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BC Historical Newspapers

Kootenay Mail Jun 8, 1895

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 I  i r' nr.  FOR MEN ���������  Kinc^tCihliinoreSock" ft Ol  Extra heavy wool do 0 50  JJcht quality   Shetland   wool  Underwear, pur suit  4 *.'.)  Finest nat. wool   '*   -     4 00  Unices, jicr iiair. 3tle. -.mel 40e.  The English Trading Co.  wiA,X-d?'  ���������4/������k  m  <'$f&  &  C. E.   SHAW,  Customs Broker,  '    .REVELSTOKE.  VoL 2.���������No.  EEVELSTOKE, WEST KOOTENAY, B.C., JUNE S, 1895.  $2.00 a Year.  SjQCI2>   TJJS   "SrOTT^t.  Kootenay Lodge  No. 15 A.F.&A.M.  Goods bong-ht rig-lit ont;   no com-  iiT^rt^Sj mission charged.  '^3p5g|a    Tair selection; immediate returns.  Shipping tags furnished free upon .  "i^^S request.' ' "  ^*fj|    Tliere is HO DUTY on Purs or any  ������������������'il^������J5 other E������ods we handle.    ,   , ,  'i'Ty"'^)   EO-Writc for Circular giving* Sbip-  ^ypfA pinff Directions and LATEST MAR  KS'.? PRICES.  & c  Incorporated.  u'..u uniiQ^. 7 200-212 First Avenue North;  Mm HUUbt e ^ aa:xi^r3?*JE3^:x3,o������xJX'S,, ii&EjOsnsa-.  branches:  HELENA, MONT. /    CHICAGO,. ILL.   ���������    VICTORIA, B. C.   ���������   WINNIPEG, MAN.  .wr. (..'���������' ��������� /.-Il.i/cni.iiiSt^.  1CS1  -.n St.  $0 Luijelcy St.  ITS l'rillcesl St.  f.'^isL  m  AV. K. Cl  The regular meeting  are held in the Mas-  onicToinple.Bournc'.-?  Hall, on the third  illuiid.iy in eauh  month at 8 p. in.  VisitiiiR brethren  cordially welcomed.  tAGK. Sr.ciiiTiAKY.  REVELSTOKE   LODGE,   I,  O. O.  lioKuliirineeUnir-. are held  in Oddfellow*' Hull every  j Thursday ni^hl at' eight  o'clock. Visiting brothers  (,'ui-dially welcomed.  A. STOXE.Sec.  ,  Khz IKo'otenas fllSafl  Loyal Orange Lodge No. 165S.  ItcKiilar liiei't in({������ are held in  lhe Odd Fellows' Hull every  Wednesday evening at 7.H0  ]i.m. Visiliriif brethren are  cordially invited.  E. AUAIIt. G. McKAY,  ,\V.M.   ,    Hoc. Secy.  The Confederation r  Life ������������������ AsS'OCi-altiQn Toronto.  Capital and Assets Over ijj Insurance at Risk Over  $6,000,000.,        ,.j| $26,000,000,  NO  L   R- HARRISON,  REVELSTOKE, B.C.  . +'   Barrister and Notary Public ���������   +  * '    .     A. McNEIL,-  BARBER SHOP AND BATHJROOM,  Front Street, fRevelstoke.,,  Haircut, 25c;   Bath,' 50c; Six Shaving  "���������    Tickets for S1.00.  NO  CONDITIONS  Before insuring' you shoulcl see the'  .Mono, Policy' Contract  issued bv the above  Company.  RESTRICTIONS  Full, particulars on application to Agents :  T. L. HAIG;    , y       J. D. BREEZE,  Gene-ml Agent fen* 13.C, Vancouver.  ', *- j  Agent   for  llevelstuke.  The L\st Aliniiiff Steel in ihe World  It will pay you to write us, for prices  of,this celebrated make'of steel, for'  which- we have been appointed Sole  Agents for B.C. We will quote  delivered at nearest station or steamboat landino- to 'vour mine. Cor-  respondence solicited.  -'    GUY, BARBER, v  i WATCHMAKER AND JEWELLER.  .  Repairing,Neatly & Promptly Executed.  REVELSTOKE, B. C.  THE   REVELSTOKE ��������� PHARMACY:  T-E Have   ,  Now on  Hand'  E. G. PRIOR & GO. LTD.,-YI  AN,  WHOLESALE DEALER IN  WINES, LIQUORS. AND CIGARS.  A large assortment of  ,of Stationery of every  description.  POMEROY'S SeInKS,  INCANDESCENT PENS,       *���������    '  HURQ'S IRISH LINEN NOTE  At Regular Eastern Prices,  V1000 BOOKS  Tin! Axxual Br:?oitT erf the Minister of Mines for tire year ending 31st  Dec, 189-4, although considerably belated, came to hand this week. Tt is  not as voluminous as'the one tor 1803,  which contained 76 pages, whereas,the  present one has but 52 pages. , Ten  pages eif this reduction of ->A, almost  one-half, occurs in the repot (���������> from  West Kootenay, which, hael 22 pages  devotee! to it in 1803, and hut 12 page's  in 1891. ,This should not bo taken as  an evidence of declining interest and  activity in mining in West Koeiteuay,  for it is well known that real mining,  as prenedjiy the production of placer*  gOlel in Dig Bend and the Lardeau, and  tire shipment, of lead-silver ore from  Slocan and the Jilue .Bell, as well'gold  quartz from Trail Cieek, bus been f.u* in  excess erf the output for* any previous  year*. The reports sent, in by tho local  Mining Recorders have doubtless been  much condensed by the (Jold Commissioner in making up his report for the  Minister of Mines.  In P.U  sizes  ft  ., Tun Editoij of the Tribune says  " there i.s a fight on fen- the port erf entry of the district eif Kootenay, if the  district should be created." The Mail  i.s confident there i.s no such fi������ht goirnr  on, anil does not believe there i.s one  in prospect. Tbe information, obtained from a reliable source, is that  when the change is made, Revelsteike  c>vill at first cfbe an outport of New  Westminster, whatever disposition the  Government may see fit te) make of the  outports of southern Kootenay. The  Tribune, is relying on the "solid, vote"  of Mr. Mara to win for Kelson. ' Is it  not about time to publish his name  respectfully, rather- than in that full-  spelled, sneering'and brawling wny it  is put in the Tribune?   Jt is reintirka-  -ble what a melancholy undertone the  articles in that'paper have, and always  have hael, that mention anything favorable   lo   "Ke\e!siokfc'.    Tlie invincible  | Canadian Pacific Railway a friend to'  Revelstoke ! The aforesaid ���������'solid vote''  to do it all for Nelson ! t J>ur. is there  not i*ooin in "West Koiitenay feir two  such towns as Revelstoke and kelson  must become with'the-se powerful inilu-  ences behind them 1 ' The Mail be-<  lieves there is.-       ���������   -������������������ _      .  To clionso fi-onr in the  Circulating Library.  THE   REVELSTOKE   PHARMACY.  \      FURNITURE,  ���������  Doors, Sashes & Blinds.  R. HOWSON,  REVELSTOKE.  COFFTNS  CA1UUED  IN  STOCK.  AOKNT KOlJ SINR11K SKW1NG MACITINIS.  NAVIGATION.  1895  TIME   SCHEDULE  1895  EETBLSTOKE  B_C  THE CENTRAL HOTEL  ABRAHAMSON   MHOS., Puoi'kiktous.  First-class Table,  Telephone.  'BUS MEETS   ALL. TRAINS   AND   STEAMBOATS.  FIBB-PROOF   S-A.ZF'IE  Stockholm House, nil  JOHN .STUNK, 1'noi'iiiKTou.  The Dining Room is furnished with the best the  Market affords.  THE BAR IS SUPPLIED WITH THE CHOICEST  WINES, LIQUORS AND CIGARS, f  T1IK  fll.U  FAVeilllTK  STEAifEIt  t i *  i  iiyn-A-iRiEOiisr  j  ; (Capt. ltobt. Rmiilui-seiu) ;  will rri-x HKTWKU.V  REVELSTOKE    and    NAKUSP  Stopping   at    Laudeau,     Thomson's  J^ANUiNi; anel Halcyon Hot  .  Si'UiNfis during the  , iScason of 1S95.  Leaving R,crolstcko.\\'i:(liiCMl.iys anel K.ilui-  day-, at T 11.111.  Leaving Nakusp Monday* nnd Thursdays at  7. a.m.  Thu itliove dates tire subject lo cluuigo witli-  oul notice.  HOHKIIT HANllKIISON.  ^'2&  ���������ST.  The Steamer Arrow  r. HAVES  TOWN WHARF, REVELSTOKE,  Wednesdays and   Saturdays  at 9  a.m.  ���������koh���������  Hall's Landing, Lardeau, Halcvenr aire]  T^eon   Hot Springs, Nakusp anel  Bnr-ton  Citv.  OCEAN STEAMSHIPS.  RCYAL MAIL LINES.  CHEAPEST roil to to the OLE������ COUNTRY.  I'l-ojiiwc-d Sailing fi-din Mi'iilrcal.  A1J.AN   LINK.  l'liiisrAX   Moxrnti.i in   N"|-Mltll\X       riAnrirsr.-.N   .    UDMtN'ION  WSK.  VA.vcorv,:i{        OuKf.-eiN   MAUiro--.\   La mi \noit O   Cabin ?i">. *.vi. SC'i, S7II. S Oainl iiiiv.iird-.  lntormcdiriio ?30: Stccni^e: S2().  rn^i'iiKcr-s ticl..-ti'l   ll.wnii.li  tf. all  jiiirts nf  (.rcil H-ilJsin .-ind l-.v-l.-ui'l. and nt s-|ici-ialh  Inn  rat.'-1 In nil ikii N of (lie- KnroiM an n'Hit incur.  Ajijilj Innc.ivi -'. -'.' .uiislij;i(ii-in:l������.iy.i^i-iir.te*  I.T. BREWSTER. Agent, Revclatolco,  or to  Hohf.kt  Kkrij. .Gnu.'  fa.snoi).c;oi-AKe.nl  ���������NVlnniiicis.   .. . .   >.  .ItlllC  11  .lime  ���������J!)  ..IlllV  I>  ..llll>  i:;  .lime  ���������Xt  .Inly  l  ..Inly  n  .Inly  -."i  FLOOD DANGERS.  "\Ve,havc heen favored hy Mr. Fred.  Fraser, who lceeips the record of the  rise and fall of the Columbia River  foi- the C. P. fR., with the figures for  1S90 to 1S94-. These -show" that although the year 1S9-1 was the onlv one  in late years, when floods caused serious damage to the hanks, we arc annually liable to the same disastrous'resulf s.  Jn lS9-i,,.the water at it's greatest hight  was but 19 feet 7 inches above low  water mark, whereas the total rise was  36 feet 7 inches. The only thing therefore that prevents the river banks from  being totally destroyed, is the fact that  the riyer dties not rise continuously,  but has its reactions or intermediate  falls during the period of high water,  which continues about two months ���������  from the first of May to the last of  June. It will be seen from these records that should hot weather be conu-  tirmous for three weeks we should have  as great.and perhaps a moro disastrous  flood each year than was experienced,  in 1S9-1.    The figures aie as follows :  YEAR..\ .     ,  '   1S00 :   1S!)1   ]S!)2   1S!W   ISOI   It will he  seen from  by these! Hoods, but  anel Frnsor Valleys  elanirer   from  thorn.  HISE.  .. 20 ft.'0 in.  ,. 2H1.3in.  . 27 ft. 10 in.  . 2m. 00 in.  . 80 ft. 7 in.  these liguies,  that the h'ast rise in cither of the five  years named was 2:3 feet, and that, the  average wns 27 feet,- and even omitting 189-1, which was an exceptional  vear, the average of the four yen is was  20 feet.  It is not alone the Columbia River  Valley that is liable to be annuallv  devastated  Thompson  eepially in  same conditions that, would operate in  the one e.-ius would cause it, in the others. As the country along' the rivers  becomes denuded of timber by lumbering and bush (ires, the. .snow melts more  quickly and ineue generally than "when  the original forests cxi:hnl"rl I lu- sun  and cheeke-el the cliiiieink whwis.  To avoid the dangers of tln-w- .-iiiihi-  filly recurring flemels, the iii-.st thing to  be considered by lhewe who licite in  these valleys, is by making ^e'eet ions  above the d.ingei-niai k of high   water.  Till' (lOVcrnniiMit bus gi'.en snine ai'-  tilicial protection to Revelsloke by im-  sectiein of tbe liver  more ni'iM i>e (lone  it fur the:* down  the ijiilro.'i.l bridge,  anel the ni" e;.-,sni'v mcisiiies to seciue'  this slwiulel be in.iiigiiiated without de-  lav, null before- tin* ad.j'ilil iiinent of I be  proving a,   .small  bank, but much  not- only by  the river but above  jire.se.nl Rni-linnieiit,.  'I'll" new j-fice li--! ol tin* exieri'-i*. i"  I'm* el".-lier-,s, .In-. Me.Mill.tli i^ Co., \\ I'"--"  regular aelverlonciuont��������� np|.i'.ii-.-. in tli'.^  papci', has been' re-e-eiivccl, and ev.nr be  rejferwfd to at this office.'��������� .���������  CROWN LAND SURVEYS.  The reportof Tom Rains, Surveyor  General, li,is hei-n, reeeiveel this week.  It contains an interenling account of  the explorations made by the Provincial surveyors lar-t summer in southern  Kootenay. and r efei-s to the wanton  elestrncl ion of fore-its in We\-t I\e>eite������-  nay. lie >ays: " It may be t;,-iiil without, exaggeration tha't iiriti^lr Cohrrii-  bia possesses a belt, of forest, which in  immensity of are'.-e anel (pialil.y of tini-  ber canliot'.be sui-p.-i-.se-d by any cotin-  ti y in the world, with perhaps the single e'xce'ptiem of portions of Siberia.  't '' I'^ire'-; are at Lhe pre'si-nt, time pe'!'-  haps the' chief danger to tlie* fore'.its eif  lhe Province. One e-ori-espoirelent say-,:  ''British Colunihia contains more Umber to the square mill'than any otliiM"  country in the wen-Id, and with careful  management would yield an unlimited  supply for'all time. Owiug������to lhe  mountainous character- of Lhe- country,  the teilal denudation eif the hills would  bo ruinorrji to the land, a-, the heavy  rains which always follow a protracted  di'outh, would wash down all t.ho Miil,  leaving only bare aire! r-uggeel  reicks.'  "The.forests which cover' the headwaters of all rivers that originate in  the mountain-., shtruKl be carefully protected from ele^ti action. If not, the  ar;ciiiiml<ited .-uows bLf winter', under  the- iiilliienei; of the cbinook wioels, tire  liert .sirn and spring rains will melt rapidly, causing tlii-a.-iroui (hauls at one'  seaMin eif the ye-ar, while' at, olhei's the  volume of wirter will be so reduced as  Lo materially lessen'the availability of  the rivers foi ii.ivigal ion or- other purposes. The Govei iiine-nl cannot too  soem take effective steps u> protect  these'forests,"'  '    KAMLOOPS LETTER.r     ���������  t v t '       "  On Friday evening, conductor Snider  gave' his ino.-l liunioi ems anel insti uc-  tive lectui-rf on *' llcnbroad Ijife,*' to air  a ppi ec-iative audienc,e> iir Raven's Mall,  liev. Mr. Belts took the chair and solos  were re/nelereel by Air. Jones,-A'. McLean anel .Mis* Jeihuson. The lecture,  was a great succ.es.-).  On Saturday, the special cars with  the coiielut-fors from the convention  arrived here, at 7 p. in. They were mot  at the station by the Kaniloops band,  Dr. Furrcr making a' speech, of welcome,' in the alwe'iie-e of the Mayor.  The tourNts afterwards went up to the'  "Old Man's Heune," and''through 'the  citv. leaving for- the coast at la.in.  On Sunday, .Rev. Mr. Betts preached  bis farewell sermon. 'Che ceingregatienr  was quite large in, the evening, many  being there from other churches. His  people, who are very sorry to part with  one wh(''se kinel and eni'igetie labours  have so e-iidea red him. gave' him a farewell social on Tueselay night. An ad-  dret-s was. presented to him, together  with ri'purse of $50. On AVednesehiy  night, the station was full to see thenn  off to their future home, whither they  ge>, feilloweel by the prayers and good  wishes of all w;ho knew tlieni here.  The English Church Bazaar, held on  the grounds of J. A. Mara, M. P., was  a great euccess." Tents had been erected for the sale of fancy goeiels, candies,  leineinnde. ice'cream, e't.e-,.. and as night  elr-ew em the ground* we������re. well lighted.  There wa* a large gathering of p'e>ople,  and a nioht enjoyable time was spent.  The sum ri'afized amounted to ,11101 e  than .$100.  , On Tuesday night, "The 01,1 .Man's.  Home'" was the scene' of gaiety, the oe--  e-asiou being the leing ralkcrl-of "Hospital Ball." The '���������"Ladies'Aid" had  woi ked indefatigably, and the ele'cora-  tions were' tasteful' and pretty. The  large dining room had been seleeteel  for dancing, and tbe> walls of cedar,  elrapeel wilh bright colored flags, had a  fine effect. Kvi'i-ything wj.mi1. oil" most  succi'ssfully, dancing commencing at  ]() p. 111., and was i-dulinue.l, with an  interval for refreshments, until long  after dawn. Some of the ladies' toil-  I'ties were verv hrindsonii*.  One of the last nets of Rev. Mr. Betts'  riiitiisti'r.ial e-,-ireer in ICanilo.ip.s wa< to  unite, Mr. Wilson and Mrs. Wilson in  the bonds of mal rinioiiy.  A great many si rangers have been in  the e-il.y tin-, wci'k bwing in I he As~.iy.es  and tlie Rail. .Mr. and M rs. 110111 fray  and Mrs. Jones were'in fnun Cli-nnil  I'r.'iirie : and a Mr. Kwhig. .jewel'er,  from, Nriii.iinio, |,assi'd Ihrotigii': he is  giving up business and going up to the  CariliiKi ci nu H1 y loi>kiug for gold.  Ivainleiop-. Julie <il.li.  Heavy Steamer Traffic.  Capt, Gore reports,that  his steamer  la-ought  up  on   Thursday the' largest  leiael of. the se;asou.    She had CO ton.srof  "llenelryx" bullion fi oui the Pilot Bay  smelter, and a/;arload of settlers effects ,  anel stock, besides other freight; and a  good   contingent   of 'passengers.    On  .Sunday she* alsei bad 00 tems of bullion,"  making   120 tons  for  the "week.    The   ,  Koolcuai isi'Xpecteel up next   Monday  ,  with a full cargo of 120 tons of bullion,  as the Lytton is unable to catch up with  the- productiorr of the sine-lfer- which i������  20 tons a day.    It is  understood  that  the (3. P. II. has the contract for,transporting the entire out put of the: smelter  from Pilot Bay to Aurora, III. ���������  Thi' Lytton had of down-freight em  .Monday a e-arloael of cattle feir Nelson  and a full cargo of ge-rrer-al freight'; and  on Thursday a car ol* hogs and'soiue  ,cattle for- Nelson. She also had a fine  passenger list. The stes-unei-s aie doing '  even a larger traffic on the lower enel  and have not only the'' passenger and  heavy freight business from Itnhson  down the river, but are constantly employed in carrying tho ore of the Trail  Greek' urines t'roiii Trail Landing to  North port. '' ,   'r<   '  - Trout Lake City Post Office'.'     , c  Tlie announcement was made   last    *  fall  that a postmaster  had  been  appointed for Trout Lake City in the per-'  sou of 0. B.'IIurne, and it. has been ex-   .  pected   that  a   post   oilre-e   would  her  opened there, but down to the present    '*  time  nothing appears  to   have   been ,  eleme towards establishing the officer  There are about sixty pe.eiple in that  district who need peislal accommodation.   There is now no sure method of  transmitting a  letter���������it������niust go by  private hand and  delivery is often de?  laved and uncertain.   Heitels and stores  arc   established  l>"th   at Trout Lake   '  Oity aud Thomson's Landing and a re-    ���������  liable   mail   service   is   much needed!  The ceinvi'irie-nce. of letter registration  would   be   much  appreciated, and we,  trust the P.O. Inspector will give the '  needs of  this community an early ex-  Q  animation. .  Awareleel  High'-:-!   3{������������������::��������� 1-     'W-rid's   !*\iir  MOST PERFECT  MADE.  A pure Grape Cream of Tartar Powder.   Free  from Ammonia, Alum or any other adulterant.  40 YEARS THE STANDARD/  ,    Lost Registered Letters.  It i������ a. common practice .to send  money in regis:-... XletLers, and expect  it will -reach its destination safely.  That it is not safe lodo so is proved by  the. records of the. post office department. During the year ending June  :10th, ISOI, there were 222 cases of abstraction from or loss of registered  letters containing money sent through  the post office iu Canada. There wct.e  also 570 unregistered letters thus re-  porled saieb tei contain money:'.'  Although the difference in the number  leist is in favor of the registered letter,  it is plainiy evident that it is not safe  tei send money by letter, either registered or unregistered. u  i\ great many men are walking eastward now over* the railway track.  They have the appearance of being  tramps, but many are probably honesC  workers going to* the Northwest to find  employment in harvesting!  W. A. JOWETT,  MINING AND REAL ESTATE BROKER.  NELSON, B.C.  Lardeau & Slocan Prospects Wanted.  + HALYCON SPRINGS.HOTEL ������������������.  Appow   Lako.  TS now ojiorr at tliesc Celebrated Hot  Springs for llio auumiuiioilatioii of guest*.  Rates $1.50 to $2.30 a day. Baths 25 cents  each or five for SI. P]ioci.il r.iros. to families  or by llio month can lie .UT.ui&cd.  Dawson. Craddock & Co.  CHURCH OF ENGLAND MEETING.  \C!l-;NKi!.\l.i 11 KK'I'INM of tint piinshouevn  111' I lio ('lim-uli (if K.ii^l.ind in Ruvelstoke is  i"o.|iiL--ti'ilal tlio Sulioiillioii-.i', lor this evening  lit, 7::i'> o'clock pan., lo tlKi-n-.'- Iho building  of a vliui'oh nnd ollior Uii-^'uk ���������><. All ulmrcli  pi-opli; ui-c r-L'i|ii'-lod lo nltciid.  j'oilN R 'siUIJA 1.1 >.) '"l'"r������������WHnlciiii.  ltovol-ioko, ll.iy :u. imi.i.  mm  *l'< iidia-^ will bo ro-  coiiod ,-it iliu olllce of  (". 11. JI anii' & Co., to  li o'clock noon, llon-  (I.I..V. lliu KUli :n-t., for  W lllp ^.l-.\ III),' .5,(Hhl   foot  ni* liniilicr on MeCul-  loch Civi'k. Hit; Bund,  r.ii'l il.'livi-riiiK Lliu  -.uiK" .it the old Yulu -I1.111. on tin-MiC'uiloi'li  Ciuok iriinn '1 I'.iini'.iriy - ci.icn. Ill houmous  of lii'nh'-r to iu-12 in. Ii-- v.ltlo. tori! I'nick. 12  foot luiu:. I'*m" i'.-.iv i'liorniiition ivqiui-uil ,ipiil3".  to .leiuv S,>sni.usov, Colimibi.i Hou-c. The  low .--.I or ai" v tciid'.-i' ii',t ii'.<A".--ii-il.vii'-.;oiitod.  l*. !",. libit!*.. .���������i"'} M^<'- C. T. Co.  ���������.^^S-tackxn-  PHRENOLOGY!  M::s. M. A. Brett  Will i,'i.-i- ii fico liSC'uro o'i I'lu'onolor.-}* on lhe  ov. niiiKof J m 111 tX nt t,.cOi-:ra"lo-.vs' HaU  undoi- Llio mi-iiico- of t'10 O o I'miiplni'ii.  Subjec.: T.T.-i.i 'Cnow Thysolf.  "������!������������������- M -\ Bi-fK '- ,1 "i* dn.it - o ilie N-w  York I'hroiiolojfii-fti S-. ,i-i..l .m.i-li ��������� will m.iko  llll lllt-'l-   >-.,!.-   1   ���������      i'.H-    " '.   I.!.>-<-    w'i-i   e.nut)  -cc ;iud h-lcii  I'lii-.-n j.n ,, 1-1 ho-" "iiri'i'ii;-ion 1 if j-i-'.iuo-  ilv. ('" .1 .ii. I , 1 .'��������� .lui' 1 i.c b i\\c 11 the  jil'nlei-.-��������� ���������   :-. '   <-���������  lui, ������������������:������ 1 ' f'o inii-ii   jval'_���������?>.  I'litilic i'Xsii.iiin.ilt'."i.- nii'Ji- il'ji.k'.^' i]ii.'J'.v.U.uiY.  !��������� riviit ��������� r ad:ii',--i.'jV..'.|i.-.!.|l',cidu-i-,r.ii tliol.-ol.in-e  ajnl in. Ii.c -i'.M. Il.'lci. ,.'        f .    .     y  .4:$a>*K^,-,  Bgi*H*ifj.^ THE   KOOTENAY   MAIL.  T**tsa9yoncP39^A?r  IHE SECRET OF THE TOWER  CHAPTER IX. (Continued.)  '' \V on't you speak to Lord Roland, Katie  darling?"' she asked in a lone she might  have used to a wistful child ; "speak to  h'ur., dearie, aud tell him you will let him  take you back to your father and to  '   Grace." ,      '      '  ��������� The words made no impression upon her,  though Lord Roland held her haDd tenderly while her nurse was speaking.  it there was a change in her face it, was  it the name of Grace, but,the frown was so  light as scarcely to be perceptible, and be-  ~~ yonel '.lus she might have been a lay figure  for all the heed she paid to the man who  hud once the power above all others to  move her to respond to liis devotion.  "Why is the matter with her? What  has canted this change?" he asked, dejectedly.        ' ,  ."Her mind has been gone since the hour  you last saw her," was the reply ; "but she  is stronger' iu health than Bhe has been  since that dreadful night, and I believe  ' her reason may be restored to herj' Mod.  dern science has'worke'd even greater miracles."      ft' "       '  "It may be���������it may be," assented his  lordship drearily ; " but you have not told  me how she came here.", '        "   ,  "Xo.   When I told my mother s'ne would  not l.glieve  me," replied Frank,  with ill-  ,    concealed  bitterness," but you, who know  what happened before Kate was lost, may  not be so sceptical." ���������   .  " If you doubt me, however, I can take  you to the spot where she fell at my feet.''  " There is no reason why I should doubt  you," replied Lord Roland, sadly. " Lord  Liibuine, who knew' you,well, could not  have spoken more highly of you hail you  been his own son, and it is evident his  daughter has not wanted for kindness at  '  your hands or at those of your mother." ,  "No.      We would grve'our lives   to do  '   Miss Kate a service ; bat'whether 1 acted  widely or not iu bringing  hor here I leave  you   and her father to judge.    I elid   what  I, believed was best." ['  " I am sure you did ; and now tell me  what, happened." ,  Fairfield complied.  