it and you."  And, indeed .there was a,kind of likeness in Ba-il Penrh;,n's face to'���������'the  face of tne image-, f Kris Kringle.  Bps-il's hi*ad was l.i-g."-, and he had an  abundance of silvc-i-v.hite hair; then,  his eyes were qu le as bright as the  eyes of Kiis Kringle ; then, he had  upon his, head a smokirg-cap which  sliofhtly lesembled the cap which Kris  Krmgle wore, and although Basil was  smoking a git-at meerschaum pipe, and  Kris Krmgle was rot, even this departure did not mar the resemblance.  " Yes, yes," said Basil Penrhyn, with  a gleeful laugh, " I have myself fancied  that I rim really growing into a likeness < f my master, Santa,, Clans. Listen to a little alv-nture which fbefch  me two years ago."  lie sho ��������� the ashes from his pips,  and refilled it before he spoke again.  CHAPTER XIII.  ie;  W11.  id c ast ile  '��������� Karh-M I'" said Ua.s.11 Penrhyn, softly , 'your one, jour only eivc-lamb !  J'l-r icus,, indeed, must sho have been  io >fiii, anil I know 1 feel what a deep  and holy joy j ou diuw lrom \our daiiv  association with the innoceiii child. No  lesa pieciuii* to us wa- out darling Dorothy���������truly,  as  her  name   betokens,  a  pir-on i*hi)i1ron's appeals from all over  'lhe   world,   addressed   e.thei\to   Santa  Clans or to  Kris Ktlngl", when Christmas  is  approaching.      It is approaching  now very   close.      "We  rue  within  .three   wei kt,   nf   it,   and   lam   always  "ou.-y.       IluncrVeds  of   letters   have  a.1-  iiearty reacnod me, and every day they  will  increase.      "Were I a story teller,  , gift _oA_God^^=i.Ch'.ld reii in a home com-   gifted   with'the   power  ol   writing  for  ~=?;=pleie its happiness.      1 no not say that'  lhe   people,   innumerable   ai������   the   lus-  bemes cannot be happy w!thouirtho!ii,   torn": I could  narrate fmm the corres-  ior   it   is   V-monrnes   Cod's   will   th.it  wielded  life* bhoiihl be childless; but 1  have alwaji.s a deep sympathy tor thi'**1'  who .\oain lor oiYspring, and have th. in  pot.      So our Dorothy grew up with it-,  tlie flower of our life, unill a dark d iy  tame,  when  the dear wife and  mother  was tak..n from'us.      Some words she  used   upon    Iili-    death-bed    mipilntod  "ihr-mseh ns deeply upon my niintl. and  have neivr been foigotten er univmi-m-  be-ied.       -J-!c'-il,'  she  said,   'our  darling  L'oiothy   remains  io  you.       Until   she  was given to, us, I had a secret yearn-*.  ing which I ke-pt fiom you ; I thotu.h:,  as we had no children ot our own, il.ai  at soma  time  wp  might  adopt  a  iftild  Alio  was  juirentless  and   m  need  ol  a  helps up hand.'     Indeed, just befi-re the  rwrei  hope  dawned  upon   me  that  w.->  ft ere about io be bli.s=ed with one who  iia*-- pi mod a hle-sing to us, I had .t in  my   mind   to   epiak   to   you   of     ihis.'  C������\ ei whelmed   as i  was ?t  th.5,idei  of  losing   my   helpmate   and   comforter.  I  w\is nol enllioly di->-p.5i: ma, 1,.r we I'Oi.a  had  laith,  and,-had  itronaU'it ned  that  ii.ith.     eaelis   in     the   oii.tr,   ihat     nir  patting- v, ould  only l>e for a  few '     -f  y.-ai-,  and   that  the 'tin ���������������  would   f*om*1_  -*. h.-n we should be tog"th.-i   again,   in  this  faith  and   hope  sn>'   ''.-d;  in   tn s  faith   and   hope   I   rim.iiiitil   wltn   my  dear  child.      We .were  lr. m?  In   N" w  York, and did what,'stiar.g-ly ���������i.u''i.  you also wire d������.ing a'.in'.-t it ilu  -..ine  timi*.       I   ri'bu.|i!ii=lu d     i!t"     ",.!���������'-    of  bu_-In������s-3.   and   icur.'d   fi .nn   it-   dutl -,  wilh   tne   intcniujii  OL   (".. \..'l  entirely   to   the   trnid.i-'g   of   m>    ���������!  rlaUeihter        1   had   m '..l-   a   r,\   at   '  of   nor "v,  and  my iii.'om.    ,\ ,i - . ��������� :.  fiably   mere   man   smile..  "e     f,_-r  1   in ipp> d    out     th'      f'irui*.  If nnd  I). i in hv ii'.-,'. t'-1*_c  poiuleiicc J receive m'tlie name ot Panta  Clans.      True  stor.os  of  life,  Ilichai d,  hi art-stoi ics, many of them, and pretty  si ones,      also,      .if    ehiM-lain-ies    f]nd  C'hild-dreams.       r-'ays one *. ' 1) ar  San-  in  Claus, father cannot get any v.orK,  and mothfi- -ay- -he is anaid we s'naM '  have   to 'go   without  a   Chnstmas  din-',  i.er.   t I   r-e.vd   a   stmy   of  your ,go.ng,  te-   souie-bodv   a-'" j)i-<jr   as   we   are   and  rn.ikipg th'in  happy,  and 1  thought if1  T   w ruf*   t-j  you   that  you   would   co- :  end make us hnppj.     Mother dot.Jt nor ,  k *ow'   J   am   w niiiig  i .   out   all   day   K.oU  i������ !.<jt stro"g   mot'i.'1.  ;?i Clf.ii-i, ',-annot v.   i  ai.d -;ivp him woi k  to  > iu.      Fa  .r   w .rk ,   he  ���������   '   U-'ar S ;n-  ; 'i ike him st: ^i.tr  il.* i- very cle\ - r."  n-r '  ��������� 't~  j I*'3  Tlv*   child   v.s  S'l..-   tvll?   m������   that   i  ar.i   that sh > can re:  tint -he ll-.. - ,:i sucr  V,tf  <n ���������-<������������������,   FJ.;������*i*.,, r i  fit    tr.i    wi;.:ou:'  r,vh' n the .'.ay anives.  ii.-.t.  .-h������>   h: s   had   ?   Or.t;  and th it 1 , .on, .-. <" a  r  ���������vii.T-is v.-f it ������������������  - of  .1 :  TI t re  ,-  -..in   *'   i r .-l.r.  ,-  ���������;*-i    tliari   ;., ..   i,,.,;.'  .ii.d   -n--   i-X'.s   ir.,_   v,hat  .'ifi-'f -s re :'.'.*_ --.n:a'  r.) ���������>:-.��������� \ r-. :r..r.i' s.-,'* j  TifA i'-'.; -!��������� .,f .,;.-   ..*:)     h  :.i..-i--.*ir' '    iif ;-'<- n.������ :.  Mi.i   he-  hfs   bro'h-r-  ,i:  t h'..=���������-  than  ���������:���������   age   is   tw-.lv*.  d  and ,-.vii;i', an 1  r.r.d -ueh i i i.u e '  -.hi't i!.K.t chad  d.-- s  e    Cnristr1...,-   dim-r  v.';-;:. :" w .- f   s  ���������on  a,,,,-it  ru--,  a \.>\ , ..r.-J ~A-~'  ;.'>   't v ''I  iron*, my bed, and, throwing on my  dressing gown, vent in the dark from  my room ; I .sleep cm the second floor.  1 lean d over the balustrade and listened. Yes, tliere was some person moving on the ground floor. I stepped  softly io the loom occupied by my  housekeeper ai.d knockeu at the door.  She cried out in a voice of fear :   ,  " Who is mere '!" , ������  "'Tt -s onlv 1," I icplied. '1 came  to iscer'aiii whetlier it^wifs you moving r.boii. below.'  " She Ripened, the door and stood0be-  fori* mo, with a lighted candle in her  hand       She w;*s fully'dressed.  "'1 got up half an hour ago, Mr.  Pi m hj;:,' she whi-peied, in a deael  :.,gi.t. 'f dressed myself, but I was  too frightriipel io btir out of my room.  Th..iv ;;��������� some one d.iwn-tnirs ; a thief  h.io bieke.i into  the hou*-.e.'  " ' S:..:y he-re,' 1 said ; 'I will go down  Cj iai, .'  "' Mr. Pemhyn,' she tried, seizing  arm, 'fir n-. aven's sake do not  k of it���������i ou will hi killFd.'  .Nay,' I .-aid, di-c-ngigmg her hand,  re is nothing- to far. Slop wh^re  ���������aie if I call >ou, come down to  \ ..u Wl'l 1 '   <,u,iu i.lfe '  ' hen 1 d'SCeiiiKd the stairs.  I :iad in*. We.'non in ;nj hanil, and  I .nd rot wflk tof liy. Indeed. 1 trod  ray,��������� r h. a-.ily, swith th- intention of;  ,'L- -i-ir.v uhoevir w i- b-luw that he  hi,; .iiu'i-.-l the h'l'u-'.. i:nor" 1 loar.h''-  ��������� I "ie la alms of the giour.el floor a  i-.il   ������������������'ji'd    i-.it i'~i   my  w I'iting-iij.ini,  ,.; : J   r.   d..!k   '.L.t-rn,   the   liylu   of  eh rs V r-w upon me.  ���������   i-'"   i!    ,' i.u.s.' I t-aid, and t st"pped  ;'��������� ;.::     - .,   *a,*.v.'i.!  lum.  , "  'F.- .  1   1 -<k,'   h.-  ciiirf,  'or I  fire,'  :T'I   i" , oi ...  i a icvi.l\.*r at me.  not ask your pui*pose ; I do not seek to  know it. All that I will say to vj ou  is, may this coming Christmas prove a  Dlc-ssing m your life !'   ,  "I paused and observed him., His  strong form trembled ; he dropped the  money upon the table."  " ' I have heard of you,' he_ said ; his  voice trembled in sympathy' with the  trembling of his "body, 'I did not know  it was your house I entered.'  " Something came into my mind,  which it occurred to me would be well  to relate.  "'Last year,' I said, 'two days before Christmas, I, Santa Claus, received, among other letters, one from a  child. It contained but few words,  and I remember, them well; They  were those :  " '' Dear Santa Claus���������My mother is  very ill, my father is In prison ; we  have nothing in the house to eat ; do  send us something, dear Santa Clausv  do ! We are all so hungry 1 If you  will make father a jbetter man, we  should be so . happy. From a poor  child. ,        - AMY.'  " ' The child's address was at the  bottom of tlie letter. Friend, on the  following dc.y Santa Claus left at that  pcor child's lodging fool not only for  Chrlsimas, bi.it sufficient for some da>-3  ���������after, and left also a little money and  some Christmas toys. I have thought  often of Amy, and wondered whether I  should hear from  her this year.'  " The table shook beneath the weight  of his stiong hand.  " ' You will not : you will not 1' he  cried, his voice broken by strong emotion. ' Sho is dead, she is dead ! Oh,  Amy 1 Amy 1' ,    ���������  " 1 rose and stood close by his side.  I laid my hand gently upon his shoulder. 1 looked sympathizingly into his  face. r  " ' "Was Amy your child 7" I asked.  ' ' My child 1' he cried ; 'mine, mine,  lying in her grave !' ���������  " " From my heart I pity you,' I said.  'You mujjt be in want. Take lhe  money, take what you will, and with  it, once more, 'my earnest wish that  Christmas may be a blessing to you  and  yours !' ,  "'It  shall ���������be,  it  shall  be,'  he  muttered ; ' I swear it !     1 'will  not touch  the money.      Forgive me, forgive me ''  " And   then   he   tottered     from     the  room.  ���������" I followed liim into the passage and  opened the front door for.him'. He  had forced an entrance by another  way.  "'Good night, friend,'. I said.  " ' Good night,' he replied, and in a  nioment his form was lost in the dark7  ness of night.' <> '  " I have seen that man since ; ho is  leading an honest life : and I have often thought, if the work I am doing  can so touch the heart of a thief, I  have deep reason for gratitude that it  has fallen to my lot."  '(to m:'continued.I     "   =*  WHAT oicle sai is it.  ITEMS   OF  INTEREST' ABOUT   THE  BUSY YANKEE.  ni'.  i  r.i  ,ot  TV i  II  ��������� rd  Of  m.\- If  - ,il  .ii  ii  v; nt������.  saw :,i  :" -n i  p'tt '-..->  !;.-d  rn-  ,.i  1  ' h-  (h.!<  my  I  .1 r.  '���������]���������    '  h .,  ��������� *>' r  .'-J     T !..'    ���������  J     s^t; '.   ; -  r -h'-m.     'l  "int",   and  i ;i'������rr   " ;i.'  In  i  ���������oil  I ���������  '.;    r,!  i (  rn;  id ;  V h  r> ;  r mil'  m y i  "'mil'  '.���������">, I ain.un irm-  ,���������>������������������!������������������< .1.  id.;  .ind   1   saw  ,r ir-ms'T'd,  but!  ntiop   of   h,m.  ���������i I  ���������h  i a  ir.   I ii' i^rn  I  ��������� nry.   !  My ' ��������� ''������������������'.  S������. ���������    i'i. .1  11.1,1 I-    ,11..I  .n\  \ .ni !i   i*.  1,   ifii*- i\  '.vi-it.ng-io'ini  'fi'fi.d  ',r m-  lid k> "' if   . a  1.     -.fl-.s  i\ r m- a ,]. ; f ���������  f.j  n  THE   BRITISH  TAR AGAIN.  Itravery   Ilvhi'illi'il ���������'.>' a   Kami of l������arliiK  Sea mail.  The annals of Brit'.su aoamanship record  fewiicliiovembnta greater than that of the  prize crew of the full-rigged steel ship  Arno, which lias just reached Liverpool*  It rm\y be recalled tliab the Arno's crew  iibaudoned her, and ihat the Captain of  the Hamburg eicumcr Normanuia received  a laudatory telegram from. the Kaiser for  taking them oft.  Tho abandoned vessel was afterward  sighted by the steamer Merrimac.' Captain  Thomas Morgan sent his mute, Captain  Howell Williams, on board, notwithstanding the stormy nature of the weather, and  after a consultation ii. was resolved to attempt to run her to port. Captain Williams,  with nine men, accordingly toolc possession  of the Aruo, trimmed her cirgo, which had  shifted, cut away her tattered sails, which  were knotted in lumps about the rigging,  and got her into proper ti nn. One day  they encountered a heavy gale, the waves  being "like mountains," aud they had to  rim before it with a heavy press of canvas,  as the alternative was "travel or sink.'  The speed of the vessel under these perilous  conditions may be gathered from the record  of -2-25 miles m '24 hours. Despite wild seas  and great hardships this gallant little band  navigated for nearly 1,700miles a ship that  had been completely abandoned, resloruig  her and her cargo in good condition to their  owners.  Captain Morgan, when in command of  the steamer Palinas, in 1S03, rescued the  passengers and ciew of the French steamer  Marseille, wlucli foundered ofl the Gulf of  Mexico.  t  IP  ...i 1,  ���������  i|..i , i ���������  T.,"  'i'.  r ii  a i. i1  Ilium.  ,'.! ij-  lt    V.I'll    'I-    I  h. r 'ii .'������.��������� !���������'���������  >i ft- !���������'.'.'.! >I- niw a;..- i; < "I.  *. "!-' i -; ��������� ' .fiI -'iiii ..I ii  ; i-i, -.��������� "1 j-*-]'. ing | p i - n .  ��������� '��������� '��������� ��������� u who v.��������� r m ; -  c ni'.--,ir !������������������ s ill,in on- Im  to   do   'hi'-   in   ,iii   ...Id    \  rri'  il.  ���������ii.-  .1' Mil,  ���������W.l  ��������� ,  i!1  I     '  I  i r  !��������� i.i  ���������iiii, I  'w i.y,  .in 11  ',n ",ith  t'.V     l--',  ll  I. if.  'I I  1  'rind   i f  \t  Ml'  I  II  ,f  1,11  ll  '1.  I    I'  ' -. :i ���������  '  .    odd.        \  -.i-f r,   im--,  no'  !'���������  -  '  A'.'ki   b.  him! mi;  llK  1-1 '  <'. i  '.f.m.'S of tli"  'Iif.-n  a  Clii I  -.','Hllf!     i,'  111 ia 1.      Our  I-101  "run i  mo-t  (,'irts  -*!ov, cd on thf m in a '  >' i b r iif.i-i id- nor (  .' , , <��������� tli' y r a rn" f i' m  s: i\. i d   trii.m,   a nd   i hr-  it's Y ��������� u  iv,   ;ir,i!  '  i iJ,   'u '  oi ������������������ I'm -' nr J  '/Hi- V,\ nn' i.i;  ��������� I In <-< i- iilldr n  ll r from J-,i M' <  ir < ��������� pt,'i lit -,,d  ' !��������������������������� a Iv ,IV l.< -  <��������� T, ' n;,i iiiif r.  'I.ildrfn k'i w  ii'ir iv ho b"-  di Iir   wile   ai.d  V. -���������  !i i ,  ' '/���������  a,.  ���������nil.'   ���������  1    1111 ,v  III  ..1   Mr,  put   .'  n- id, -  -; r, 111 ���������  ' 11 ��������� - a f . r' v  m.' ii. -,'r -*.'.;  ,-,17- -v.- n in ��������� ���������  ami , h'.-'l f  Mi* !r f.f' ��������������������������� -mil ng  -ti'I I' icl'i'i . a-, m  1 i in n. / fij-.v'T In  f tiffin r d,    11'   .niy < u  , i.u i,,\r i  ��������� i.'i)>|.n 1  h. ���������!,..!  11   in   ! r. ���������  .viiicb   III*,  -,  .11  1   It  ;   oi   n,v  .I'Mk  nti'i  11  ,1 A  1    1 -  '. r  at  11"-  i-i  ippr ova I rifi'iri ri- ��������� ,  to   I-h' ve   Lh.it  it  ! id-!' n tlirm , ''or.  ,',-.' ;.   fivi r   /ti'i ri's  1 <..  I '���������  I irolhy i.iid f would talk and lri'i.';l,  t. :/. Hi'r, .rid f-:tr;ut iln- pur-st < fijoy-  ni'.i.f fifun Ihe j J<''ire h ,s < dif--,'/ of ini-  r lol'i." ii's bf wil'b'rrr'i-'ri' nnd Joy -it th"  I if.1'-Mil rfho'.vf 1 s which fif c.i f 11'lf r| ii|i in  li.-1 1 will. :in(-i CIhh thi'f,ii;;h 1;-,, nn!  fif) : 11-1 Ihi-'fiigli S'iritJi ("l.iti.T. Ho, whim  my il- a 1 llttlf i'irl '���������nbl, upon ii<T df.ilb-  b'd.   ' il'nifnil.er   the   chlldr'-fi,   pfiff.a;  fiii"lt'/ to man ,irt"ls fir' ������uir !y ;.'...'.  >���������', 11 r. 1 nri is jfufj'l to n.,'.'i. f df. not  f'lffr'I ,1 '"ilac mod'"3fy , f know rhar  I im ill.* m',in' of /lf;'n ; n Mill'- tt'> d,  'ififl It tJf-11 t<Vit"-i rn..' lo know if. /' i,  si', f .Hi! h*r<\ -.ffinotirni--! of ?i rilffht, f  f\,fn hf.i1* my wlf ��������� a'iimi{ : 'Wc'l don ���������,  ):,'i-,il���������-vf ll flon"' ; ,'md f.orotliv  ������������������tirtfh' i out hrr Iftll" .'irrn*-. to rn'.  rind mys : 'f lov >oii. f.ith. r, rrn.ri  dfjirly thfin ever ff.r nr.t loifvllInK fhf  llttlf' f*nildrf-n !' Wluit df. vou think,  r i iv, l!l-h?ird, '.f !bf' rx.v/fr or mon' y  to piirflui'-f hrijiiniif'in V"  1;    r  !  ���������   7 1  ff *.   '  s     .   1  /  'i  III'  1.  "v  '-  ' t    ' ,  ' , ���������  > l-rl  ���������r   -I)  1  ffl"  ! 'll ,"'  '  .'  >'    '    '  r  *   < -  ,,   '  '   ������������������������������������>  '.U  ' J-.  Vf.U    ^  r, 'j  ,  .t       .*>  -  "-.',.  {,  ; 11 -'  i j   , r  .   ,  *   1'      f  ���������il'    '  hf  ���������   rof  1  v     :���������  on  '.*. <  '. /If  L  -r;i,-'ll  * 11-11  1  >������ ;  >  ��������� ' ','  J'   f  '���������   / ><  ','/  ri.  V'ff'i   v  III   1.  1  ���������'< \iX 1  f  .,[/   -  ff  "i 1 ',<  1   1!  lil-  dr> n  .f    *  i'  r   r .'  :  .   'rr,  1 -  ��������� Wn,.  f     '  yill  vou   nif'i /  th  i-lr-      t  Li  ���������i t    -\  ill  x'A  lit 1'  ���������' r  rr ii' b  T  h-  '   1 r  ���������  -! 1  *f j  Uf,'  r>  h"  i ibh-  ���������ir'-  - f  ih.  ffMTiOf  ..*  t.f 1  '^    i  fhf r-  m  r'  1  v  nf.'  *  1 f, ,f  11  f|f'   hf  ill.r  of  vi'ik-  n-  Mi  r>;  1  ,'11     r  'i '1  I.f  tnn  <d  .���������.' -,il/  Ir.to  ru  ' ,-i 7  Th  Tf*  -irr   (1  II  I'  ' 1  i-.'l    b  fll'M't    t  ', I--  -it"  ir  f r'.i  '/Oil  r  lv.   '  ni  ind  r-  -l^ffl  If.    '/  1 -  ' 11  ill  Japanese Proverbs.  Tho ignorant, are never defeated in any  argument.  Everybody has eight oyo-i for his neigh-  hour's busineii>.  U nh a mote in tl-.e eye oue cannot see  thf Himalayas.  ['alienee m tho iopj of advancement 111  all luiV's of  lifp.  Win n the sense of shame is lost udvanc-  ,'IH'llt   "��������� 'l^f'H.  A woman with a three-inch tongue can  slay 11 I'l'illt.  O.niUf* ni'irs  o^io   individual   and   then  ' r-|fip!������,,U,rid������ Uti.  N'i ������l'i." "''������������������ I'"'Its at the buttli! field thnn  IllltlfOl i'-i .ifio ������ -i.  A -.miiii.ui witlioui jealousy is likoa hall  wniio'it '.''.i-iif'ry.'  Thf in*" ".Inch I'M apes from tho hook  if;i inn ilw.y< Hie lur^c-l,  Wiio Ht."ii������ u"if.'ls is "filled a llnef; who  HtfiiiU iloifiif.ioiM, 11 ruler.  Kenicing information is a inimient's  ^h.irne ; l.u" not t" learn is riiuely  luting -jliairif.���������Hf'Ei.' Kong (ia/fttte.  The Do Jarrs.  Mn,  ll'-J-irr���������Vou forgot, sir, that you  iirf- rr*arri'*il tf. a worn in of odiiaatl'in, I am  rriif*'r.-'.'i 'it niiny tfiri,;ii(M.  Mr. !;<��������� .Irtrr--l'-!t,,ii'if of your own,      -���������������,   A   WondorJul   Wolffhlnif   Machine.  J\ gol'l wit/fun:^ 11111 liiii.* m tho I'linlt of  Kr.^land M <���������(> i< rihitiv.' that a postage  it ,i rr.p dropped on th" -fain will turn t'ic  index on th'- dial adiitiuire of two   uicritH.  Iff������ppuii*i--!i is like thi- iitatuo ni \n\t\,  w\ttt*" veil fi'; rriortu! nver raiicd ��������� L. 10,  fjiuidon.  Nelglihorly Interest In Hit Ilolnei���������llat-  ter*. of" .Moment nud tllrili ' <;ntliereil  from Ills Ually Kccurd.  A wealthy woman living near Utica was  bound, gagged aud robbed by burglars.  A. bill for paying women like men for  teaching was killed m the Pennsylvania  legislature.  Miss Irene Hoyt has sued .Mrs. Hetty  Green for S100.000 for insinuating that Ehe  was insane.        <  The New York Women's Political Leagu"  resolved to form a kindergarten for  child  ren of the rich.  Senator  Toller, ot   Colorado,   predicts1,  the displacement   of   lari.l   in   the   nex  campaign by tho money issue.  New Jersey lias come to the admission  of women to its bar, in the-case of Miss  Philbrook, just examined. .     ,   ,  Texas porterhouse steaks cost more in  Chicago, New York and Boston than they  do in London, Paris and Berlin.       1  It cost Kentucky $114 to secure the extradition from Ohio of Napoleon Bonaparte  Shucklefoid, who stole a **-*2 hog.  Commissioner Grant hud a policeman before linn ou trial fur flirting with a man's  wife in Ins presence 111 the street.  A young girl died at Reading, Pa., on  the first application of chloroform, which  she insisted 'upon before a slight optical  operation. ,  Over ten thousand Tammany men are on  the pay rolls of New York city still, aud  Major Strong has but a month more to  remove them.  A Yale student visited the Pasteur institute in New York for treatment for a  bite recened, while rescuing a small dog  f 16111 a large one.' 'n  The Canadian element forms two-thirds  of the foreign population of Maine and  New Hampshire, one-half of that of Vermont, and one third of that of Massachu-  s<y,ts.     '  . '-  Professor Frank Parsons asserts that in  New York lt.costa a man from ������30 to ������100  a year lor the same amount of '.rausporta-  11011 he gels in Berlin for i-4.30.  A siutacle monument to the memory of  Chief Justice Salmon P. Cliaso was elected  on Memorial Day without ceremonies over  his grave,whicti nas h therto been unmarked.  Mayor Rankin, of Khzuboth, N. J., is  trying 10 extort evidence from Rev. George  Buckle for charges made by tne latter that  the police con uptly winked at open bars  on Sunday.  One of the fireplaces that is lobe put in  Cornelius Vanderbilt'd new house in Newport will be made of teira cotta tauten from  tlierntus of an old Itnlian villa lit Pompeii.  Miss Maiy Cary Thomas has been nominated for one of the alumni trustees of Cor,-  nell University. She is the first woman to  be so honoured 111 any of the groat universities,  Tho \Vost Virginia Legislature , has  passed a law imposing a hceii3i'. of $500 per-  annum ou retail deulers <n cigarettes. " Not.  a retail dealer in tne state has yet taken  outalu-cnse.  The biggest contiact for stone work ever  awarded was probably that reported 10  havu been made lor the stone for tho Hudson  nver bridge. The sum named is above  ������8.000,001).  The remains of Gen. Winfield Scott Hancock will not be removed from the Montgomery Cemetery at Nornslown. Tho  ellort 10 have them removed to Arlington,  Vu., has been abandoned. '  A -woman in Newark, Mrs. \V. T. Harris,  lost an eye by the explosion of a pistol in  her son's, nand, a boy of nine, and an actor  in .Hobokeii met tne Bitne fate from a soap  pellet fired in tne play,  A Prooklyn, N. Y., man, who was convicted of burglary some tnno ago,' and  liberated after two years' service in prison  on uioof of Ins umo-:euce,is suiug the state  fori**101,$3y.'2S damages.  