fHe   marie no attempt to shield lams-elf,  ot in   any  way to   hi'de the hopeless   love  that  on Christmas night seemed   to gain  ��������� the mastery over him,, ,  " I had no intention of speaking to Mies'  Kate," he said humbly. c" I should hiive  turned away in silence if I had met her face  to face, .but I wanted' to look at her, and  afler I hail wandered around the castle in  the col el for houts, an impulse that I could  not conquer or control.,drove me to'go to  the old tower and get into the building by  the Fecret- entrance I hael used when a  boy." ', ^ ���������  " It is strange that the secret was not  known to Lord Liburne or any of the servants,"observed his lordship.  " Oh no, it was not. I only found it out  by accident, and I kept the secret to myself, for I had a weakness tor poaching  when 1 was a "lad, and I could got in and  out of the castle without being detected.  "Grace Lilburne watched me once, arid  rt was theriil showed her the trap-door and  frightened her, but unless she has explored  it since she does not know that, there is  anything more than a vaulc below."  "And you  ate sure she pushed her sister t'own into that vault?"   >  '- 1 am sure j,hat somebody did so, and  that the  floor0was   closed a second or two  afterward    by a   person   who  must   have '  known  the   trick of   the spring, ' was  the '  I" I wish ber to remain with you until  she regains her reason���������if she ever'does���������  , but where you and she go will, of course,  depend upon the doctors. I am acting  within my right in making these arrangements, for Lord Lilburne gave me permission to marry his daughter whenever I  found her ?"  .   " And you will   marry her if   her mind  comes back  to her ?"  Mrs. Fairfield looked quickly at her son,  but his face, though pale, was calm.  'His love had always been hopeless ; now,  except rn solar as it might do Kate service,  it was dead.     ��������� ���������  This statement, however, was a great  relief lo his mother's mind, since it would  quite do away with n,ny question concerning;  Kate and Frank. ' ,.  Before Lord Poland Ayre' returned to  town he wentinto trie .ocm where Kate  was still seated watching the fire, but she  took no notice of him aud when he clasped  her hand and tried to attract her attention,  bhe shrank from him, aud her indifference  setimed to change to dislike. ������  "She, doesn't know you," said Mrs.  Farrtield, seeing the pained expression of  his face, "and it is best iiotto trouble her.  She will go out lor a. walk in the garden  with mo preseutly, and then she will have  some dinner : she can eat, and drink, nnd is  altogether better. Hut I do so dread an  operation���������I feel eure it  will kill her."  "I do not share your forebodings ;   what  is your sons opinion 7     .  "Oh 1 hi- is like most of the young men  of the time, full of , new-fangled notions,"  ,was the impatient answer.  "I also am a young man, Mrs. Fairfield,  and I agree with your son that the attempt  ought to be. made." ,  CHAPTER X.  I.OVE S   ItEWARD.  Some time had elapsed before Lord Ayre  could engage tho cervices' of a very cele-'  brated doctor, who had already performed  several successful operations of a kinel  similar to that which alone coulel' restore  Kate Lilburne's reason.       * '  The injury which had reduced the baron's  'eldest daughter to a condition little better  than thatot idiocy was, as we know, caused  by her fall, the skull being fractured/-)  A piece of the skull was1 pressing" upon  the brain, and only by relieving this pressure'could the organ of reason be made  once more capable ot acting in a natural  manner. '  . This was, of course, one of the moat difficult operations for mortal man to perform  with safety, for' the bone that was doing  tire mischief had to bo eaweel through  and removed, , but if one particle  of matter fell upon the brain, or if the  membranes in which the important organ is  held were in the slightest degree injured,  then death was , inevitables, and probably  would be instantaneous. ,,  If, however, the bone eiould be removed  effectually and without accrdent, a thm  plate could be fastened over the roxpo3ed  spot, and the patient would in all probability completely recover. ,'  The danger, as wilT'bc seen, was"'very  great, arid 'Mrs. Fairfield over anel over  again entreated that Lord Lilburne should  be consulted before,such a terrible risk ^yas  incurred. '  But Lord Roland's argument was that to  do as the nurse wished woulel be to give his  lordship, unnecessary anxiety and pain  without doing Ins daughter one particle of  good, while ;he accounts which lie inelirect-  ly obtained from Silverton Castle described  Lord Lilburne as generally cheerful and  resigned, though sometimes sad anel anxious  as to the uncertainty of his daughter's fate.  " Her father would, not hesitate tor a  moment," he said,confidently ; "and I wrshi.  to spare him the terrible dread of failure  that haunts me day and night."  As her son was of the same opinion as  Lord Roland, Mrs. Fairfield was obliged to  yield, though sue did so unwillingly aud  against her judgment.  The news of ("irace Lilburne's contemplated m image with 'Sir Victor Gayherd did  more lo reconcile the nurse to Lord Roland's  vieus than anything else, and even when  she heard th'-il the wedding was not to lake  tcr Christmas Day her  aud fie listened with breattih-ss attention  while Fairfield described iiow he wrapped |"  Kale iu his ulster, cairied ner ro the river,  placed her in a boat and brought her  through the darkness and the thickly falling snow all those weaiy miles io nis  mother's house.  Vividly as though he had,.been with him  .the young nobleman seemed to see the  scene, and he ,saiei frankly when Fairfield  paused in Ins narrative :      c  "Ir* I had been you, I   believe T   should  have acted as you did, 'anet   I think' now"  that it was the wisest course   to   take.    If  Grace   really tried to  kill her   sister, 3he  wouid have found  some  means  to accomplish her eud eventually,and in poor Kate's  condition she could neither protect herself j  nor expose the traitress."i.  "���������"Triat. was my feeling with regard to the '  person, whoever he   or she micrht   be, who '  hud heen guiity oi such a piece of   cruelty  ami treachery," responded Frank.  "I knew that Miss Kate musr be serroueiy  injured,"' he wont on, "for such a fall waf 1  enough ro kill her, but I did not for a  moment anticipate that reason would so  completely and permanently de?ert her aii it  has done." .1  Trie <ieprt:s>8riig si'ence that ensued was  broken by Mrs. Farrtield, who expre-.->ed  her opinion that Lord Lilriurne ought to be  anquainte'd with his daujiUor's condinon,  and nn consent obtained to any operation '  that might endanger life.  '   But Lord Roland said positively :  "No; Lord Lilburne has suffered enough, \  ind 'he shock of knowing Kale'? condition,  coupled with thj fact that, in -til probahiity i  Grace !.-. the caiiie of it, might haie a  fatal  offec-t upon him. I  "Resided, he can do nothing that -,ve p,in-  ��������� not do.    I cin obtain the hesr. medical  ind  8iirgrc.il ?l:ill as  well as h"   e->n,  3iid   1 am  euro, Mn. Fairfield, no one e.-iii  nurse  The operation had been completely successful, but it was well not to put too great  a strain upon the newly awakened intellect.  So Kate was persuaded to try to sleep  for a while,' having previously been assured  that everything should be explained to her  in-good time, and Lord Roland-and Frank  went away with the doctors, while Mrs.  Fairfield alone remained to guard her  nursling. ���������   '        ��������� p  " The young lady should be taken to  some quiet place by the sea, and excitement of every kind should be carefully  avoided for several mouths to come," said  the great surgeon who had conducted the  operation.  " For several months!" repeated Lord  Roland, dn~tli3inay : do you mean that  several months must elapse beiore it will  be safe for her to marry ?"  " .Most decidedly," was the reply ; ���������" under very favorable conditious.and provided  she ia kept free fronr.all trouble and anxiety  in tho interval, it may be safe for her to  marry in December, but certainly not before, and it 13 now the end of July." ,  Lord Roland almost groaned. ,  He had arranged all his plans so that if  the operation wore successful his marriage  with Kale might lake place almost immediately, and then he would; gladden the  heart of her father by taking 'her back to  Silverton.  For the sake of the family honor he had  no intention of exposing Grace to public  shame, but he meant to frighten her by'the  urrexpected appearance of her victim, and  by makinir her betray herself, place it completely out of her power to do her siater  any further injury. ������  The doctor's decision, however, seriously  disarranged his lordship's plans, and he  began to think anxiously-aB to whether il  was not his duty to see Lord Lilburne aud  acquaint him with his daughter's safety,  ami with what had happened since they  parted.  But the fear of Grace, the dread that she  might' find some means yet of'getting' rid  of the sister whom it was evident she hated,  made him pause and hesitate, and a second  consideration forced it upon his mind, and  it was, that it Kate returned to her father's  house, it was next to impossible foi her to  have the absolute rest uud quietude that  she woulel iinel elsewhere.  He consulted with Frank Fairfield, and  the young man advised that Lord Lilburne  should not be told anything until Kate  could be taken to his house a bride.  " When once she is your wife she will be  sate," said the young engineer, generously;  "but until you'can protect her with a  husband's authority anel a husband's love  she would be at the mercy of any member  of her family who lives to stand between  you. . If you have any doubt upon the  matter, however, let Kate herself deciele."  " The decision shall reit with her,", was  the reply. ��������� c  Ry the time the arrangements for Kate's  remejyul to the place recommended by Sir  Felix were completed, our. poor heroine was  strong enough to listen to the details of  her,) rescue from the secret vault, and to  understand that Graco and her father, and  all the'world save tho Fairtields and Lord  Roland,,looked upon her as lost, never to  return. ,  "Let them think so still," she decided,  when the situation was explained to her,  "uud when I go to see eiear papa 1 wilt go  with you, Roland."  .So the matter was decided, though Mrs.  Fairfield shook her head over the arrangement, but, she did not refuse to take her  foster-child down to the quiet fishinc village, and remain there with her while Lord  Roland very reluctantly went for a short  tour on the Continent.      *  A Badness which he could not altogether  .throw off even now had settled upon him  immediately after Kate's disappearance,  and lifs story having got about,people called him lord Lovel, and many fair maiden3  did their very best to console him for his  loss.  But he * was singularly blind to their  charms,* fact that woulel not have surprised  them as much as it diel if they could have  seen the rapturous manner in which on his  return lo England ho embraced a girl, who  was strangely like the tost Kate Liihurne.  Strangely like her, indeed. The bloom ot  health ha.i returned to her cheek ; the fearless queenly dignity that ha.i deserted her  with the loss or" reason; but for which she  had been distinguished before that terrible  fail, had comeback to her now, while she  was as winning and'loviug as she had ever  been.        c,  f>"o trace   now  remained of the   terrible  ordeal   which    she   had i recently   passed  by without witnessing Kate's return to her  father's house.  This expectation went a great way toward inducing her to accept "clie invitation  to be Grace Lilburne's bridesmaid, though  at that time she had no intention of bringing the bridegroom as'a truant lover to hor  own feet.  