Since Senator Slantord's death not one  dollar has come fiom his estate to the  university he founded. To keep it running  Mrs. Stanford has given on au average of  ������1,000 a day, half her private rneari9.  Mr. C. P. Lounsbury,'a t'r>ulu.ite of the  Massachusetts Agiicullural College, and  assistant entomologist of tiifc Hatch Experiment Station, under Pi of. (J. H. Fern.ild,  has received a call to Cape Town, ..South  Africa, as Government entomologist.  Experts have estimated that, the gold  pioduction of the Black Hills for lSOo will  be S-10,000,000, disUmuled as follows :  Bald Mountain district, ������3,000,000 : Lead  Terravillee and Centra'.SJ.OOO,000 ; South-  err. Hiils.������l,000,'000 ; all tho other districts,  ������1,000,000.  About live hundred pounds of the Holy  Tenor rook was so rich in gold that it was  shipped dnect to the mint from tho Adams  Express olfico at Hill City, S. ]). Parties  that handled the ore 8 iy that ono bucketful  was more gold than rock, and that it would  yield ������10,000.  [n Indiana, a law suit has just been concluded iu which an estate ot iy."n),000 was 111  dispute, Tlio ctico took four months to  try, eight leading la.vycrs were employed  upon it, nearly twohundied wiinobses were  examined, and tho coats of the parties in  the suit will amount to fully ������100,000.  A negro in I' loyd County, Georgia, dressed hiiii.ifclf in A slicet a few days ago, and  started out at dusk to " scare tlio life out  of " a while woman, aguin.it whom he had  11 grievance. He. intercepted'tier as she  was returning in th.. houjo from the well,  and she catnc near beating the life out of  huu with tlie iron bucket she carried.  BEST FLOOR TO LIVE ON.  The  Second   -said   to   Bo   ihe   One   3Bo������t  ratorable   *.-Jldilih.  M. Korosi, the Hungarian hygiemst, haa  lately investigated the effects of Kjing in  cellars, ground floors ana upper floors upon  the duration of life. He found th&C  dwellers in cellars lived to about 39 years  and 11 months ; those on the ground 'floor  to i'i years and 3 months ; those on the  first and second floors lived to 41 years and  2 months; while those on the third and  forth floors lived only to 42 years,  ��������� All things being otherwise equal, the  observations of M. Korosi,may be accepted  as showing the different effects upon long  gevity by the differently selected planes ot  residence. Tho air of cellars or basements  is never healthy, nor can such localities be  ventilated except at considerable expense;  this also implies ground air and ground  moisture contaminations arising from the  inability to remove the additional contamination arising from the animal exhalations  of the persons living there, along with the  heavier ground air from the street and yard  that of necessity pours down into suth  spaces. Those living on the firetandsccoud  floors seem to enjoy the longest leaie of life) ''  ihip, as might be expected, from tin ���������  greater freedom that the air of those doors  enjoys from foul arises, iniciobes aud  gyms, animal emanations, and from street  dust.' Much hero depends, however, upon  the'character of the Htiirn ; a sleep, hard  fitnira lends to shorten the duration of life,  while an easy, low-stop stuirs, broken by  easy landings at every eight or ten steps,  will lengthen its duration. The bpiral  stairs, winding screw-liko up in a narrow  cylindrical space, are lifeshortencrs.  Tliese stairs save spaco and destroy life  aud ure quite common'in many parts of  Europe, and where oue has to climb thein  to tho third floor tho exertion 19 slowly but  surely telling. Theeliects of atair-cliiubiug  are visible iu the two years of less life  enjoyed by tho inhabitants of the upper  (looi-fr. '   ' ,  These. observations tally   with those of  Strassnuinn, of Berlin, with' the exosption  that in Berlin tho basements give leas mortality than the immediate st reet floor, which  speaks well for the huinnnityuof the Berlin  microbe.    In Berlin the basements are 00-   ���������  cupied   by a well-to-do  cladS, whereas; in  Bu.la-Peslh,   the point   observed   by   M.  Korosi, the basements are occupied by the  very poorest.     We  should   not neglect to  observe that those who can allord a first or   '  second floor flat aie thoso who.asarule, aro  hotter clothed,   better fed   and capable of  surrounding themselves with better hygienic" conditions  than the poorer  of either  the basements or of the upper floors.  ��������������� T,ie  dwellers of the first two floois   aro,  besides, persons better oil in the world, and  1101,11s likely to stiller any physical ili-e'Iects  due   to occupation  as their  less   fortunate ,  fellowmortals on the other floors, although  we can   not overlook''the fact   that, these  better   favored   onos   probably   do   more  worrying, and   that they are  apt to sutler  more  from diseases  of the  kidneys and of  the   circulatory system   ihat   anse   from  worry   and   anxiety ; these   favored ones  would also be more likely to fall viotims to  acute brain or   nervous aflections than the  others. So that wero wo to people the first  and second floors  with the   less worrying  and   less' perplexed  but poorer   class, the���������  length of life of these   would probably  go    ���������  far 111 excess of'the *14 years arid '2 months.  *     NEW TEN COMMANDMENTS.  They   Heinle. Jo   Heiillli   r.iillrely anil \i>'  to .11 o rn I s.  1. Thou shall have no other food" than  at meal time.  2. Thou shall not make unto thee any  pics, or put into the pastn* the likeness of  anything that is in the heavona, above or  in the earth below,. Tnou shall not.-.fail tc  chew or digest it, for dyspepsia shall be  visited upon tho children to the third  'generation of them thut eat pie, and long  life and vigor upon those that live prudently and keep the laws of health.  3. Kememeitiber thy bread to bake il  well, for ho will not be kept sound ihat  cateth his   bread  as  dough.  4. Thou bhall not indulge sorrow or  borrow anxiety 111 vaiu.  f). Six days shall thou wash and keep  thyself clean, aud the -.eveuth day thou  uiiii.lt, take a gieat bath, thou aud thy ton,  thy daughter, and thy maid servant, and  tho stranger that is within thy gales. Per '  in six days mun swcatB and gathers filth  and bacteria enough for disease; wheieiore  the Lord hath blessed the bathtub and  hallowed it.  (5. Remember thy sitting-room and lliy  bedchamber 10 keep them well ventilated,  that thy days may   be long 111 tlie land.  7. Thou shall not .eat hot buscuit���������  wait.  8. Thou shall not cat meat fried.  'J. Thou shall not eat thy food tmchewed  or  highly spiced,   or just Jbefoio work  ot  just alter it.  10. Thou shall nol keep lute hours in thy  neighbor's l.ousc, nor with thy neighb r's  wife, nor man soivant, nor his maid  servant, nor his cards,.nor bis glass, nor  with anything that is' thy iieichbor's.  Do Files Talk?  .An   ingenious    inquirer, 111 mod   with   a  microphone, or sound   iniigiiificr, has   been  listening pitiently   through   long   houis to  furious noised made  by house   Hies and re  ports lni belief that; they have a language of  their own. The language does not condist o1"  the biiz/.ing sound we ordinarily hoar, which  is made by the rapid vibration of their wingn  in t'm nir, but of a  smaller, liner and moie  widely modulated'*-eneb of loundi, audible  to the luiinnii cat only ny   the   ,-ud   of   the  rniHcrophorii*.     Probibly tmi !!y  conversation   ih perfectly  audible   to   tne liy   turi,  which, ab  overy schoolboy knowi   who hua  I  'oil to move 111s hand slowly upon them,  aro very   ucute.    The hope   m   t^pti"<e.l  tb.it,eun'f' tlio norutofoio lri.iudlblo w'ln-spori  of llien hav"  born    delected   and   reported  and rui-cipled, ������������������fni.' n> .���������entor may conitruut  a rriK-r.-p-ir.ne wnicri v.-'ll unable ua to inako  out   th'* Unauagf   of   1 lie mi' robe-), and  so  Mirpine 'hf'in 111 tne Horrible secret of their  moil';  ii ii]*"iatioii*i,  The   Bravest Man.  i lecall a traveling compimon, an English  sold'or, a Sergeant, who wore the colors of  the Queen with   a  sunn mess   that became  them.     Ho had been all through the Egyptian and the Soudanese wui-*, and told much  of what he had   eceii, telling it well.     Wo  weie 111 the night ex pi en, and lhe otheis in  the carriage, slept, in various Mnges of deshabille mid discomfort; theiaiu beat on the  windows aiul t.ie train roared and   rocked  and j'uigleil as it rushed southward,     lint  I only heard the   strong voice of my neighbor, as lie pomed out story after fuory f.f  the  two t'lLini iii-^ns ; and now  we   lnutlied  ails' now we te.l   to silence for 11   spi.ee, as  he t'Xncd from the  wl 1 jollity oi a c.imp  to Us  flueer  fudden puthon,  and spoko of  the bravery that went unrewarded and the  great deeds that could nuvcr be r'xompi used.   '"For   it ain't  the best of  us turn's  decoiatod,"   he said ;   "and,  a fur .ill, if a  fellow diops behind in   u. rush, and h'i9 all  his   woiiuds in   front, what better ' :iT������dn.!  could he have than   that ?"    But I glanc. u  at his breast, and, smiling, shook my nea.il;  he v.'as willing to   toil story  after ston of  what his chums had dono, and what he had  heard   of others ; but he did   not tay how  ho had gained that plain little cro=s, uml ho  only reddened   and mew taciturn when I  asked about it.    " 'Twas nothing," lie -aid,  awkwardly, and thcio was no further word  of it lo be got from him ; " 't.vai of no consequence.   Now, if they had given st, to--"  and he plunged  into  anotner storv win-.h  ended in such a manner  that we had loth  to ������Urc hard out of the wiudo*.  ������*, THE   KOOTENAY   MAIL.,:  3  NOTES AND   COMMENTS.  Another advance toward the North pole  'a promised, this  time   by, Mr. Andree, a  Swedish engineer of repute, who proposes  10   make the experiment next year in   a  balloon.    Mr. Andree has had considerable  experience   in   aeriaT' navigation,  having  made the flight from Sweden,to  Finland,  and as   his project is  by no means a 'new  one, and King Oscar has backed it with a  liberal subscription,   it is not  improbable  th*t it will be tried.     As far back as  18S1  Commander Cheyiie, of the British  navy,  ' proposed  to  reach  the pole in a  group of  .three   balloon's,   carrying  seven   persons,  with provisions, dogs and sledges, starting  '  from a ship in   the highest attainable latitude, so that the pole might be reached in  a couple   of days.      His plan was to take  ' advantage of the northerly air currents to  gain the pole, and to return by the southerly   currents,   just  as   Dr.   Niinseu   has  planned to, drift with the ocean currents,  northward across the   pole and  southward  to tl+e east Greenland shore.     The'success  of   the' project'    would     have   depended  upon  the continuitye'ef the air  currents,  which, if broken at the pole,   would have  which led to the abandonment of a similar  proved fat alto theexpedi tion ;an uncertainty  plan   proposed   by  two   members' of   the  Paris College of Ac-rial Navigation.   Their  scheme was to start,fram Spitsbergen in, a  single balloon,   which   is also   that  of Mr.  Andree,  but it was   given up   mainly be-,  cause of   belief   that   the   wind' currents  circled about the pole, and that the aeronauts,   once caught'in currents,   would  oe  unable to extricate themselves.    As every  explorer in th'e far north not only hopes to  be the first to reach the pole, but to bo the  first to   return   and tell of  his discovery,  the prospect of being, able to circle  about  - the pole in a congealed and dizzy-headed  condiiion through all time,   was not in itself a sutlicient  motive   for persistence   in  the project.   ���������  A STRANGE CASE OF TELEPATHY,  Meanwhile, ' Dr.    Xansen,    Lieutenant  Peary and'Mr.   Jackson   ������re, presumably,  pressing onward toward the  pole,  though  nothing baa  been heard   from ' them   for  nearly a year, aud they havei been   during  all that time hourly exposed to  tho   niaui-  -  foi 1 perils incident to  Arctic   exploration.  Lieuienaut' Peary,   whose chief   purpose  was to  complete the   exploration   of   ihe  north Otei'iilaiid coast line from   the point  reached   byLoekwood^  and   Brainerd   to  .'Cape Biainaick on the east  coast, also intended to' make a dash for   the   pole   in  sledges, if the condition of the'ice  permit'  ted.    Mr. Jack=on proposed to  winter in  Franz  Josc-iiand,    and    then   push   on   to  reteimauu's Laud, the farthest  north   on  the Asiaticside, in the hope that it may be  found   to  extend norihwa'rd   toward   the  pole, and so permit of near approach to the  earth's axis   by laud,    The last heard  of  Dr. Xansen was the departure, of  his ship  from   Cape    Chelyuskin,    the    northern  i' point   ol   Asia,    for ' the .scene ' of    the  Jeannette's " wreck,     where     he    hoped  to     enter     the    currents    which      flow  northward through the Polar sea from be.  yond the New Siberian islands,' and'which  he believes will carry him right across the  pole into the clear water on tho other side  with the great geographical secret solved  forever.       His   expedition   is   the    most  original, interesting and perhaps dangerous  of them all, but1 as   he   has demonstrated  his ability  as an Arctic  explorer, aud has  the f ni th which is so often tho guarantee of  success, there is good reason to hope    t,ha  he will issue from it in safety.  , The flies were so very busy.    No   doubt,  as they buzzed in  aud   out   of   the   open  window, they thought they were accom- I naif intoxicated her.  plishing a vast,deal, though  seem so to the young couple who looked on.  Perhaps there are eyes that watch us���������  eyes''to which our little ambitions and  achievements seem as trivial, as inconsequent, as the busy (lies seem to us.  ' The May afternoon was more than warm  ���������it'was hot. Summer had hurried into  the v/crid-; unexpected and uninvited. Per  hapsthat was what made .lasmyn Meredith  lend a little pink ear to something she had  resolved, over and over, that she would  not liear���������the passionato, illogical, alto-  getherabsurd,love-making of a young fellow  who would not have taken his university  degree till a month later on." He was 21,  to bo .sure, and, she only IS; but  ,i.t] 18 a girl believes herself already a  woman.  Sue listened; and then she said with a  smile:��������� ,  "Why you aro a boy!','  "A wise boy," he answered,   "who know  enough to love you; and who will have  all  the longer   time   in   which    to    love  you  because he begins early."  "I'm"glad you aro to be a lawyer," she  answered, somewhat irrelevuutly, as it  seemed to,Kobert Marsh. ' '  ' .     <���������  "Why?" he ventured.  "Because I now see that you have, after  all,'a logical'mind. Your powers of  argument might be thrown away iu any  other profession." And then she added :  "It lakee a good while to get admitted to  the bar."  "It shan't take -very long in my case," he  answered, "if you will promise me my reward for making haSLC.''  "Oh lyes,'/ she said,"I will come to court  and hear your lirst plea."  "That!" ho 'cried," a little scornfully.  "Xo, I want you to listen in private lo my  first argument, and be convinced by it."  "Ah, but you are not a lawyer yot���������you  must wait."     ' , '.    '  "You can keep me waiting as'long aB  you please���������it is for you to say --but I have  told you that I love you. You can't get  away from that. ' I'll trust you to romem-'  ber, and when any other man tells you the  same story,, I���������I, will be his judge. You  shall think ot'my love   and my words, aud  which she had promised him. He had persuaded her to go into the conservatory  instead ot dancing, and she si>t on ,a low  seat over wnich some strange, foreign plant  leaned. ' An odor that seemed like incense  burned at the shrnie of some old-time god  And there  and then  ���������' jj^ not! Lord Gainsford told his love story. She  I had charmed him from the first.he said,and  now he loved her. Would she��������� At that  very instant it seemed lo her as if she heard  a voica from far, oh, so far, away���������a voice  that said "Wait!" And just then, before  she had spoken at all, her partner for the  next dance appeared and Lord Gainsford  said, with that, cool self-possession that belonged to his age and,his rank: "1 shall  see you to-morrow."  ,  That night sleep did not come to Jasmyn  She lay with wide-open eyes, vaguely  wondering. What should she say to 'Lord  Gainsford ? Could she love him���������and why  not? Would she be happy asr his wife?  How much there would be to make her so !  Then suddenly it eeemed to her as if the  room opened its windows io the Btars and  the infinite night, and Bhe looked far, far  off, aa perhaps we all shall look when death  has taken us by the hand aud led us far  away from what we now, call life. She  knew that her vision had gone beyond the  sea, she saw a young ?nanuwriting. He  had just turned a page. She did nut know  how.his letter began, but she read these  words :���������  *'I am 24 now, and you are 'Jl. 'You  can no longer call me a boy. I was admitted  to the bar a year ago. I have succeeded  so well that in October I shall make my  first important plea., Kemember that you  promised to hear it. I will cross, the sea  and bring you back in time. , I shall be  with you almost as soon as this letter. I  have obeyed you hitherto in keeping silence.  I write now because I wish you to 'know  before we, meet that I am unchanged."  Aud when she had read thus far it  seemed to her,that suddenly - tho windows  that had opened to thevastness of the night  were closed and she was alone,       ������   .  ,What did . it all mean ? She was' not  asleep. It was no' dream. Plainly as if  she had held tho sheet in her own hands  sho had read those written words. Plainly  as if he had heenun the room with her she  had seen Robert Marsh. What had made  this possible? Could it be that''she had  cared for him all along more than she  knew? And he would .be on his way to  her���������perhaps almost at once. She should  see him, hear him, understand, 'perhaps,  by what unknown power this vision had  been vouchsafed.' How should she answer  Lord Gainsford to-morrow? Then, once  more  as if from   some  farthest   star,   Bhe  AGRICULTURAL  Bunningr a Harvester.  Of the various machines and implements  used on the farm, there is none so delicate  and complicated, or requiring the exercise  of more skill and ingenuity on the part of  the operator, tnau the self-binding harvester, Bays a   correspondent.    The   standard  Just now sheep have been at a discount,  and thousands have been selling them off  to raise something else more proritable.  But sheep, both for wool and mutton, will  be profitable in the future, several limes  in the past the sheep industry ha3 been  at its lowest ebb, but it revived in time.  Steam and electricity are said to bo driving horses out of, the  market, and that  it  will no longer pay to raise fine colta. There I If we had not been very well aqua-nted in  never was a-time, and probably never will  be,   when   it  did  not, pay   to  raise   good  Household.  One Woman's Way.  " How do you'manage to dres3 so nicely  on your allowance?" I asked an intimate  'riend the other day, says a corespoudent.  you shall ask yourself whether he loves vou  as well."  Ja-inym smiled a litlle'ab this outburst,  and then she said, with an air of sweet tolerance. "Dream your'dream, gen lie youth ;  it may keep you from   some  worse lolly 1"  "iVnd you will not even be here for class  day ?" <     '  "No; we sail on Saturday. My mother  is half English by birth', and more than  half at heart. She is sighing for Mayfair.'  We shall go to New York to-morrow."  "Aud tins is good-bye ?"  He looked,for a moment , into her eyes.'  His lips were athirst for her���������but'he know  her too well to venture on anything she  would have'the right to resent. He con-  teuted ���������hims>elf with a hand clasp ; but  there was a tone iu his voice she would  not soon forget, as he said : "You will  remember 1"  QUEEN'S PRIVATE. ROOMS.  He,  .1 Keep Intotlic Home  Aiiarliiieiitt or  .lliijcly.  The   private   apartments  in   any   royal  palace are naturally very much more inter,  estiug than others io which the' public are  generally admitted, writes a correspondent.  The Queen's private rooms at Osborne are  -   those  containing the   treasures  she   most  values.   Prince  Albert   was-wont   to'say  that of all their residences the home'in the  Isle   of   Wight  was  most  truly   "home,  sweet home.'1    Of late years her Majesty  has taken a peculiar pleasure iu embellieh-  ing Osborne in every possible way, aud has  ��������� been warmly encouraged in the gratification  of her hobby by   the Empress  Frederick,  the  Marchioness  of  Lome,  and  Princess [  Beatrice, who are all very clover at design-  ing artistic furniture, wall decorations, etc.'  At Windsor I was once  admitted   into  all  the private sanctums,   and found much to  interest   ami   mmiie.     What   strikes  ono  most, I lliiuk, at Windsor is the combined  splendour and simplicity  of  the arrangements.    Here was a gorgeous picture after  Landi������eer or Angeli,  there a   wooden  toy-  horse or old dolly cast asido by one of the  little Bittonberrr children in their play.    In  oue of the private corridors I wns shown a  beautiful mat blu Btatuo of the Queen and j  s Prince Albert, the wife leaning on her husband's arm for Rupport,  her eyes lixed ou  his   lifted   hand   pointing   upwards.    This  statue is only unveiled Sundays, by special  order of her Majesty.    The library is the  most notable room in all the castle.    Here  is  tho  wonderful  collection  of   Raphael's  _juij/raidngs._injvhiah   Prince 'Albert took  such immense pride.    Uf all the books none  has   such   intense   interest,   as   Spencer's  "Faerie Queen."    The volume was placod  in my h.in'l", and   the  librarian told mo it  has often iain in tho hands of queen Elizabeth.    The   Empress  Frederick   whon   at  Windsor passes most of   her  timo   in   tho  library.    