Trie strength of their old love, however,  proved too strong for Miriam and Sir Victor  to withstand, and they were both resolving  that this marriage with Grace mu3t be'pre;  vented, when.as already narrated, the doors  were thrown open and Lord and Laely Roland Ayre appeared on the threshold.  CHAPTER XL  '        f, RETRIBUTION".  Lord Lilburne caught Kato in his arms,  and expressed his delight at seeing her,  then he grasped Lord Roland's hand and  bade him also welcome. '  "Vou see, I have taken you at your  word," said the bridegroom, gayly. "Kate  and 1 'were married more than a week ago."  ," A week!" echoed the baron j "but,  where has she been all the past year 5"  " That is too long a story to tell now,"  was tho reply ; "but where is Grace ?"  In the general delight at welcoming back  the lost heiress aud the new bride'Graco  had for the moment been forgotten.  But they had not far io seek for her.  There, in'their midst, she lay like one  strickon,,wilh death, and people looked at  each' other curiously as they lifted her, for  this sudden swoon looked moro like tho  consequence of fear than the effect of joy.  ��������� "Take her to her room, she has only  fainted," said Lord Lilburne to tho servants  who were called. , '( '  '  The order was quickly obeyed/Sir Victor  somewhat carelessly giving his assistance.  But her father aud friends noticed that  of the Lilburnes was lost and could not be  found.  Grace sat up in bed, and wondered if  the past year had been a dream ; but the  sight of her wedding dress spread out on a  couch at the further end of the' room con-'  vinced her of the reality' of all that had  passed.    .  Rut  she would not or could  not think,  neither would she' allow   herself to realize  the possibility   that  Kate's return would  in any  way interfere  with  her own mar-  -rijge.  f-hi meant to carry'everything with a  high hand, to'* defy her sister and her  sister's husband to prove anything against  her. , "  In this frn-:o of mind she rang'for her  morning cup of tea, and the maid brought  the tray, on which, besides the tea and  toast, there was a carefully sealed  note.  For a second or two she did not break the  seal, but when the waiting, woman had left  the rqom she tore the letter open wildly  and read its brief contents.  "Your own conscience, Grace Lilburne,  will probably tell you,why, I refuse to fulfil  my engagement to marry you this morning.  I offer no further explanation or excuse for  the step I am about to take, but am ready  to bear all consequences which ,you or anybody belonging to you may think���������fit to  inflict lrpon me. ]$y the time this reaches  you I shall boon'my way to London, where,  as soon as tire law will permit, Miriam  Hind man will become my wire."  This was sigired ."Victor Gayherd," and  had evieieruly been written with a 'total  disregard for the,feelings of the wretched  girl to whom it was addressed.  Her reason had been tottering on its  throne for some months past.though neither  Grace nor her friends know it, and now the  last5=bolc^had-f.-.l!G:;r=and   sho started  ABOUT THE HOUSE  up  neither did she offer  in   any  way to help j  her.  ,, ,   ���������  , ,        , , . madly from her beel a wild   and dancerous  Kate showed no sympathy, for her sister,    maniac.      '    ' '  Tho servants met her as she was on her  way,shrieking and gesticulating frantically,  to the disused tower.  They secured her,and a doctor was sent  for, and all that care an'd'skil^could do for  her was done, but nothing could save tho  unhappy girl. ���������  For a few day3she lingered iu great pain  and mental agony, but as the old year was  dying she likewise drifted away into the  uuknown.  Her death was a rolief to all who,were  connected with her.'        , ���������  Another year swiftly passes by anel  Chrisimas Day is again upon us.  ' But this day is the brightest'of all'the  three for Kato and her husband and her  father. ;  To tho baron a, grandson hai been born  who will bear his name, anel one, day will  succceel to hfs title, and the old peer is, if  possible", moro proud of tho tiny boy than  are his fond*parents. . ' ' '  '  Nothing, indeed, is wanting to complete  Kate's perfect happiness, though even now  she sometimes rerriombers with,a shudder  that awful moment when she was a victim  to heartless treachery.  [tuk i:nd.]  ���������  j tnrougn.  place   until after Chrisimas Day her feel  i nigs on'the subject underwent no cnange.  From   this   time  sue quite fell   in   wilh  Lord   Roland's plans,   and   lent   him  her  ..i ..i . -   -.-' ,,   hearty co-optnuron.  answer      but let me ge, on witr, my ,l3ry.   ,     s   ?h     A -     , wnen'Kate  Lord holanddrd not interrupt h.ma^in, , Lilbllrne ,va; .��������� be rettored to rea-dn.healtn  and happiness,  or was   lo depart without  rther delay to that land toward which we  sous and'daughter/: of a mortal race are'all  alowiy but surely travelling.  Two of the most eminent ,surgeons in ' Next to her delight at meeting her lover,  Europe had undertaken to assist trie gieac I and the near inspect of being united to  .Sir Feirx Fern.- in perrrrming the critical j h'ni, was the a ���������* ire to be'embraced by her  operation, and 'even their cool heads and J father, and to dissipate the grief which she  practiced hands rr.csr have felt son.e extra j knew he must feel at her loss,  stra.n upon them a- 'hay began tnerr work i " l hope we have not been selfish in not  wrtn the consciousne.sa t'nat oi.ly the thin- j sending to papa,"' she said, * anxiously, as  ness of paper stood Levween their patient f sue talked to Lord Kolan.1 about her  and eternity. ,  The rase w-������������ jo critical iha.  allowed in trie room besides   the operating j     " -~otl need nave no fear  upon   that tc-  surgeon and his  zens tants. I ccunt, dearest,"' up replied, somewhat   bit-  In the adjoining apartment. Lord RoUn.-l j frly ; " your absence from Silverton   will  Ayre paced -iowiy to    and    fro,  r.!a riand*    bo    ccieiirated   tnin   year   with    rejoicing  tightly holding his head is incugh it woatd ! rstner  burp; with feverish anxie.ly.  At tliis last moment   ne    b^gan lo rtgret  that tie hart nol sent, for Lord Lilburne.  her.     " I snail never forgive   myaolf if  no   one was I cur 3ilence eras injured his  health,"  Bin it was too ialenoiv, tr.e die was cis'  my  poor iKrlrn^-    with   more  loving   devotion '  than you will give her." j  " Tliit'ti true enough, assented the wo-1  m.'tr reluctantly ; " but ^iippoie sho dir;i?'  I have r.ad it on my congruence over ^mno '  ���������Ait: cm me hero that her r'uhe.-r oughr, to he1  told, but 1 have not the courage to tell him  my-.i-lr". nr.ei I dread more than 1 cm tell  yon lo-t f-.hc may die under the operation." i  "Siren Mippo������od by many to 1,'- <;������ul  already," replied his lord.ihrp, "but. thu'  is not the opinion of liar father, for I lie.ird '  yesterday fron. a mutual friend l.h-ii. r,ra'<; !  is very indignant with him boe. nisio ho will i  not allow her to put on mournirrt* for hf.r j  sister, neither w.ll lies motion tin: ii.-fmnp- !  tion that his eldest daughter is dead."  " Then what do you propose,  iny lord 7" i  rifcke.-.l Mrs. Fairfield, wiln a. Men of   i-'-s.g-|  nation.     " Mis.-i Kale is known here ,is my  d.iiigifor * do you wish her to s'ay here as ',  Mic :-i ?" ' |  and ai'he looked at Frank"Fairfield and hut ;  mother, and-aw   tn'U    tr.etr   anxiety whs'  scarcely  second' ' to    bis   own,    ne   feltne.  already had companion11 enough rn ins nns  ery. '  To th������ thr'.e witclrerp the minutes riiit :  pa������i< nre like hojrs before tre door tl;r-y ���������  watch so eiL'erly gen iiy ope-ne, mil one of ,  the sur^eona, ws'n a proiiing face, beckons i  tnern into tlie room. '       ',  "Wc have s-tfoe dedv Her rea������on in i  already coming back to her," caul Sir i'Vlix !  Ferri", in a low tor.e. '' 'j  And just then Kali- lifted her ficad, and,  extending her h.mdrt in terror ex.tlium  ed : ' ;  "(.race, I won't nrde here ; 1 tell you 1  am airdid !" I  She looked about, her,  but   the room was  iriani/e.   so    u������ r<- tdc face* until   tier eyes;  lighted upon (hat of ner love r. ,   ,     j  Then lhe firrit smile that hid wren hi-d ,  her face since tint fe.irful nij/ht came ov������r i  it and she held out her ,'iands to Mm an |  she nj-kei'  run be mourned over with tears,  -i we ieirng party n to.be ansembled, tne  car-tic is to be filled with guests, and I am  irriong me number oi those invited to the  CiirMunaa and w^ildtn? fe.-tivrtie<."  " Vou '." exclaimed Kate, in nirpn������e..'  " i't-s : nnd i rsave written to your father  to say I wiir come <n Cfi.-iatmaH nreht u d  .'���������ring mv bride with nie. I thought iny  letfr would pr'-p-vre trim."  " Do yon think he will atidpef;'. who  your bride will be J ' nlie a*ke 1, with blimlj.  rntr 6rn" kfl and  'iowncaxr   '."ye/",'  ." J iir,o-iid trunk so," wii trie an������wer -,  " for 1 to'.d film wnen we pirted tint I  WO'jid never ent^r Silver'.or. ( i*-.i������ again  unlcsit I came to ;&eul you or brought you  wirh me."  This was very unlike tho Kate of former  days. ' i  'Then she had been tho first to hasten to  the side of the suffering aiid to try to  assuage their pain.  But now she only looked after her sister  with an expression on her face of wondering  pity not unmixed with aversion, and she  neither tried to caress nor revive her. '  Tne ��������� curiosity of the guests, however,  was not to 'be restrained, aud so many  questions poured in upon our heroine that  she at length briefly told her friends, that  in fintling a hiding-place the previous  Christmas she had fallen down a trap door  in tho disused tower, and would.have remained there; and perished, if her foster-  brother hael not rescued hor.  And then Lord Roland told the rest of  the story, even down to the present day.  "There is something sho has not told  us," said Miriam Hindmau to Sir Victor  Gayherd ; " she has not told us what hand  Graco had in her disappearance. Depend  upon it, we have only- heard half the  story."    .  Miriam's curiosity was not satisfied, however ; only Lord Lilburne was ever told  how Grace- had consigned her^sister to  what/she believed would be hor tomb.  By this timeia servant came to say that  Miss Grace was conscious, but would not  leave her room again that night, though  idle requested her guests would not let her  absence interfere with their amusement.  They took her at her word ; tho dancing  recommenced, aud no one seemed to miss  the girl who had been hostess until now,  aud who to-morrow was toboa bride.  In view of tho ceremony of the morrow,  the partv broke up soon after the arrival of  Lord and Lady Roland Ayre '   '  Those guests who were not.staying in tho  house took their leave, and these who wcro  want off to their rooms. ' -  Sir Victor Gayherd alone lingered.  Lord Rolar.d was his ccusiu, and he trieel  to find out from him the motive which had  made .Kate kesp  even hor. father in ignorance of her existence so long a time.  " I cannot  tell you  why, but  we had a  very goid reason," was the evasive reply.  " Had   Grace  anything to do  with it?"  was the next question.  1   " Grace elid nol know, that her sister was  alive any more,than you elid."  " Probably not; she assured me she was  dead; but thht is no answer to my question. Did Grace know that her sister had  fallen through this trap-door ?"  " I cannot toll you���������I can tell you noth-  ing-"  "I think is very unfair of you not to toll  me; do you know I am expected to marry  (he girl to-morrow.  " 1 would rather you than I; but question  her yourdelf if you have any doubt."  " Oh, I know what her answer will be ;  she is not too careful of the truth, and,  though she is not the great heiress she was  supposed to be, still, as I have i/oue so far,  I wouldn't draw back now if I were con-  vinceel that sho was innocent of all guilty  knowledge of what had befallen her sister."  Lord Roland made no reply.  He felt sorry for his kinsman, but ho had  promised Kate not to expose her sister.and  he felt that he must keep his word to his  wife whatever happened to his cousin.   , *  " I'll ask Lady Roland herself," exclaimed Sir Victor, passionately.  "Von will do nothing of the kinel, my  dear fellow," said his lordship, firmly; "my  wife has hael quitrf enough to go through  without being cross-quoitioned about hor  Hicter.  " Use your own judgment n the matter.  It I loved a woman I should want nobody  ehc to tell mo whether to believe in hor or  not."  I    '" And what  if  you didn't   lovo   her ?'  asked Sir Victor, grimly.  THE PACIFIC CABLE.  r.iillinslntiii Iii <lie  .limfralliin  Colonies���������  Iloiiiix-n   IConily .for ' die  i:ntcr|iri������c���������  .Would lie n raying Concern.  i .  A despatch from Vancouver, B. C, snys:  ���������Mail advices by   steamer;/'Miowera from  ^Australia ' tay   that    the    British   ciiblc  tcbeme  is booming in Australia,    F, ich   of  the colonies has agitators who are systematically arousing  enthusiiisiii   among   the  people.'    Lurge  numbers of circulars  aud  financial stu tern cuts aro   being struck of)'.  They are of .a most plausible nature, tending to show that the   cable   woulel   be   a  paying affair from  the  start, and if  Great  Britain, A ustralia,aiul'Canaela do not move  quickly 'Amorica   woulel . foiOitall    them.  Some of the  colonics guaranleo, besides   a  I onus, th-at an amount ot" business equal to  the entire trade now going over the Asiatic  route would be sent by the  Pacific  route.  In 1890, the   Australians   cabled   Sil,'Z33  words, in    1S91,   l,'27o, 191    words.    They  guarantee in tho face of reduced ratoa thac  1,150,000 words will be sent by t*ie Fiic.fic  route, the receipts for which must be ������110,-  tj.il.    Tho feeling in   favor ot   the  Pacific  cable   iu spreading,  and   not a   colony   in  Australia.wrll withhold a bonus.  Fatal Result of an Athletic Feat.  A despatch from St. Catharines, saysi���������  Mr. Walter T. Duncan, brother-in-law of  Mr. James Robertson, of tho Globe hotel,  Queen8tou station, dropped dead- shortly  before uoou ou Monday in the yard of tho  hotel. He and eight or ten others around  the hotel wore out in tho yard this morning  throwing a heavy stone, jumping, etc.,and  then several of those presont began stooping over, touching the ' ground at their  toes without bending their legs. Duncan  put tho palms of his hands on the ground  in this way, aud after some of the others  had done the sumo, Mr. Duncan stood on a  stone about three inches high and again  touchod the ground. He then straightened  up, and went over to meet a horse that had  just come in, and' when he reached the  horse's head lie fell to the ground. Mr.  Georgo Robertson called to his brother  James, and they curried him into the house,  bub lie never spoke, arrel was dead almost  instantly. <  Possibilities of Pie Plant.  "I never dreamed that so delicious a pie  could be made from canned pie plant, you  ought to, give others the benefit of your  experience in making,the most of what is  eo little appreciated, and by-the-by, if you  do, don't fail to tell them- how you make  pie crust, for I never ate any that suited  me quite so well as yours."  My guest stimulated me to that extent  that I will pass on to other housewives the  different ways of uBingrie-plant���������an article  that little use is made of beyond making- a  few pies in the spring, says a correspondent.  With quantities of it going to waste in  their own gardens, many buy expensive ,���������  fruits which might be largely saved by a  little lorethought. These hard times noth-  ing should be allowed to go to waste, not  even "pie-plant which with the opening  spring is abundant and cheap.    ,  Jelly.���������At this season of the year-the  supply of jelly runs short, and but few  housekeepers seem to know that pie-plant  made according to any good jelly recipe, is  a good substitute for currant and other tart  jellies to eal with meat, but it is far more  palatable, and much firmer, mado'with an-  equal part of apple.  ..Last spring in cleaning the cellar the man  brought  up  a peck or moro of shrivelled,  tasteless   apples,   saying :  " They   are  no  good, I will put them with   the  garbage."  ,  But "Waste not, want not," being one of  ,  my mottoes, I  rescued them,  and cut up  the apples that looked hardly worthy the  name���������cooked with equal parts of pie-plant,'  not peeled���������to a pint of the juice I added a ,  pint orfsugar.'and boiled twenty minutes,  and  presto ! jelly  that   any   housekeeper  would relish, onel, be proud of,' too.     The  combination   was perfect,   the  tartness of  the pie-plant supplying that lacking in the  apple,the latter giving tho desired firmness.  ' Canning���������The simplest and host way is  to wipe well.'ciit'up in small pieces without  peeling,    place   uncooked   in   glass   cans,  '  and   fill   to the brim wilh cold water, and  seal up,  the  secret of  keeping being   the  acid supplied by tho pie-plaut.    Being ������o ���������  little trouble I put  up in   this way until  lato in  tlie season when it becomes pithy >  and tasteless.    It  can   be   used in   many  ways.   ,- "'    i ,  Sauce.���������Tho fresh or canned pie-plant ���������-  makes excellent sauce, ' sweotoneel and  baked ;,it keeps its form, hence is more  pleasing to the eye than when stewed to a  mush, anel is richer to the taste as well. ' It  is also nrce ciirofully steamed,aud rich syrup"  added. c ,       '       '  , Cake Filling.���������One cupful of pie-plant,  either green or canned, stewed; one cupful  elf sugar, one egg well beaten.  Pie.���������One cupful of stewed'pie plant,  one cupful of sugar, one tubleBpoontul of  ,flour, yolk of one egg, flavor with lemon,  frost with the while of egg .beaten to a  still' froth and two' tablespooufuls of pul-  veriz'ed'sugar added. ��������� In using the caured  pie-plant for pies, ic is necessary ' io drain '  all the juico from it.  Pro Crust.���������You may not agree with my  guest aB to the following pio crust, but if .-1  you are , not satisfied with your own  "method it may pleaso you; it does me  better than any I over tried. I obtained it  fiom an old housekeeper, whose p.e crust  was always perfect." The formula sounds  strange, but it is most' satisfactory if  properly niado. For two pies take one  cupful of lard, put it in a small earthen  dish, and melt till it is like smooth thick -  cream. Sift flour into a dish and make a  hollow in the centre, and a littlo salt; into  this pourlhe lard, stirring it well with the  water, then quickly stir in all tho' flour it  will take up. Tho work has to be done  very rapidly after the iarel touched tbe-  cold water, for it hardens very quickly,  nnd then will not take up sufficient flour,  anel will bo too rich. I expect you will  sny as I did: "What a queer way to make  pie crust;-' but I tried it, and now it is  "my   way."  Rusty Black Goods  Rusty black goods may ho rnado to look  as good as now by tho following  process :  To   one   pailful   of    soft   hot water   add  one   teaepoonful    of   soft   soap  and   two  liiblespooufula of extract of .logwood.   Have  the goods ripped, freo from dust and washed, and while still wet put in the mixture,.  which should   bo kept  quite hot, ��������� stirring  and ailing often, as in   all dyeing.    At the  oriel of two  hours   or longer,   according' tq  the result   desired,    hang  out of   doors to"  drain, then rinse and iron while elamp,   as  before directed.    If the   cloth   is   double  width, iron a fold'down the middle of ouch  breadth, as in new goods.  Black cashmere,  etc., may also lie renovated by washing in ���������  strong borax water, and rinsing in t water  made very dark by the   free use of the bluing .bag. In removing spots from any Hack  goods, make all-applications by means of a  picce,of black cloth, aa by this   means the  linty look is avoided, which rs sure to follow  the use of a- white cloth for this purpose.  Thoroughly Organized.  Groggius���������There's no moro work  hn������' nuid  her deeply  se'-rm-e  no irior  , 'and  ie .Hothintr  ill   h  in  perfect love that lay  It was <.o<,i) urier  middle oi D������ee:rlrer  look p'a're .ii tire pui  ,.it;i' w .'-re Kate Ltli  moii'-D-i found,a nc-iic.  He j:i.* <i filling -r ar  wr.ru,   w.o  '-iv-  T'H'  l-ivoi-jori   'iiueh.  pi"-,   soffer,!(,������>���������  p.'������".'E'-e of ff.e Ji(n r,j  m  frilfj h-.r.  tli-s. and About *t.e  ii a r a q'liet, wud'Hiiy  n!. 'irnurjri of ti;y vi).  InlT.-r   r,id   for    sm; ���������.  , t! c-yjya t.M  IT At.   nw ly,  tii'A ,r-y tfii'  v^nr.? V,p������  ;n    lb'"    re^M  r.rr mule :n tn.  To" niTfi'i  po-iSlbi.) -re'-re  t-iti,  one iiut nnH'-i;   tSu  " Roland   have   I    been    dreaming ?     I i cri|*r.e 1 o :r. -i.e ,*s  tli'i'ignt   it, was  Christina* nigiit,   and   \ye    l.ad 'ir consc:o.niy theri-i'ieii ,:  were   all   playing   ut,   nide-and-f-eek,    and |      r'ur. Yn.ti'A Fa���������tr-Ll g i ,-e i.o  <itac: was peri'i.idin^'  me   to  hide   m  rhe ; cf ms -*e.r- :or,qu<"'t, ind r.e -.;  turret ch.imii'-r in  the old lower, i\nd   -uid-  dcnly I thought, / w,n   falirni; down  rioirif.  awful  chasm,   m.i   then   f   wok"  with th"  fright.     lint,   ivh. renrn   ! ?     f don't   know  this filac;, and who or'; these people. ?"  . Sne islr������'d '.hi-i ,n a low tonoti'.r,   wish'iig  to "Cern ru-Ie, but Mrs. F,urfi"id c.rno  forward and ticked :  "Don't yo,i know mn,  dearie ''."  ���������'Of   nonpn   1   do���������N'une  FutTielrl.  my  fosier-inorli"!  ; bur. r.hri' iMi't Funk "'''  " It IR  Kr ink,"    VMS the   re^ly.  But now the   do:ton   ii'lerpisr-d and   sus;-  I'eited ejinet, and   nn   iibse-rici of nlloxoiti-  wieut.  . nr w it  AO'I    l.ij  tr.jit .,.-  '*-i.-'i -itfr.  fi'.' i. m."  ���������//Itlifl.i'   A.  rrom  rt was fr'.r  man r<-c"P.  Liib',r:i"'s  er    n    j, wi  nut, it ,r.-\  f riV: iji-i ii i.on'liic1'.'! A'.'r, ,11  y, sv.it ��������� ji*t n tr/iti and t u,V. of | rc.overy of ,'nn I  n'ri':"irig p.irt '", co J.I no*, r,o '/,., < I urie n ippy bcyon.  ee olfic/n' m;������ ' lergy.ni in or i.y-r/., md  inio  'Oil I!  '.ne tor.-fiT   to it ,\  { a bin*, to th" i:'.',':  idri-   rlati'/litei,  !iJ ...lie ir hi' e    ),,u  iirmo }|,n !  :- t l,b i ��������� Lor  who," >|,,v  I   c iu������ d   -���������  Lorel   Roland'  shruggeel   hia  shoulders,  then he held out his hand, anel said :  " Good-night."  Though lies did not say no, he know quite  well  what his eous.ii'n   deciHio:i   would bo.  Wnen he joined hu w;fe tind   her  father  1 I in  the   study   t,l  the   litter,   Kate  auked  r.crvotialy :  " Vou   have  not   sii'd   anything against  Grace to Sir   Victor,   havo you,   Rolu-id ?"  "Certainly nol,"  was  tlio reply j   " but  j he rs Hiihpicro'in, and IniH   been rjuestioniug  I me."  |      " I nh'iil not, allow the rriariiagii to   talc'o  { place to-morrow," wild Lord   l.rll rirno, de-  ��������� cidedry.    " Grace is unfit to be tho wife of  ' any honorable man."  " I tnlnk sue: mint  have been in id   rlmt  'nigh',"  Kite said,   r;en Uy ;   " f have of'on  thou/nt so line.-."  |      " Sri"   was I'.orou^lily   bad,"    returned  ' trie   b,.ron,   gloomily ;  " hIic   is   only    too  ��������� like litr ttttjl'wT."  