Tho queen,   who .constantly paid  visits to the room in former years,   has   of  l*ie, owing to liordifliculty in moving about,  rarely been   able   to   do   so.    ft   is  indeed  quite a littlo  journey to   reach the library  from her own flmto of apartments.  Three years went by, and still Mrs.  Meredith and her daughter had not returned to America. May and June found thein  in Loudon. Later on they went to  Hamburg. They divided their winters  between Rome and Riveria. Robert Marsh  heard of their movements only from the  kind newspapers, for Jasmyn had'decreed  that there should be no correspondence.  It would hinder him in his studies, she  Baid, and she had r.o time for it. She  thought of him now and then, and wondered a little whether���������as she put it to herself  ���������he was as' foolish as ever. In fact; she  thought of him irost' often at the times  when sho should have thought of him least  ���������when some other man appeared inclined  .to tell her tho old story,  She was a social success, even in London,  where there are so many fair competitors ;  but she deftlymauaged to avoid proposals  for the most part; and, when she had to  say no, to say it so gently as to make no  enemies. Her mother had not interfered  hitherto. Mrs. Meredith was too wise a  woman not to hasten slowly; but now tho  time seemed to her to have come when a  son-in-law would he desirable,  heard, as she had heurd in the conservatory  the one Wurd���������"Wait 1" "'   "  Yes, she would wait. She would decide  novhiug until she knew. She turned on  her side aud drew a long, calm breath, and  then sleep, the delinquent, kissed her  parted lips and led her, at la3t, into  dreamland. ��������� ��������� ( , ''  1    'The 'next day .Lord   Gainsford pleaded  his own cause, but he pleaded it, in vain.  "If you will wait two weeks," Jas.nyn  said, "1 will answer you then. If'I say  anything io*iiay it must be 'No.' I do not  feel that I understand myself. Will you'  give me time, or shall it end here ?"  i Of course he cave her time. He turned  to Mrs. Meredith. Mrs.'Meredith was his  senior by three years, therefore ,she was a  safe as well as a sympathetic confidante.  The two weeks . were not over,1 iu fact  only nine days had passed, when a letter  came to Jasmyn iu a hand she used to know.  She opened it. She read tlie first page, and  then she turned the leaf, and there she saw  the very senteneei she had read when the  windows of her maiden chamber ODeued  into the infinite night.  And that same day Robert Marsh followed his letter. Then Jasmyn Meredith  knew for' the first time her own bean's  secret. .The love that was strong enough  to conquer time and space and speak to  her across the estranging sea was the love  of her own life, as well as of her lover's.  The next day she told her mother that'  she had made up her mind.' Naturally  Mr,-.. Meredith did not like it, but she was  helpless John Meredith had left his fortune to bo equally divided between his  daughter and his wife, and after Jasmyn  was 21 she was absolutely her own mistress.  Mrs. Meredith would faiu have been  mother-in-law to a lord, bur there win.  nothing to be said against R.inert Marsh, so  she quietly resigned herself to the inevitable.  "You deserve," she said to Jasmyn, with  a little vexed'laugh, "that I snould mury  Lord Gainsford mjself." Aud ���������that it!  precisely what shu did six mouths later.  UADI.V  FOKMKIl  BUNDLE.  fi  machines of to-day have come   through and  are the result of such a long and thorough  course of development and improvement,  aud manufacturers have followed so closely  the same general lines of construction, that  one can hardly make a mistake in the selection of a machine so long as he is satisfied  to Rtick to the standards. But the man  who allows himselfto become too "enthusiastic over something "new and novel," and  invest in machinery which embodies radical  changes in principles of construction, may  expectito soon have an out-of-date machine  on his hand.' While principles may be  correct, a course of development and improvement is required before best result3  are reached in their application.  There are no less thau eight binders of  different manufacture used within two  miles of where I write, ail giving sutisfae.  tion, so.far as I know, and probably each  owner could name one or more points in  which 'he' considers his machine superior.  But I care not how perfect a machine may  be, it will never be an unqualified,success  nor add fresh laurels to its reputatiou, when  it is run''by a man without'suliicienc iugerr  uioy aud energy to properly, hitch to'and  operate a ciodsmasher. A great many bad  breaks and long delays are,,, the legitimate  results of caiclessness, pure and simple,and  he who makes getting over the ground the  one prime object, to tne neglect of Ins machine and the abuse of lus team, may expect  frequent breakdowns aud much bid luck.  The s.iyiug " care makes luck"-will-apply  to ruuuiug a binder, if to anything. If  some little thing gels out of order and thec  binder begins to " buck," ;,t doesn't pay  to get in a splutter and make matters  worse by changing things at random. I  have learned' by experience that the best  plan is to keep a cool head and locate the  dtficulty.before,remedying it, or even try;  ing to do so.  Poor twine is responsible for  horses. Underbred stock is too plentiful,  and will be at a greater discount in the  future than now ; but fine driving road  horses or heavy draught horses will never  lose their value permanently. It is within  the remembrance of the writer when many  farmors paid i*5 and $6 per head for ordinary sheep because a boom in that line wae  sending everything upward.  , Thereareioojnany farmerseagagedinthis  industry who wait for high prices,aud then  they nun into that particular line of work.  If sheep are hit;h priced they piy exorbitant  prices for stock iu order to raise others to  sell. If coni is the leading farm product  that pays-well, they turn their farms into  enormous corn fields, unmindful cf the fact  often that they, do not, understand its  culture nor the expenses attached to il.  Frequently they , have' to make an  initial outlay to adapt themselves to the  abrupt chauge, which alone will take away  all profits.  ' Just now more farmers are preparing for,  abrupt changes than ever ^before. It has  been a disastrous year with most of us.  Many have loft money and are'generally  dissatisfied with ' their conditions. Each  one is looking around.. at those who  seem to beraisingsomethingmoreprofitable.  Very oft^n ,, these profitable products  are only , temporarily so,' and by the  time the change is made they will no  longer pay good prices. Good, steady  fanning,, with fair rotation of crops  is the only sure way for any  farmer to make farming a sure thing.  Grass, hay, oais, wheat, potatoes, com,  sheep, cows, and horses-cannot always be  unprofitable. A proper system of diyorsi*  fied farming will make profits a certainty  on some of the, crops. It is at any. rate  good farming. The l������nd' iB kept up, not  run down. Expenses are normal and out*  lays not increased by such violent changes.  The pig-vchickens, cows, and sheep will  all yield some incidental profits, while.the  main farm crops may fluctuate from year to  year, but not more so than manufactured  articles. Fluctuation is characteristic  of every business, and farmers have no more  than their share. The shoe manufacturer  does not take up pin making because shoes'  happen to be ([profitable for a season or  two.  have   been  would  not  .  COAL MINING UNDER .THE SEA.  An Kritcrprlic Vtllli ���������Mime IVo'vcl Features  iu Xew *������onlli "IValei.  a deal of fussing in the -harvest field. It  is nearly impossible to do gocd, even work  with poor, uneven twine. The best twine  leverused was pure maiiilla';butso much  so-called puremanilla is poor manilla, that  I would just' as soon risk a. i^ood, even  grade of new, white sisal. As machines  becon-e old they usuallv prefer a coarser  grade of twine than in their younger days.  Good reeling is indispensable' to square,  well-formed bundles, but no ironclad rules  can be laid down to govern position of  reel for varying kinds and conditions of  grain. ThiB can be ascertained only by  experimenting until best results are secured. The ree'should not run parallel with  sickle, but the outer end should stand  several inches forward in oilier to place  grain uuon platlorm with butt-i in advance  .^.S-t  " You are '21 now," she said to Jasmyrn.  " Yes,   Mumsie.    Uf   course,   you   can  TO SUPPLANT   CHINA TEAS.  India and Ceylon 5fri\ Iwr to Conquer (Iir!  ' tlnrUds of flic World. I  Great Britain has been striving for several I  years to change the taste of the tea-drinkers j  of the world���������to convince them that Indian !  and Ceylon teas are belter worth using than  th i e   of   China,   Japan,   and Java.    The  " Yes,  aud a year before I was 21 I had , success   crowning these effort is shown in  married your father.    He never caused me ,' thi   tact, given in English trade circulars,  easily remember my. birthday,  also, are a Mayflower,"  since you,  An Average Housekeeper.  Mr^. Mingle���������What perfectly horrible  we.ither we aro having. I huven't aeon  the sun lor a week, .mil everything is  moldy.  Mrs. Mingle (u day later) ��������� Mercy on us!  Mury 1 Tho sun 'is shining right in on  the catpcU.     Close tho shutters,  but one sorrow,  and that  was   when   hei  died.    I wish you   as happy a   lot aB   my i  own,   and I think you   aro oid  enough   to  marry." ' .  ' Jasmyn lifted her pretty eyelids in aiich  wiso that they asksd a question.  " Yes," hor mother answered musingly.  " Perhaps you have not soon, but J, who  have lived twice as long as you, oin fee  clearly', that Lord Gainsford "is only wait-  in.' his opportunity to ask you to be Lady  Gainsford,"  "That old   fellow I" cried   Jasymnir-  | reverently. ,  I " He is 39," said Mrs. Meredith, smiling.  "That docs not seem so venerable to most  of tho world as it seems to you. Do you  see anything else in him to complain of?"  "i haven't thought. Why should'!?  Ho is very well, I suppose, but I see no  reason why I should care for him more  ih-in for another."  " Ah, well ; you must know him better."  And the opportunity was not long in  coming. It scorned a-i if fato ��������� on the  side of his Lordship. Wherever the Merediths went they were aurn to meet him���������and  he lot it be seen, clearly enough, that' it  was for Jiwmyn's sake ho had come. He  did not trouble him3e'f to dance with any  one else. He was at her sido when she rode  in the park, and it she went to a garden  party, there ho was also. Jasmyn was  Mattered, naturally. To receive, without  seeking, what a. score of other giris sou'.-nt  vaiuly, hada distinct charm of its own, and  Lord Gainsford hid tho advantage oi being  old enough to know tho world and its wavs"  Ho was distinctly hich bred. Ho was hand-  s-oriid in his own way, and maniv, ai the  brut type of.Knglislinien always Is. Why  she was not iu love with him Ja<>.\ n her"d"i  could not huro told you. Indeed (-'.ie lhu-.i-.-ii:  that very pos-ubly she should be later  on. ' i  One night thev were si  tlm the consumption of the British pro'duct  his  mcreasad in the five yeaiB,   ISUU-IS9',  from    13,*)!J0,000   pounds     to    2$, 1(10,00 J  pounds.    India   hts    been   producing   tea  about fifty yeais with a capital of   .?7.J,000-  000  and   an acreage of   3S0.000.    Ceylon  dates the industry only fifteen years hack,  but   has already '260,000 acres under cultivation, with a capital of 53.3,000,000,    The  planters have been helpe.i much by the fall  in  the value of sih er,  by the   introduction  of   machinery,   and    by   improvement   of  mean-t of communication.  Eucouniged now  by   increased    profits   and   an   increasing  demand,the Iadiun aud Ceyloneso planters,  with their Loudon biokcrs, huve   set forth  to conquer the world,and make tliu familiar  names uf Souchong and Oolong and   Young  Hysou things of the past.    Tliore   appears  to be a fuiui subscribed by the planters for  opening new   courses   of    trade,     liita-ua,  which uses about 7O,00J,'l00 pounds a year  has taken a Blraug fancy to the Ceylon teas  and thedemandsl.o A-sa remarkable incieaso.  Large amounts of money have been   spent  in creating a demand in the United   States  and Canada.    The English cuculard say the  progress   has   been   slow,   uud    now   the  consumption,"after sovetal years of anxious  work and costly expenditure," has    nearly  doubled���������from about   1,300,010 pounds   to  about-'2,300,000 pounds a year.    Tne Australian colonies appear   to be   relied on   to  drink tho   British, product from'   patriotic-  motives.  The figures seem to show a strong  love for the mother country as well   as for  tea,   ' ������������������.'":,������������������''.'  WET.I. rORMKI)   BUNDLE.  of heads, aa the butts are always retarded by coming in contact with the falling grain. In standing gram the  machine should run about level. It  takes but a moment when starling up a  grade to tilt the machine forward, and vice  versa. It should be so well balanced that  the tongue will pl.iy on the neckyoke much  of the time, Ol course this cannot uhvays  be done, paitiou'aily with the old five-  horse stepliidder machiLcs, but theie aro  back numbers now, and tho new, low  sensible ones do not have so much "swing''  in mid-air. It is cheiipor and more humane  lo carry the machine on its wheels than on  the horses' necks It should, theiefnre.bo  uitcd back w hen the driver le ivch his seat;  if it stands long the binder in iy bo shifted'  bacK also.  It is proposed to carry into effect a project which aims at,briu:*;ing from far below  the lowest depths of Sydn'ey harbor, New  Soiuh Wales,the coal which geologists had  predicted would be found there, and which  has actually been tested by diamond-drill  borings.*��������� rTransport, in a recent issue,  contains a very flattering account of the  scheme now being floated on the London  market, from which the following particulars are obtained :   ' '  Important coal fields had been developed  both north and south of   Sydney���������atyNew-  castle and Bulli���������but up to the present tho  intervening area has   been left practically  untouched, although plainly shown on the  Government geological maps of forty years  ago.  The unquestionable advantages which  would follow the opsn.ug of coal mines   in  he very heart of the capital of  the colony  have led to  the formation   of a  company,  and   induce our   contemporary   to take  a  most sanguine view of the outlook. Sydney  is an important smppine   poit, where   the  lnies of  many ateamrhip   companies   converge,   and the coal of the bed in   question  is in demand foi the bunker u-e and export.  The borings were made under lhe supet-  inteiidence of   the Mmera  Department of  New to'.itn  Wales,   pattly ou   account of  geological   interest  and   partly w.ih   tho  very    practical   ulterior   \irfw  of  raising  revenue.      'ihe   seam    was    found    within  30   feet  oi the depth   pre.licte 1   by, the  geologists,  in a bote hole 2,7 0 feet   deep.  For 1,500 feet   ihe borings passed through  a compact sandstone claimed  to he unper-  meibio tou.ite'.    The seam is it=ell 10 feel  3 nicies   iliii-k, ot which !)   feet   is   clean  coal free fiom sai d.     Phe shaf'.s to be sunk  will be Within '2)0 feet of deep  witer, so  that the situation'  will be mique, the saving  on   coij  of   trari'opoitation   horn  the  nearest nune-i now .vorking being about"?.)  cents to SI a   ton.    The parent company  has s-cured a surface site of small extent,  bit nas concessions over J,-100 acres below  ground (and water), and it, is expected that  several other collieries will ha -.nirtod, for  which theie is said to be mom. (  There is nothing extraordinary in mining under walei, ai implied m ihe btarc-  menis. This i.nshecn dono on the cornish  coast and in the copper and iron mines of  Michigui .it Silver islet, Lake Superior,  but the opening of gieat collieries in a large  shipping porl, with a dolrveiy lrom tho  shaft mouth directly into vessels alongside,  is something winch only the mines of  Washington und British Columbia can  rival. It is alto proposed to utili/e the  smaller coul, screened limn tho bunker  coal, for a huge electric in-tallaiion and  alio to mike coke and establish local  smelting works.  deed, such a question would  impertinent; but I knew she  consider'it so.  " Why," she replied laughingly, " I  always buy good material and thsn make  it over until there is'nothing left of it."  Knowing something of her talent for  making old things look like, new, I, knew  that was all the secret there was about it.  I'Come and see my new outfit," said my  friend, leading the way to the closet where  her clothing was kept, and taking a drest  from its place. " Do you remember the  tan-colored cashmere that I *a-ore last summer?" '  ",Yos" I replied, "and I remember that  I thought it extravagant, for although it  was very pretty,'it would become soiled in  one season and would then beuaelees."  "This is the same  dressi" was the uns-  Bwer.    " It did soil easily, and I wished to  chauge its appearance so that it would look  new again.    I took it apart, washed it, and  dyed it and the pieces that were left whon"  it was made, with fast brown diamond dye.  Do you nol think it  a lovely   shade?    Of  course   the skirt was  too narrow for  the  fashiou this spring, so I.put  in a panel of  brown silk (made of the back   width of an  old Bkirt, on each side of the front width,  to give it the necessary fullness.    A thick ���������  cord of candle winking was covered with  brown velveteen facing, and put around the  lower odge of her skirt to stiffen it.    Ths  pull's ot the "sleeves were  interlined, with  paper  cambric to   make   them  btand   out  more, which adds acgrt-at deal to their apparent size, and the lowor parts were made  tho uew.pieces.     The old bodice was trim- .  med with a quantity of cream-coloied lace,  aud when this was removed it was a perfectly plain basque, to which   brown   silk  revers and a slock collar have been added.1   '  And now I think it is a very pretty dress."  "It is handsome," I replied.    "I like  it  better than 'when it was new.''  ��������� ,  '    ,   '!  "You see I  have the  cape'that, I have  wished for so long,".she continued, taking  ono from its  place   iu   tho   closet.    "And  what do you suppose* it is  made of?    Why  the white woolen shawl that I have  worn  bo much, dyed the same,color as the dress.  I bought, a pair of gloves to match the suit,  but tho hat is a brown straw that has seen   -  much wear, with the shape entirely changed  by re-Bewing part of the braid and bending  the brim ditlerently.    It was then  cleaned '  with a soft brush and varnished to make it   '  BtiH and glossy.    Most of the trimming -is   ,  new, but as 1 did the work the hat cost me  a little less than a dollar. ���������  -  "This skirt," .sho said, showing ino ������a  black silk covered with draperies of black  net, "iB a combination of two dresses that  have been used in ditlerent ways for years.  The underskirt was not very good; but' the ������  narrow pleating around the. lower edge is  almost new, and that is all that is not covered with the net.','  Then alio brought out tbreo waists that  were made to wear wilh   the  tkirt���������one a    ���������  cieam-eolored China silk with violets soil- ������������������  tcred over it; another of black   aud white  striped summer'silk,  und a   third of pink  cashmere.    "This  was made ot the cream-  colored waist I bought last  summer,   and  iwas dyed its present color   with pink diamond dye.    The lace tnat was taken   from '  the lan-colored cashmere dress was washed  carefully, and rinsed in   water in   which a  little gum  iirnbic  had beeu dissolved,   to  make it us still'as new lace. It was picssed,  smoothly on the marble top of  the   buroau  until dry, and was thou ready for use, as it  needed no ironing.''    It is made full   from  collar to belt, on a fitted   lining,    a  jabot  of lace falls down the front, and tho lace is  carried to the shoulders and caught up with  bows of pink ribbons.  Large puli'od sleeves  are finished at the bottom with a  twist of  the ribbon and a frill of lace.   It is into nd-  od  for evening wear, and is as pretty and  dainty as the owner herself.  Our Parlorf Soldiery !  tllng out i   <iauee   day  She���������Is Mr. Dudely, much of a   military  rrkn ��������������� ......��������������������������� ;: s  He (of "Ours") ���������Well, 1 should say he  wi*. He cin pn: on a fresh uniform every  morning, with two ;, changes during " the  d:  teaclyr Fanning-.  Steady farming, with a good rotation ot  crops persi"tenlly followed, is the surest  way to succesi for farmcis. "Abrupt  onanges in order to meet high prices for  aome farm product are dangerous practiced.  It is within tho remembrance of ovoty  farrnei when hay was so low that it hardly  paid to raise it for marker, but.'ii.ee then  farmers hav been making more profit oil"  hay than almost huy other crop. aT0 suit  .the change, a great many dropped hay from  their list of farm crops and, tried to get  along without it. Tlie steady farmers oon-  tinued to give grass a iplace in their crop  rotation, turning it under when it Would  not pay 'toout.and sell it as hay, and when,  prices went up again for'hay they were the  only ones who had good crops to sell.  Besides enriching their soil with the grass^  they found themselves prepared to reap a'  good harvest when prices came around  again to their normal condition.     ��������� f1  Profei' a Steady Death Rate.  Chailes liooth, in the last volnino of his  great work on the poor of London, baa  this to pay about the undertaker's business  as viewed by those engaged in it .  "It is a seasonal trade, and the busy  time is, us would be expecte 1, from Nov-  embor until April though a sudden lush  may come^itany time on the advent of  cold winds oi fogi. What undertakers  prefer is a gojvi,'J steady death rate.  