Moon   -il'tor   thin    ihiy    retired    to   lest,  Lor 1 Lribwrne t/ra'.uful and .minified  ut the  .'. loved    ,l,uii;iiter,   and  ne   ].o-,'.it of   wends to  tell   in to'-.   bli������i.|'nl poiH'-'eiion   e������f her bus,  band's    lovo,    and  n>-r  MMl/jralion    to  he  iU  i n iMori  y ir ak.  w n  IllllO'l  Mive.    ,  More- ih: eonld not I'-arri, ':>*>' sli" dir  ly ,-'iisp-e1 eel l\r it dins'nia'i would not  i'i!  * wd  In H  s  fath'-r.  The uiiiy '-io.i  frit' p'-rfei-t e mi,'  tr'-.iehory of t.n  wh ; t, wouWI b-.'o  When tins cold,  snow rustled at.  done a ye ir a ;o -,  Longest  Way Round.  The utter annihilation of time and epaco  by electricity was never better illust.tated  than by an incident which occurred on the  coast of India, whore two Knglish ships  wore ropairing a telegraph cable near Bombay. The two ships wore but half a mile  apart, one of them holding the shore enel of  the cable in closo communication with Bombay, tho other having lhe sea end, which  was connected with Aden. It beexmo  necessary for tho two ships to communicate  with oieh other iu order to coinpiou tho  woik. This was duuu by one of tl.crn tele-  graphing to Bombay and thence around to  Aden. Thus as a speedy mentis of sen ing  messages half a mile, thuy wore sent around  a roule nearly   1,010 miles in length.  n this  out o' th"  town lor rne, an' I'll starve).  Broggins���������Why   don't   yogit  place, an' enter some other town '!  Groggins���������I'el have to tramp there, and  if the reg'lar tramps should pcc mo, I'd be  mobbed.  Broggins���������Whntfer? Yo used to be a  tramp y'lvclf.  Groggins ��������� Yes, but I was expelled from  tho Tramp j' Benevolent Association, turd  now they'd mob me for ascib.  Brogjins ��������� What, was yo expelled for ?  Groggins���������For workin'.  ���������i,  HlM'l.  1) It'll  iw  upon  wn  thu  I'le-ilion as  to  l.n i . em  nl in.-nt o  .'��������������������������� an,I 11:  IK!   >l'  Uf.  US iv morning d iivnod rhe  the v. iiii'./v. ,i as it bad  hen fm eldest  tl'iug.'-.ter  A Prolitablo Chinese Scheme,  A letter received by The London Truth  respecting the sale of official rank irr China  llirows a somewhat new light on llio quea-  tion. II. says that when the Celestial  Government sells Its orders aud decorations  t gives no iixety of tenure. Tho wcurdr of  Uiu brass bul.ton,1 tlio blue glass, ,or tho  pheasant foal her is a t-n-re ton an r, at will.  By a mere ntroko of the official pen his m-  "igni i. may be confiscate/d ��������� like poor Li  Hung Cimng'rf peacock featherrf ami yellow  j'U.kot���������and uiiIchs lie is pre-psred Uj huy  thern back again he relapses into a mtie  undeeoiated nobody.  Not Popular.  BriggR��������� If monkeys aro so far advanced  I don't pcc why thoy are not utilized to  polish shoes. * ,- ,  Griggs���������Few p'eoplo caro for . monkey  shines.  Experienes.  He���������Now, dailing, I shall go and ask  your father for you.  She���������lie won't give his consent.  He���������How do you know ?  She���������Because four or five have tried it  before you.  Cause and Effect.  lie���������'There is something wrong with  ���������my watch.     Jt doesn't go.  .She���������That mui.t be ebie to the ui..:on-  cious power of personal influence.  Ho that does good to another dr-f-s good  also lo himself.��������� Scnera. TIIE   KOOTENAY   MAIL.  A NOBLE SACRIFICE.  CHAPTER  I.  This story- commences  in the  white  langes of Switzerland, that'wcnderland  of beauty, and on a mountain pass, up  which  iwo young men were climbing,  had gone on smoothly, he'would have  have pursued! their callings, and laid  the- foundation for substantial fortunes.  Not the least prosperous among- them  was Richard .Inglefield, a 'merchant  who dealt in produce 'of many kinds,  knapsack on shoulder and alpenstock 'and carried on a large exporting  in hand. Their nnmss were Richard , trade. He had one daughter, who at  Inglefield and Batil .Per.rhyn. And'(this period was eighteen years of age,  toilsome as was lhe path, its difficulties 'he being forty-two.  The circumstances  were encountered and made light of in  the blithest of-spirits. These young  men were well-to-do in the world, had  been at school together,' were firm  friends, and were now enjoying a holiday tour in0summer weather, and with  summer in their hearts. They had not  entered Into the serious ��������� business of  life ;* the glamour of youth was upon  them ; and, although, as will hereafter  be seen, there wru more of prose than  poetry in at least one of thfeir natures,  they were indulging in dreams wilh an  earnestness which bore the stamp of  sincerity, though it-proved to be evan-  " c-scent."  They had slept the night before in a  small inn, in which, as is usual in  Switzerland, comfort, cleanliness and  plenty reigned ; and they were recalling  the images of two persons they hael  met���������a, mother and her, daughter���������the  contrast in whose "appearance was so  marked as to have produced in the  niinds of the young men a kinel of wonder���������the1 mother being worn, haggard,  and unsightly, tr.d the daughter fresh  and beautiful as spring. A sort of  fr-jeni51y>jiuimac.v, which in Continental  ,trnvel is often horn and dies In an  hour, had heen established between the  twain of each sex, anel the mother had  shown to the young men a picture of'  herself at seventeen years of age, which  was so like her daughter that it mig'it  well have passed for the young girl's  pert rait. ' >���������  " It seems," ,-iaid Basil :Penrhyn, " as  if it wei-; Impossible tha!t tliat haggard-  faced woman should once have been  so fair and beautiful." .  , ,        ���������  "In all piobabllity," said Richard Inglefleld, " the daughter, when she  ..grows to her mother's age,' will.be  as haggard and y.-rniiUed. If that is  'generally the case, it, serves to prove  that we are in the present ,very unfaithful likenesses of ourselves in the  ',    future."        '  "Our faces may,change," said Basil  , ,-   "but not our hearts."  " Xot mine,* I  am sure," said Ingle-  field.  " Nor mine." saiel Basil. ^  They rested ' here, and sat hy the  s-icie of a mountain stream, fefl, by a  laughing, babbling waterfall, for the  purpose of partaking of food and wine,  which they carried with them. They  poured out the wine and clinked their  horn drinking cups, and toasted themselves'.  -    " To yju,"  said  Basil.  "To you,"  saiel Richard.  "And to our friendship," said Basil.  " Never to end," said Rrchard, "while  we live." .   , " ���������  There came from a hush close hy the  mocking note of a bird, which caused  the young men to look at, each other  fl nd'1 laugh. ��������� ���������  "If that bird could speak," remarked Basil, " we should probably hear  a ver? ' unfavorable, '-estimate of our  Sincerity. 'Words, .words, words,' as  Hamlet says." ���������  " That wouldn't render it a just estimate," vsalel his companion. "For  my part, Basil, when 1 say that I hope  our friendship will last all our lives  I am really and truly sincere."  So speak -the young ; so believe the  young.   , The drama of " Damon and  Pythias" is one played very frequently by cultured lads,  to whom us symbol   of  friendship   is  exceedingly  captivating ; but it is ever an uncompleted  drama,   for   the   curtain   falls,   if   not  at   the   moment,, very  soon   after   the  serious  work of life has  commenced.  It opens with a grand flourish of trumpets,  with  quickened pulses,  with  fervid protestations, with eager looks and  words, but after the first  flush  of excitement and  enthusiasm,  it gradually  trails off into the reginri of forgetful-  nfss and oblivion,    -Perhaps it is besl  not'to deplore too deeply this termination ;   perhaps  it  is   best   not   to   take  things too5'seriously.     Nature teaches  the   philosophy   of   enjoyment,   and   so  long as it is Innocent there is but little  W'bdom In turning a -2)1111 lish face upon  .trie pleasures she offers with'so liberal  a hand.     If they are evanescent, what  then ?     Others immediately take iliei,-  p'ace.      Spring,  summer, autumn and  winter,   each   season  is  filled  with  its  own  special delights and  beauties for  the enjoyment of mankind.      So with  our moral natures ; each season of life  brings its own gladness,  its own sunshine,  and if perfect faithfulness and  constancy are rare, the fault piobably  comes more from our outer than our  inner lives.  1  Richard Inglefield and Basil Penrhyn  telicved themselves to be sincere, anil  this   conviction   was  su/jielent, during  ��������� their   holkiay   tour   to   fill   their   days  f with joy.  " 1 wonder," said Basil, " whether we  shall ever marry."  "If I marry," said Richard, "it shall  be for lovo."  "And 1." said Basil.  "If we could marry two sisters,  now," sard Richard, with a light lauglr|  " it would bring us ev.:-n closer together."        0  They played upon the theme, half  sr.oriively, half in eai-.iest, and drew  many pleasant pictures of their future.  Had a. wizard shown them "what that  future v.-as to be and what pictures  were to occupy the place of those thoy  drew, they would have looked upon  (lic-irr wrtlr incredulity, and declared It  could never be. It is well that the  veil should be drawn before the to-  tioitow, otherwise ir.iny a pleasant  rc.tir   would  bo  "in bl tiered*.  For three happy months the young  n.cn travelled in company, anel when  they returned to ICnglanel. it was with  tho assurance thnt the e'liain of friend-  chip the*y had forged could never be  trokerr.  of his having married when he was but  a young 0man was regirded hy those  who thought they knew him best-as'  cue of the very few unwise acts which  could, be Jcid to his account. But,  wise or unwise, he married in his  twenty-third year, .and- (strangely  enough in a m*in who hael yarned the  reputation of thinking of little else  but making money), he married for  love, as he had declared to Basil Penrhyn he would : arid whether it were  wise or unwise', anil whether if things  awakened from his romantic dream  only to deplore it, is not in the power  of any man to say. Fate snapped the  thread for'Richard Ingl-afield���������the golden thread of Jove, . for within a few'  months of the birth of his little daughter Rachel, lie k.. .-ed for the last time  the cold lips ot the wife who was never  more to brighten his home with her  pleasant ways. '  His  grief   was    poignant,,   and    he  mourned   her   witli   passing   sincerity,  hut the cares of his business pressed  heavily   upon   him,   and. in   the   busy  routine   of' his 'olllce   he 'sought   and  found a substitute for love.     This substitute, may be described not as money,  but as more money���������an absprbing occupation,   in  which   the sweeter joys  of  life are often engulfed, and', sometimes  lost  forever.     ,So  absorbing,    indeed,  did Richard Inglefield find it,  that he  had no time  to devote to  the rearing  and   educating   of   his   little   daughter,  Juid ho sent her into Shropshire,  to a!  maiden   sister, ' who     undertook     the  charge  of  the r child,   and   really   anel  truly did her duty by her.     That Rachel's mother had.been_a pure and good  woman,, with  a sweet disposition  and  a sympathetic nature, which delighted  in kindly acts, wa? of course of advantage to the orphan, and I have no doubt  that Rachel, if she had been given to  deep   thought,   would   have  felt   truly  grateful for her inheritance "of'virtue  find    goodness    of heart.      Unhappily  ', there are in the world too many  who  are born into an inheritance which can  scarcely fail to lead their steps toward  the     downward     path���������the     path     of  shame.  ' But, apart frjm'the fact that'  Rachel,  by  fortune' of  birth,  was  endowed   with   sweet'  and   kindly   dualities, she'had the advantage of possessing in Aunt Carry  one ,w*ho 'worthily  filled   the  jjlaee  of   her   dead   mother.  True, Aunt Carrie was a spinster, and'  not young-; true, she had'in early days  a heart-disappointment, which saddened   and   weighed   heavily   upon   her'';  true, that in  these  circumstances she  should, according to popular idea,   have  been sour, shrewish, snappish, and severe ;   and,   also   according   to , popular  iC.en,   lhat  she   should   have  exercisea  tnesd disagreeable  qualities  upon  hor  niece, to llio child's misery and discomfort.      But  it happened,   and   happily  Happened,  that in    this    instance  the  popular  idea  was   wrong,   as   it   is  in  many other large and more important  instances.     Under Aunt Carrie's training  Rachel   grew   to   be   a   sweet  and  lovable girl, ripening to a womanhood  which would  surely  in  good time be-  ccrne   the  light   of   some   good   man's  home.      All,,who knew her loved'her.  Near to Aunt Carrie's house was an  Institution  dating some   three or  four  hundred   years   back,   in   which   some  very cild people of both sexes found a  resting  place  for  the 'latter' days   of  their life.     They were poor pensioners,  grateful   for1 any   trifle,   and   Rachel's  kindness  endeared   her  to   them ;  but,  indeed, she was adored by all the poor  people of' the  neighborhood,   to  whom  she fwas  a.  sure  and   constant  friend  rn   trouble *and   sickness.      This, may  be regarded by some as a small matter  to  mention,  but' it is really of unimportance, because it 'touches with a  firm   sure hand the very heart of humanity.  Meanwhile. Richard Inglefield  thrived   and   prospered   in   the   world,   and  every yetr added to his wealth. Twice  in every twelve months he visited his  maiden sister in Shropshire, and spent  a few hours with her rind  his daughter.      He  was kind   to Rachel  in   his  own pe'cullar way,  never going to see  her without taking her some little present" ; but for the: cementing of strong  bonds  of love    something    more  was  needed than such few and far between  visits.      The Iocs and  the  misfortune  were  of   his  own   creating.      Had  he  been fairly assldin* us in his.,endeavors  to bind his daughter's heart to his own,  it' would   have   i'c-en   better   for   them  both,    '"When Ttuciel  learned  to write  she would  send  him  letters at stated  intervals,    ir.d    always    commencing,  " My War Father."  and  always  ending.   "Your dutiful    and    affectionate  n.-iiifthtc-r-,"  and  it  was  not  her  fault  thnt   the   iniMire   of   this   intercourse  wns nr.���������:������������������:: t'oimal  t'nnn  :;  Miould  have  bee-r,   !)���������.>:��������� pen   ry-o   beings   si,    oioseiy  cemnoctWl   bv   tic*  of   blood   and   kinship.  Ti   in; cosTixur.i).  TEMPERANCE ITEMS.  State control of the liquor tralfic is  to be tried on a large scale in Russia.  In the governments of Perm.Uta, Orenburg and Samara, in East Russia,  drinks are to be sold only by the Slate.  The vote recently taken in the Maine  Legislature on the cruestion of resubmission of the prohibitory law was  13 .for and 114 against.  A saloon keeper should not be allowed to sit on a jury or vote. A man  who is so morally degradeel as to engage in selling for his own selfish  gain that which he knows robs mm  of their reason, injures' their bodies,  and destroys their souls, is ��������� not to be  trusted with the affaiis and fortunes  either of individuals or of this -great  nation.���������Judge' Randolph.  A man in an Ohio town failed in the  dry goods business, and tried to retrieve his fortunes by, going into tho  saloon business. His wife opposed,  but to no purpose. He opened his  "place," arrd his resourceful wife argued that if the barroom was a good  place for her husband, it was a good  place for her. So she dressed herself  in her finest, and took her workbox  and sat down hy the bar, to keep her  husband company. The presence of a  cultivated lady froze out the thirsty  patrons, and the husband was soon  forced to quit the business.  ,     ,        ,  Gen. O. O. Howard tells the following incident, in illustration of the  power of a kind anel helpful word. It  was at Fair Oakes, in 1SG2, at which  fiattle Gen. Howard's, right arm w'as  shot  through.      He   says<:  As 1 was making my way to the  hospital, weak from loss-of blood and  from pain, I saw' a young man intoxicated. He was so under the influence  of whisky that,ho could hardly walk.  As T came near him, I' stopped long  enough to tell him it diel not pay to  drink; it would ruin him and he had  better, stop before the habit had control of him. , -I passed on to the hospital, had my arm attended to, anel was  sent home to recover. 1 saw or heard  nothing more of the drunken soldier  until a short time ago, when a letter  from an officer in AVashington told me  his subsequent history. Impressed by  the fact that in my wounded condition  T had taken enough interest in him to  stop and give him advice, he had,then  and there resolved to quit drinking. Ho  kept his resolution, and when ,the war  was over, settled, down ' to a life'nf  steady, honest work. He gradually  rose, anel 'the letter from Washington  told me he had" just: died a judge on  the Supreme , bench, in the State of  New Hampshire, one of tlie foremost  in "the commonwealth. '   ,      ' <  OYER TWO CENTURIES AGO  bolic   activity,    tearing  her   clothes   into ���������       ITEMS OF INTEREST.  atoms in the  presence  of  the   spectators, r   ,  crying that " she   would   die wilh all the       Patti is to receive $12,000 for r-ix ap-  shame she could." , pea ranees   in  Italian   opera  at  Co vent  THE    STRANGE    STORY   OF   EDIN-i-   In_ conformity ^ with, the  sentence pro- (Garden. ,        ' '���������  " ~"       Maurice   Boucher' has    finished   his  BURGH'S HAUNTED HOUSE.  A Curious linn Wa* .Major Thomas Weir  Willi <:rlm a im! Saliirninc leal sires  ���������A .Man ol'Cre.-iI UiiViion :in<l I'lety���������  Con IV si, rs 10 Awful, t* n 11 :il urn I ami So,  cri'l Crime-,���������11-e M.-ijor and Ills Si-scer  . i:.\fvut<-<i ami Tliflr ISculles Iturui-il���������  lltelr House: Itciiialncrt liiin'cuplei!  for ������;<ner;tli<iU'..  For about half a century prior to the  year 1C70 there resided in a large house,  ituated in a gloomy, court enterin g from  the West 13ow of Edinburgh, Major Thomas Weir, o������ Kirkton. This person had  originally'been an officer in tire army of  the Covenanters which was sent over to  Ireland to assist the Irish Protestants in  their early struggles there: After serving  some time in Ireland and elsewhere Major-  Weir returned to Edinburgh and received  the honorable appointment ff Captain of  the City Guard,'a post which he held for !  maay years prior to tits execution, as  mentioned.  uouneed, both bodies were, after execution,            _^  desrroyed 'by   fire, und into the 'funeral ' translation into French"of ali'tit'Ioiil's  " pyre^',was aho cast the Major scelebrat-   j���������   Shakespearei's  works.  M-Onsignor del Val, the son of a'well-  known Spanish diplomat, is at present,  the fashionable preacher in Rome.  ed staff, which, it is stated,  WKIflfil.ED   AND SI'LUTTI'RED  in a most mysterious fashion, thus showing  its magical connection wilh the devil.  Xb\v York, Boslon, Chicago,'Si. Louis  ire ende-avor-  PARKT-IURST'S FIGHT.  Dr. Parkhurst's, "Fight ' with Tammany" is a fascinating account of as  brave a battle as was ever fought for  the right. T can't undertake here to  quote from these electric pages; but  without endorsing everything in D.  Parkhurst's book, I do hope it will be  read by pur preachers, and by, thousands of our young people., The chapter 'on "The Pulpit and ^Polities" is  red-hot English. Here is a' sentence  or two that I will quote .*  "And L' am  saying what  I know.  I  uttered only (thirty  minutes of indictment against the blood-sucking scoundrels   that   are   draining   the   veins   of  our body municipal, anel they were all  set wriggling, like a lot of Muckworms  in a hot shovel.'   I am not such a fool  as to suppose that it' was the man that  saiel it that elid the work; nor'that'it  was what was said that did the work,  for it had been .said a hundred  times  before with-more of thoroughness and  detail.     It was ihe pulpit that did the  work. .Tournalistic roasting, there -vagabonds  will  enjoy and grow cool over.  "But when  It is clear that the  man  who  speaks  it  is  speaking  it not' for  the purpose of putting money into his  pocket  or   power  into   his   party,   but  is speaking it because it is true, and  in speaking it appreciates his oracular  authoity as one commissioned of God  to speak it,   there  is  a   suggestion  of  the Judgment Day'aboirl it, there is a  presentiment of the invisible God back  of-it that knots th'e stringy conscience  'of   thpse   fellows   into   contortions   of  terror.     Waning power of the pulpit ?  There is all of power in the pulpit that  there is 01 God voicing himself through  the man who stands in the pulpit."  CUAl'TFAl   II. U  The si"--iii.' is now I,ml in -��������� thriving  r- rl of London, in which fijr liuiiry gen-  citiliijn-4   past   mcri-liai.ts   and   traders  A CHRISTIAN'S ASPIRATIONS.  A faithful Christian's aspiration? are  all heavenward. Being "risen wirh  Christ, he seeks those things which  arc above, where Christ sitter li on the  right hand of God." His "affections  are orr tilings above, not on things on  the earth." All the fruits of his life arp  unto holiness.  I-Ie is "peaceable, gentle, easy to be  entreated, full of mercy and good  works." tie is "the highest style of  man"���������clean-handed and pure-hearted.  If it be otherwise wilh a man, "he Is  of the earth, earthy." Such have no  lot with Christ���������nu hope of a part in  the first  resurrection.  LOSING  TIME.  The deacon was right. He who *s  on the wrong road is continually losing time. "lie who goes in the direction of. the right gains both in time  and opportunity.  A young man for several months neglected his Christian duties, leading a  careless life anel paying little attention  to the ordinances and institutions tf  the house of God. During this time  in-" called upon a deacon of the church,  who was a watchmaker, and asked  him to repair his watch.  "What is the difficulty with your  watch ?" said the deacon.  "It has lost time lately," said tlie  young  man.  The df.'icon looked up to him with a  steady, significant e-yr- and saiel :  "Have-n't yon ]()}tt lime lately 1"    '  These five words brought    the careless young man to a halt, and eventually back to  the church and  to elutv.  If -eve- would avoid  losing time, let us j  keep'our faces, in the direction of duty  The West Bow of Ediuburgh was then,  aud still is, a,steep and windiDg street  leading from the Lawn Market to the Grass  Market, which lies in the valley to the  souih'east of the Castle���������a portion of the  city associated with some of the most Btir-  ring events in the'civic history of the capital of Scotland.  The Major was a tall and porLly man,  with grim and even saturnine features, anel  a   large   nose,, and he  generally'walked  forth  wearing  a black   cloak.    