Fluctuations annoy them, for any sharp  rise in the death into is sure to lie followed  by a period of slackness. For instance,the  influenza epidemic greatly ovet worked the  trade in tho years 1891 to 1S93. The weaker  members of tho community were swept  nwuy, aud asa consequent there,is now a  reaction, and this year (1 S!)5) has been one  of the worst ovor experienced in the annals  of undertakers. ��������� This decrease in .volume  of business is also partly due to better  sanitation, and the autumnal riso. in the  death rate, which was known to tho trado  as the 'Plum soason,' is now a thing of the  past."      , yy ��������� .,   :',;'  In temperance  there is ever cleanliness  aud elegance.���������Joubort.  Laundi-y Notes.  In,washing dresses wilh very full sleeves  remove tho sleeves to launder and they can  then be sewed iu again as neatly as when  new.     '  When washing anything that has a cream'  int, do not rinse in blue water but in clear  water.  i, ^  While  wax added   to  the   staroh  while  cooking will give a shiny appearanco to the ,  clothes when ironed.   -  Iron embroideries or figured goods on the  wrong side.  Garments starched in Hour starch should  first be turned wrong side out.  Lace curtains should be starched in veiy  thin starch and dried on curtain stretchers.  But iu the ab-encc of these, sheets laid on  the floor and curtains stretched tightly over  them, using a pin in each scallop,lo fasten  them to the floor. They dry in this way  uict'ly, hut, it Ih a great amount of work to  put ihem down.  boiling water ponied through a fresh  fruit stain cm table linen will remove it.  1>i not wet, any part of piece except the  stain, and remove all Mains before the  linen goei to the laundry, ������  Oxalic ucid will remove inkstains from  goods.  Concentrated lyu med to soften water  rou ti.o dollies, so it i.s best not to use it  oftcner iliiiu it is absolutely necessary.  A cheap laundry son]) makei tho clothes  yell'iw'anil does not iuifill tire purpose of n  soap.     It pays to get only the best.  Suit or nlum.put in tho water in which  giiiynami or calicoes arc washed will "s^et"  the  color   and    keep them   fresh   lookiug  Recipes.  White Soup.���������Six or eight potaioeii; four  onions, four la.blespoonful.-s of crushed  tapioca, one and rne-half pints of milk,  butler, pepper and silt to taste. Boil ihe  vegetables until soft, rub through a tiove,  return the paste to the water. Aid the  lapicoa and boil fifteen minutes, mid the  milk and sorve hot.  Tomato Sauce.���������Boil tender aud strain  six tomatoes, add to thin one-half cup of  butter, tho same of sugar,, two t-ibleipoon  ofi flour mixed to a smooth pa*atcv season  with popper, B������ilt, cinnamon, an^ allspice.  Let come to a boil, thsn add one-nalf cup  of vinegar.    To be eaten with meat. PAG17  Uu  THE KOOTENAY MAIL.  OFFICIAL   DISPLEASURE.  A Sheriff and a   Gold Commissioner  Let   Out.  It looks :is though provincial utliciul-  '���������doni, at Victoria, was iiw-ikcnin^ fiom  the lethargy wliich lias afflicted it for  years, anil it is now evincing a disposition to rattle llio dry hones of  oiKoe���������and otiice Iioldt-rs. As yet thi.s  activity has only been manifested in a  slight degree in the Kdotcnays, but  rumor h:i������ it that there will be a  number of official decapitations all  over the province.  Last week it was Gold Commissioner  Pitzstubbs who was shoin of a hirge  pcntion of the territory over which lie  formerly had jurisdiction, and the new-  district thus made was ghen to a  younger and more active man.  This week the .storm has broken  over East Kootenay and two of the  oldest-provincial ollicers in Ihis section  of the country have succumbed to tlio  rising tide. .  Nemesis in tlie'person of J. j\IcP>.  Smith, the -provincial auditor, recently  paid a visit to Donald and spent some  days there. The sequel is given in the  following .special despatch to the Vancouver  World:      ���������     ���������  Donald, July 23.���������This town had a  .genuine surprise yesterday afternoon  ���������when it was learned that SherilV .Redgrave and Agent, Cummins had resigned. The cause is not generally known,  'hut it is helievedifo be on -iceonnt of  irregularities in their style of conducting ,business. J. 'P. Armstrong, a  brother of Capt. Armstrong, has been  (installed as, stipendiary magistrate  and Government agent by .7. McB.  Smith, auditor for this Province.  Sheriff Redgrave Has, occupied the  position,of sheriff for ton or twelve  years, and is one of the best , known  anen in the province, and as a story-  ' teller his fame is broader' than the  continent. '<���������      ���������,,     ,  Mr. Cummins has been gold commissioner and government agent of  East Kootenay since 1S90, succeeding  Judge ,-Vowell, who was appointed  a superintendent of the Indian department.       '  The Woods is Full of Them.     ���������  Some one picked up some float the  other side of tlie Columbia bridge the  fiist of the week, since which there  has been a number of amateur prospectors scurrying around 'tjic hills, in  the \icinitv of the ti.wn seeking their  fortune, but as yet the fickle Goddess  has not deigned to smile upon iheni.  One trio���������two men and a dug ��������� siart-  ed out early . the other morning, hut  they had not gone far before the dog-  went ' on strike--���������probably for his  breakfast. However, a council of war  was held, and it was decided to return,  which they did, without having'.seen red anything but a little exercise.  Uut, as a rule, it is only after lepeated  failures that success i.s achieved.  Profiting by the experience of the  pioneers in' tin's stampede to the hills,  an outfit started yesterday morning,'  provisioned for t wo days, with their  courage screwed to that sticking plage  and a door-die look of determination  in'-theireyes. Tf this amateur prospecting craze, continues,' the hills hereabouts will, present the appearance uf a  canvass   summer    resort-,    and    night  made luminous by the blaze   f 1   the  camp fires.  i ���������������   ��������� i    -    ���������  ..Best Shot of the Empire.  r  At TJisley, on Saturday last,, private  T. II. nuyimi-st, of the isth RaK-aliim,  Hamilton, Out., won the Queen's (Jup,  the highest and most coveted position  ofthe meet, and which stamps the  winner for a twelve month a.s the hc.-t  shot, of the Empire. This is the fh-.-t  time tho rup has been enplau'ed liy  Canada. The winner's score was:  'First, stage, 200?, 500 and COO yards, 7  shots, 0."); second stage, uOO yards 10  shots, GOO yards, 13 shots, 102; third  stage, S00 and OtX) yards, 10 shots S2,  grand total 270.      '        ' ',      (  ��������� ������������������- -������������������ i-*   ^ ...  SHAUGHNESSY  TALKS     '.  Tlie Pioneer Stamp Mill.   ��������� '  It i-.ii.jw over '.10 years ago since the  adventurous prospector, turned bis  attention lo the Big Bend in search of  the precious metal, and in the , years  ihat have followed, his labors have  been rewarded by a golden harvest,  wliich was not secured, however, without the expenditure of time and money,  iind in many cases by almost infinite  toil and unendurable hardships. Time  \yas when quart/, in this countiy was  little thought of, eveivone sought the  rich placer diggings, of which there  were evidences everywhere, and it is  from these that tens of thousands  worth of the vellow metal has' lieen  secured during t-he intervening years.  A lot of speculation has been indulged  hy llio old timer as,tfd the chances for  gold (jii.-ii-tz, and la-l summer saw  pr.icl ically ( Ik; first, eli'ori.s at iju.-irl/,  pri-spccling, the i-csuli, being (be  locat ion of a number of mineral claims.  Among the most, successful of these  (piariz hunters has been (>'us: Lund,  an old-timer in I lie country, who has  recently located two claims of lree-  uiilling rock on .Met 'ullocli. ain'i.lo him  inu-:t. belong the credit, of being the  Mist, I o make an elVort to show whal  there is in (|uai-t,-/, mining in Ilig Bend.'  Kor this purpose he has invested iu a  stamp'mill which is now here awaiting  -hipineiil, by pack train ��������� the first mill  to Iir* taken into the countiy. lie  intends working it, on the .Guidon  Queen. '   ���������  -2 Gallon  1 Quart"  Pints  per G.GZ.  1.25  a  u  Of   West   Kootenay   anil  What the  C.P.R. May Do   for  Ii.  THE   REVELSTOKE   PHARMACY.  E Have  Now on Hand  A'lcir^'c assortment of  of Stationery of every  r_ description.  '  pomeroy'sTpureTenks,.  incandescent pens,  HURB'S IRISH LINEN-NOTE In^cs  At Regular Eastern  Prices.    ,  IftflO   ROOD'S    '���������'" Cliooso fl-lllll in tho  IUUV OUU^Z   CirculaUus Library.  ���������THJ  Local and'Personal Briefs. ���������_  ''   Crown   Preserve   .Jars   in   all   sizes,  very cheap, at Coursier's.  Mrs. Oapt. Gore is spending a few  days in town.  Mrs.13. Tompkins has returned from  Saii Francisco. , ,   ���������  ,,  Airs. L. .7.   Edwards,  of   Vancouver,  js visiting friends in town.  liotd Commissioner Graham returned on Thursday from his visit to Nelson  ;uid Kaslo.' ,  r  ������ E.'S. Wood, principal   of   Kaniloops  public school, is   in   town   visiting  his  ' brother. Rev. .7. A. Wood.  "Airs.   Creehnan,   who   resided   heie  ���������some years ago, is   in  town   renewing  .old acquaintances.  The cars for the Kaslo A: .Slocan Railway are being constructed by the  Duiuth Manufacturing Co. at West  Djjluth, Minn.  The grave of the late' Mrs. Ceo.  I.uforine has been .marked by a very  handsome monument. It was placed  in position on Thursday.  Or. IJ. Nagle, who has been uiakim; a i  trail from Bear Creek station to Prairie !  Mountain, returned on .Sunday. They (  completed the trail as far'.is the np- '  propri.-ition would permit.  Miss Kathleen Mauti^cll, who resided  here for some time, passed through on  a Thin sday's train on ber   way   io   Knlr-  Jand.    Many of her friends were ml ihe  i-i-itinn to wish her godspeed,  i        "  We liave just, received new pri< e li-t  from J.*i-. McMillan A: Co.,' 200-211!  First Ave. North, .Minneapolis. Minn.,  the largest, hiile and fur dealer.-: in t he  Nortli west, and il can be referred to at  this nllice at any time.  McDonald A: Co.. wholesale groeei-  of Winnipeg an,' looking up a location  for a branch establishment in K.o1-  1'iiiiy. .Mr.i A. McDonald is making ,i  it rip through the distriei with this  object in view.  A climbing parly emis-i-iiing <if    Rev.  REVELSTOKE   PHARMACY.  W. A. JOWfiTT,  Aftei spending;! week vi^iiing Trail I  Cryek, Rossland,   llobson,   Pilot   Hay,.! ...   .>.>..   ._,*_.   , ,   ..,. ^  ������ ,  Kaslo. Thiee Forlcs, Nakusp, the Rliic"- MINING AND REAL CESTATE'BROKER,  Bell,'Sloe.ui Star and the concentrator |i-     i ��������� NELSON, B. C. >  of the Idaho mine, tiie partv of C.P.R. ! ������������������'   officials.     of     whom,   Vi,*e-Pre.siih'i:t    '^'^=������������ & Slocan Prospects Wanted.  '.Sh.-iughnessy   was   trie   central   figure, ,  returned on Sunday last making direct  connection with   No.'l   for   the ' coast.  On his arrival at the tei uiiii.-il citv  Mr. ,,-,.,_  .���������       ' , ' , '       ,      ��������� Is hum-    iijiijii    at  thcsis  Coleti  Sbaugbiiessy    was   set,   upon    hy   the ��������� 'I    sprlasarorilipaccimi.iocl.iU,  ubirpiiUms scribe who credits him with  the following :���������   '���������   '  ' I  Mr. Shaiighnessy.expressed bis   con-  lidence in (he future of Wesl Koi.lenaj ,  ;i.s ;i great mineral region am! said that 'j  the Canadian Pacific Rail way Company j  ' i ' '      'i <  Preserving'.Kettles, Stew Pans,, Tea',Kettles,:  and Coffee Pots, Chamber Sets, Pails, ���������  ���������' Dippers, Cups,'Saucers and  '   other articies.too'       '������������������ ' -  ' ..numerous to    ' ',   ���������  -"  ,. ���������_ mention. - " *   <   '    .  Tea  Prompt Deliyery.  REVELSTOKE.  ��������� HALYCON -SPRiNQS HOTEL ���������  Appow   Lake.  ebrated    Kot  tion  of imcst-i.  nths 23 cents  prmg.  j Rates St.no t.o $2.50 a'clay,  , each or fivc fov $1.   .Snoci.il rates In !;iiiiili<  I or liy llio iiKiiitli i'.ui lju an.-iimi'd.  .Dawson, Craddock & Co.  would do all in its power to aid i o'.ii  in Ihat development'iind1 also in the  ilirection of securing fm Canadian  merchants and inanuf.-ict ui-ers as much  of the trade as poss'ble. AN'hile in the  district. Mr. Shaughncssy had eaiefully  looked over Ihe'^n und with a view Iu,  tboiouirhly gi-jisping the situation and  to examine the routes along which the  tralTic'from the mining ('"iitris w.i-  likely to' Mow. He b id particularly  Vxaniined the route lor a proposed  I'leetric liile from l*in*-sland to Xr.ul  Creek anil when he refuriiod to Monl-  rC'.il the feiisibilitv of the scheme would  p      o  be carefully considered by t tie execul ive  of  the Ooiiipany. 'F'he'("a  Kailway   Company    f.il!  id tan P,u ific  a ppri*r-iar.���������  the bu-ine-s lik.'iy in   i-e-uli   iVoin" the  i iiji,vi'jilions of the .sli.c.'iii Si.u-an.i ;.i:n-i-  ,l mines in r-iat   loeaJttv   aud    .'.'   i-   n*.t  i  ! 1'iKCiy to lie u.nnd o-'I-i. d ii.-.* (.i'iii.in.1-  ] ofthe 'limes ii.   inll'or.'.iiiii   f.i'.iiiii.-**   io  'mini-owner*- for i'h-   <h>',ip   and   e..;.-  i venient   e;u'ri,i'^f-   of    th,-;;     ..;*������������������-.     At  i pr.'sf'it, oivinj to i!.'- li.ti-   -',,"iitai;i <if  ' ' he ro.i'ls. th.-i <��������� is c upp.r.-i t,}\ iiy !.'! t !>���������  oi e b'-ing r-.-rr-i.-d liv-r   rb"   X-.ku.-p   fi  Sim ;\ii KallWfiy.   l-.il   .bii-iri'o   l.'m   IH*.\'  NOTICE.  VJ-0T1CI:; IS UHFlHIiV 01VIONt.bat,  _lN the did -quarter interest of Md-  waril Sullivan in the North Star Placer  .Mine, on McCulloch Creek, Big Fiend,  u ill be ������nld at public auction at, the  mine, ihe, l.jih day of August. 1SD5,  al lo'cloik'. p.m.. to pay assessment  together with cost, of advertising and  expenses ol sale.  Dated at McCulloch  Creek .lulv (itb,  I.S'.)."). "       \    <  ll-.'.t ���������        CUS. LUXD.  Mini'iMl A'*l, " Knt-nvl-'."  Certificate of Improvements. ,  NOTICE.  I BBOTT MINKRAI. CILAI.M. .-.iUmU* in  ^'\. rim Trout L.iki; Mining I'lM-iiin of \\'e-;t  K. ol ii.tv IiU*nci. U'liciL1 iociieil: on If.ulcy  (',*.*> k. Take .s'uli.v lii.i! !.' Ilai'1'.V A'nlioll. of  ".���������.ri. nuvi.T, Ji.C. I lee laincr'-. L-orlilieale No.  ,���������.''!!!. inlLa!. -.ivi v d.-vs i'rorii ilic d.Uu  lirri-of.  'i, .i',|il-.- to 'I|.   f.'i.lll    ('O'.llllllsSlljIK'l-   fm'    ;l    i-cr-  ti'Iif.i;.-i f  -.iipiiiM-iiu'nL--,   for  tho   l'lirprisi'   of  'I'm i u v.; a r.-mui yi-aril ol' ilic al'ouj la.uni.  Am! turl'ii :* I ike nuiii".*. Ilia! .I'licr-JO   ctiinis  rial-,, t,.'  -.���������ni   to  llu>  Ct'jld* ('(iiaiii'isiiniK'i' ,iinl'  a- I'.i*; i mi!rii. rn ud lii'Inri; l'n> i'���������il.uieo  of * uall  i .'i���������;rl -v.f -,f iiaij.i.vei'i' in*.,  llii-.i .!,i--in;l. din of M.n; l,;!l".. ,  Iii"! ' H. AUI'UTT.  33 H^^as  #3   ra    S!  Oi ������������������������������  8 ii'P I  ������^  a'Ha.-  iC^a  '������  Marburg's Seal  of North Carolina?  Tuckett's Granulated, Old  Judge, Vanity Fair, Puritan.  1.-  few month- ! ins-  likely  to  i ipt.d  ] hat'oi I.rst. -."ar.  .-< bin:.- of .'rn i:r������s  find, in : I".,-; - '���������*-.  Tbe'ie -:i'.u;-l *'  smelter in (Ue' ( i.nnl I y. 'i'i)" < I'  c'lld nol build iie. - !,i t. ^o'.'.e >'���������( i  -h.11 '���������'���������(,lil.'f - in . tie (inrr| .in-,- v ',i. .  all "iitloir In mining iiiai'"!-*- 11 < i _' i i ���������  Certificate of tlie Registration of a.  Foreign Company.  CftMf- vvil,,-'    A(T    F'.MfT    rV.,"AND  i I..-     . i ("I-    I  A.-ftp:xoi.NC  '.", IfT  "("ohj.-ibia Hyrlrati!:'. Mining Company"  (Frifjirrm.  .1. A. Wood. !���������:. S. Wood. Messi,. .\|(-  ^l.iliou. l,om;li. ad and Wilson -..ii-l'-d  nn Tuesday to as.-end the mountain  <ier-o-- i he |||e( iileuael . Tl|.'\- named'  I be Miiniuit and letiirn.-il n.*xi day,  arid report lli.tl I he iiih.ii.il,. :il- al lh.il  all it lull', at lea-l I hose \\ honi I hey ws.vv  -���������llll-ee black hc.ir .1 nd -.everal col'ilii"-  of imi-qilltos- i\-.,| e Vi'iJ 11 ie,,illy.'  Their t ropliy . if    llle    ehu-e    i-   .1    iil.lek  lieiir s-kin, which is. at   pn-ent.   ileioi-- '  nl big 1 be wall-, of I In* pal s- i','e.  f'l~   l. 7..1-   -U '  j*- w&&ypp  F^&r-zf.^P".t. t/:.fzh  PROVINCIAL SECRETARY'S OFf'KJi.  7 ["IS    FFON'OCJJ     the      Lieutenant  | I     Governor  h.is   been    pleiis"d     lo  friake tfhe following appoint,ine.ilfi:  /,;//< j ii in, 1S.1.Z.  Jii.SKI'II I)/OK ClIAIIA M, of the To'Vo  of Ile\ elstoke, i-l-ipiire, lo be Cold  Comiiii'-i'uiel- for I l.iil poilinn of I be  \\'esl Kooleii.IV I'JI.'ctOI'.ll Dl'sl.licl (Oli-  tfiiilied u-itiiin lhe Kevelsloke, Illecillewaet, i.aide.ni ,ind Trout f���������ike Mining  Divisions.  .N'Ai' il/on*: V\ r/.s-n -mi-i, ol (he Town  .-if Nel-aui. 'J'lsipiii'e, S..M., ;, tn die Cold  ���������', isn-.ii iss inner for I. lint pi'.rt.io'u .of the  .Vest |\ool I'lijiy' i'i 11-el.i'-I'll I' I ),-!.!, i;.l f.-.-n--. ,  ' ibied wii.liiu i,i;(' A ii. sworlii,' .*-j'i'. ��������� a n .  .'-. I.ioii, Trail ('reck 'and 'Coal, f l;i vi'  "-; ;.' i: i i ?C ','i visions, in lieu of hi, ap|,oi:il ������������������  '���������    'Uf, foi I he \vho|"o|' | he s.-i id lOlec.l.niM I.  Church Services To-m'on-o,.v.  Fb" . ['..'hei Fl.illt.-I.uill 'All|e.*l"l.|.{|.  in.-!*-,- .i! 1 i.V) .i.iii. ill Iii" I a! noli.-  1'hllli b.       T|.'|f*Wi!l    .Noli        ,1    -ei'ruori  iii th** i-\ "Mititr .il l:'.'.o        t  Kei yiee w ill  he held al   I lie    ,"C'e-,i,-, ' e  ri,in'  hoi ( h (ii-inorriiw e\ cuing *it   7:.!'1  p.In. liy    Mr. fii.i lirie    I'erry.    SmiiiI.iv  Si in ml ,ii II .  Scrs i",,- u*ilI lie held in I he Met hodisi  ehuvch by l!e\ , ,1. \, \\ (.ml I i-riior i i.w  iiioi iiiug and  evening   al    11   and   7..'!o.  Siiiiii.i\ ��������� lain] ,.i :i.:;.i.  .'; --i-'i  IIM'I'i!1,  '1 I.  "I.  lll.l. d.  ' .liriyf-ivil  . <;. - i.. -  M.'Kh  ,\ U'.il dei I  li iiiiors ��������� V\ orlil'  .ei.i'   :   ,. i.|  *   *.i| -     , a  lii'-',i-.i.'i'l  , i   !', I  ,1   ej,:i r -ii  ' '1 ���������  1,-e  mil ������������������  i,  i' 1- a   '.!'  A' ' .  - . ,' . ','  .,   ' i ii"  ri   '< ��������� hi  ,   '.;.' I,iii  i'i-   fil  , -.. 'fun  !    .nd   ;,.,-  i'lii' a.' t /  ! ,' -,l'l ( ,  ���������Lip . di- I-  ri ir \ ���������! ,i i  l-'or.  ii.il   t,  land ;  ,i 11  ' l'h'i--  '���������I'.'uiiL'  ���������!���������, nlrM  i-'.iil-  ( ���������  il.-  Maccoboy feJonkoping Bnufi.  Piper Heidsieck, Climax,  and Blackstrap.  T. & B. Plug.  Pace's "Mastiff."'  '  T.'&B.  Gut,  in  1-4,  1-2 and'X lb.  Packages.  El Ecuador Cigars,  '93 Crop.  Athlete, Derby, Old Judge  a,ncl Pet Cigarettes.  30ST-0FFICE STORE  NOTICE.  ci   i"i   iu  rlie  f   1...I.-I, ( .,1-  -v-OTK'U-IK III-:IM-:IP,' <;i\'K.\, (hat,  ,l'".'m.'l'. i ������^ 'l ���������*''''ing of the Count v Court, will  y '..���������|J j lie holden .it Itevelsl nl.e. I!.'.'., on  "i .ill ! J-Vida*. ,'i In* jii-d d.iv of Aiigusi, A.i).  ir'",'"/,! I '"-A fit 10 o'clock ili'lhe I'or-ciiooii.  JOS. I). CIIAIIAM.  Ii'egist nil' ('oit'il.y ('oui-t.  line 21)1 h. IS!).-}.        ,       lli-."il.  NOTARY  IHJ'BUC  S     ;1  RlCVTiLSTOKE,  P..C.  Minins' and Real Estate Broker and General Com-  jnissioji j^crem,:  I.'  .1  *i,  'r "  ��������� fni  ( ii'  ��������� ml  Li i'.;  i-  .in.: [  ,    fin.i    ten i  !��������� ll ll(i'l,l|*s I  a!   ..fllfi-  a! j  .li.tj.fi    In!- '  R.'W'l-loki  FIRE,  LIFE AIMD ACCIDENT INSURANCE.  Representative of the Kootenny Smoltin?,' & Tnulin?,' Syndicate.   :t i:   ACIWT FOI J TIIOIJT LA K E CITV, 15 V A NSPOliT, KA.SLO A NAKURP  d'',���������"i'i TON,  ���������I'.. 1- ' U'.i; .u.  BEST AND CHEAPESTROUTE  in  as o   mow  All >.'a->t.ftr'n. Point?.  T  CC  MOST PERFECT   MADE.   '  A pure Grape Cream of Tartar Powder.,   pree  from Ammonia, Alum or any other adulterant.  40 YEARS THE STANDARD.  fM.-V 1 OHTMN A PATEST f l^,r n  pifft.ip! ii-Mv/cr iei.1 .in hfiiio"!-, <t\,\tiK,n, 'vrlic tf.  ,11 I \ S ,V ( O.. v/lio li/iv" Im ! hi nrly (Ifi-,- jfujiri'  *":r"*i'l',n('r'In !h" jtitritt !frnln.'H'i. ('(.riiri-niii'in-  Mini." itrif llvc-ipflrlcrid.-il. A lit. ikIIi.k.Ic i,r in-  fin.nii'n 11 f'iii'f'iriinu- I'm t,-nl-, nii'l lew ei i,t���������  I :ln Ihi'in'Kirn Itt-.f. Alt.iii i'i.lri|fi|:ii,, titmpi liiin-  11*111 'nn! J.l"riillk; hfif.if^ ,f.iil ri.-n.  !'it('-i(������ tulii'n tl,niiii/ii Aliimi h Co. r",|-/i>  np.'.ftlin ,-11-11,1(10 In Mif) Scif.nline fliiii'i-in.-,,, mill  I.lius urn lii-faii/hf, widely Imfori! Mi.. |i'il,lla .vifl,.  out. r.tiHt. lo .tlifi hiynnlor. 'I'lilA .iplonillil i.ur,er  l.'ifiii.al ���������.vurilrly, (ilo������iin!.lyllIu.itriil('fl, Im.; hy (i,i- tl'd  InrKii-,1. filrcnlr.tif.u (.r liny i������'.lcii!,lll'! vitnU In fli<<  n-di-l'l. '!*>:{ nvorir. !;iiin|il(! (;(.|il.wfi(:ril. inn.  '    Jiifi.'.'-,.-..; !-,.i!iion, m.'iit.hly, ������'.'.������)n ycrir.   KlnrrK  CI I'l'-.i, -,',.'i ","-e:l.     I'lvcl-v lilllillii'l'  .'(.l.t.iliH   t.l'ail-  llilil  jiliil.i-n,  jn cokii-H, (i.ri(l,|.li,'.|.'."rji|i!i,i ,,{   ,i,.-,i.  Ii'ai.n's, ,vi|,i| rilfiiii, ta iii I.I iih: hiillflfr.. !iV,:!i,,w i in,  liiti'.fi. il-"<!,.-ti-i and mi���������iii-is (.anili-n.i !:i,   yv-i,* .,...,.  .'.llfiS'W ��������������� (.!(/��������� a'hiv V6l(K, :U! (   '���������    .  'I in 11 j :ii I'ir '  ! 1 |i.'.j' I ,11 !'���������  ��������� il 1.i.iii . '11111.?' .  "1 --lei 11,n.r ( ..: - .nn! Thiii ,,-1. i  t    I'.eil   ,.1 rml |i jil.iml 'lull,III,I  nt'VELSTOKE TIME TAI"J. '.,.  .\< i nife   I', .im      in rn ( ,    ''.I , i!.i,i.\  I'i  nife   I'. .  i> i  FOR PRICES ON  IND HAY BY  Oil OTHERWISE AND BE CONVINCED.  He Also Plan dies  ii, .-I  I.i!   I'HIr-  I'Vi;'  I'll 11   ilifnriiai.1 im  ...|>.|ib  11!   ���������    '        ' .      ''  1.   [l'l   ,li|-i'll>l('l  Al'i'Ii!., li  L-Kfl-i  (!i-;o. Mci,. r,i;o\v\.  ...   I'Vulri.-'l, 1'."  a.|.:''ci- At;( ill,.  .     ��������� Vain :aiV"V  I!. ( '  umhhkh IjmijhmM) -'MAr^itp yOUiiJji������!^  . . ��������� <*.<_ And Oilier Articles tW'NunTerous io Menfion^^  a      it  ���������ft  ���������������s  &.  tion

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