He  was ii  i 3  bachelor, and his sister, Jean Weir resided  with,   and kept house for, him. '  This portion or* the city was, about the  end of the 17th century, inhabited by,a  number of very strict and religious people,  zealbts, in fact', who were termed' the  Bowhead Saints,' and among whom -the  Major posed as a man of great '.unction  and piety, having a splendid "gift of pray*  er," He had a long " staff" made of thorn  tree, with a crooked head, and which h������  always, carried about with him ; and it was  observed that when he prayed he always  put  the staff* to his mouth,' as   it were,, to  aid him in pouring out his supplications to  the Almighty.   ' '    y  After living in the "odour of sanctity"  till ho was about seventy years of age. Major  Weir was suddenly seized with severe sick-,  nees, and while in that couditiou either  became remorseful or was subject-to delusions, and b'egan to make a great noise  during the night, to the alarm of Ins neighbours, who, becoming frightened at/the  sounds proceeding from his abode, went  into the premises, and found him groaning  aud crying that he waH suffering  "    ''CHEAT  HORKORS  OF  COS-sCIENCIE  because of his awiul, unnatural, and seci-el  crimes ; that he had given himself over in  bondage to Satan, anti was greatly troubled  by the devil appearinc unto him.    .  He then made confession of a series cf  horrible and unmentionable crimes anel  offences committed by him in Edinburgh and  elsewhere during thepreviouc halt'ceuttiry,  giving full partrculars of his guilt, with the  result that both he and his sister (who was  also implicated) were apprehended and  lodged in the Edinburgh Tolbooth, to tho  great scandal and astonishment of the oify.  The Major was thereafter charged, upon  his own confession, with all these horrible  crimes and misdemeanours, and his sister  was also indicted as having been "art* and  part," i.e., mixed up with 6orne of them,  besides being guilty of witchcraft, sorcery,  and incantation.  In ihe course of the trial which followed  it came out that Major Weir admitted  having a compact witn tho devil, who had  undertaken to keep him " skaithless"  (llormless) from all earthly ill "except one  burn," and the Major was extremely ap-  prehensive ct fire' or of crossing a "burn"  (small rivulet,), so much so, that he would  often turn back rather than cross nny  running wu'er. He admitted that" hi?  celebrated "staff" was a powerful agent or  ihe unseen adversary ot mankind, as it.  Ufced to go his errands and bring back tn  him whatever he desiied, "tirling at the  door pin"! (knocking at the eloor) to obtain  admission when returning, and when he  went forth at night going before In rn as a  Vlink"' hoy.    ���������  Alter   his'  apprehension the house, was  searched, when a number of golden dollars  were found wrapped ,up in cloth ; and iho  report goes on to say that wh.cn these piece's  of cloth were put, into the fire they caused  an explosion like n camion.    Being interrogated as to whether he ever had personal  intercourse with thedevii, rhe Major replied  in lhe negative, saying "any feeling he bad  of hiB presence was in lhe darkness."  *  Tho result of    trie   trial   was    that the  Major and his sister were, in  April,  1670,  both condemned to death on thesca!fold,tinil  Tiirtiii lionrns to in-: iii;kni:i),  Although  ,tbe   singular   man   and   his J anfl Xew Orleans actor  wretched"sister and   accomplice  paid   the ' "?" t0 form a nai'inuU alliance.  ,  last penalty of the law at the close of the 1    The   ]iU-   Chancellor   Briscoe,   Vicar  '17th century, so great'was the horror   felt,01   Holyhead,  England,   left  his entire  in the cily at therr  mysteiious crimes and | fortune   of   ]0,000   pounds   10   the  poor  admitted connection  with the   devil   that j of  that city.  their house in .the West Bow lernaineil | The Earl of Jersey owns a margarine  unoccupied for generations, while the j factory near London winch turns out  c-rtizens of Edinburgh, and especially those j 17j,0u0 pounds of butter substitute per  residents   inn the   vicinity   of   ihe   Lawn ' day.  Market and West Bow,   were firmly con- j    The appointment of a new Speaker'of  vinctd'that the Mijor conljnued   to - haunt ��������� tJle House of Common  vacates  the- of-  tho scene oflns former offences and  wick-   fic.(. of cjlflp]ain.      Archde-aoon  Farra-  ednessby   fieiucat appearances.    Strange ,n'lay ,���������. continued in office_    .  yells and sounds   were often   near,    there; 1     M R f  j    ff  ,  lrghts were observed burning at al  hours',,        ;     .���������   '      ..       ���������  .  .    :,.        .     i������i������v  .>.i... _:..u.   .._.i ,i.���������  \r..:��������������� 1.: n- .......   elue-ed   the  potato.patch  larpiing sys-  t.-nr inro Unit city, and $3,000, has been  rnisr-d to carry out rhe scheme.  ��������� The VanrWbilt family in New York ,  have givvn  dining  the pa.������t ten years  to the College of Physicians' and Sur- ,  gc-ons in that cily thi; sum of $2,270,000.  It   rs   noted   in    England   that   Lord  Rose-Lory,   Mr.   Balfour   and, I>jrel   Elgin,  as  well as Mr.   RlioeU-s,   who be-  oi the night, and the Major himself was  declared to have been seen emerging from  tbe premises at the dead of night riding a  spectral black horse with flames issuing  1 '"' I from its mouth; or at other times driving  after J fr0m the <loor like a   whirlwinel   down  the  steep declivity of the West Bow in a spectral coach drawn  by six black horses.  Tenants were offered the house for nothing ;   but  no .one   could   be found    bold  enough to  occupy it, till atlast a-dit-sipat-'nvcc.n   them   rulf;   Ule   ]jritisli   Hmpirc,  ed  oiel armyr pensioner namea  Pitillo.and-1 aie all men under 00 years'of age,  his wife agreed to risk it, and entered  the  Supt.'W. R.  Smith oi" the'Botanical  premises for a night.    They kindled a  fire , '  aud retired 10 rest ; but the renort states i Gardens in Washington, has held-his  that hardly had , they l-"n > down when ! appointment for forty-thre,; years, and  strange sounds began 1 ��������� "fail���������ou���������heirrj-hls wol'k shows th6 advantage of llav-  ears, and by the   waning   l'ght of  the fire | >ng no politics in it. ', ,'  they discerned a beast like' a black calf) Mrs.'Chf i-les C. Harrison has turn-  come into the room. This animal placed [ ed'' over a check for $3,000 to the Uni-  its two fore-legs on the front of the bed,and f vtrsity Hospital as the proceeds of the  for a few minutes stood steadfastly regard- late Historic Tableaux I'lile-rt'airnnent  ing the affrighted couple, after which it at the Philadelphia Academy of Music,  slowly disappeared, and for the rest-ot" the,    Th     wWow     r   j hn   y h        ,  night the new tenants 01 the haunted hou:-e ���������   ��������� &   ��������� m;iI.chinK on>������ lias   ive(| ror    ,  were not etisturbeel bv any abnormal noises ��������� , ���������     .        .       '.       i>"1"-" L������������  or appearances. '  , . several   years   in   a-,cabin .among  thc-  Ii is hardly necessary to add that Pitrllo "=dwopds   ot   the   Sierra   Azure   Moun-  and his wife vacated the premises the next   tains,   fifty   miles  south  of, San  Fran-  "  miming : and for another half century, so   c^sico*  far as can be   ascertained,   Major  Weir's       '  house renrained untenanted, till, under the  provisions of the Edinburgh City Improvement  Scheme in 1S7S, it was taken  down  and no' veal ice of it now exists.  160 CASES OF TYPHOID.,  All Epidemic ill Stnm'ord.   t.'oiiii., Trnct'il  10 a llllkiiinii's We'll.  There are 160 persons sick   %vith typhoid';  --A. J. Blackwell, the rich and erratic  Indian \vho owns the cities of Black-  well and'David, in the Indian Territory, announces that he will' build ������  $"00,000 _ temple at David City, Okla.,  for the perpetuation of liicfian religions.  Rev. S.' C. Starkweather, the Upis-  ccpal clergyman 'who has been elected  Mayor of Superior, Wis'., on tho reform ticket, lias declared himself In favor of open saloons cin Sunday, orr the  ground   that   the   sallon  is' tlie    poor  The oldest of French physicians Is  Dr'."DeBossey, who was bom in 17J3.  It 'is his cinun that he has never been  ill a moment in his life. " lie. believes  in, coffee, liquors anel tobacco, but says  fever, in Stamford, Conn.    There   are   also   man's club  twenty-four suspected   cases.    No  special  attention was paid by the health authorities  to '.the first oases, but when' the physicians  began to report   typhoiel  fever patients to  Health Olficer Hexamer   at   an   alarming1 that lhe .secret' of his health lies in, the  rate.he at once set about ma'iing a thorough j fact   that   he   has   known   how   lo   be'  nvestiaation: " He   immediately   sent for ' moderate in all  things.  Dr. Lindsley, Secretarv of the State Board    , Tllc I"obc'3 of lhA Moderator,  a court  - tt   ut       1 ... " 1.   * i.   -    ���������       ..-   ' dress,'and a cheque for i!00 pounds have  ot Health, and the  result of  their  rnvesti- ��������� , ,   ,   .     ���������,-... t    tt    -i^n.,,,,  ' 0 '.been  presented  to Dr.   J.  II.   Wilson,  gations showed that all cases reported were ; moderator-elect, of the Free1 Chinch  on the milk route of Henry Blackham. Tlie..���������Aiseinbly, by tho ladies of Barclay  officials concluded  that   impure   milk was   church, lUdinbur-gh.  theicause of the disease. 1       .\ r ���������  Blackham buys hu milk from farmers although his .wagon is lettered , "Driver's  Own Dairy," but as these farmers also sell  their product to other persons,    who  were  not  reported sick, it was evident  to the,; ^'^ be noJd next yea  health officers tnat the  germs  entered the  milk after Blackham had obtained it.    Hi3  Rev.   Dr.*  Mathews   sailed   for   the  United States on Saturday,' April 13th, _  in  order to visit tho Presbyterian Assemblies,'and arrange the meetings of  the   Pan-Presbyterian   Council,   winch  in Glasgow.  Dr. Robert Laurie, in his presielciitial  premiserw^r7in"8pectVd"anei_water,"taken :, address 10 the Derbyshire Union, said  from the well with which it was his custom j the question of equality among all  to cleanse his cans, was sent to Prof. Bruden , Christian churches (the only basis of  of New York for analysis. He says lhat' ii true union in future) was, year by  on the average or" two samples, the number year, forcing itself upon them with  of living bacteria of various kinds in one ' greater ,anel greater intensity.  cubic centimetre is G9,GC0, and this number ! Rev Joiln McNeill has returned home  of living germs would be reasonable in I tQ Sc0'Uaml from his evangelistic.tour.  sewer water or a cesspool,'and indrcate in 1 the.vebSel ln wMch he sailed making  a well gross contamination. j        journey from Italy in twelve days,  Dr.   Smith of the State Board of Health J ' ,*    . ,,,.  reported, as ,1 result of his examination of 'iho fastest passage 011 recoru. Mi.  several samples or" water taken from wells McNeill occupied Dr. Stalkers pmp t  iu West Waterside, where Blackham lives, in Glasgow on Sunday afternoon, April  that the water is imfit for drinking purposes , Hlh. '  anel dangerous to use. Acting upon these 1 Sixty years ago Mr- .Joseph Gillott  reporrs Commodore J. D. Smith, who is a ' was a working jeweller, in, Birming-  member of the Board ot Common Council, ham. One (lay he accidentally split  offered a resolution, which was lmrnceliate- one- of his line'steel, tools, anel being  Iy passed, that these wells be filled up. sueldeniv reeiuired to sign a receipt, and  In West Struniurd, where most of Hiack    nol finding a quill pen at hand, he used  ham's customers  live.' there isu hardly   -   y10   Spllt  lool  as  a.  substitute.       This  family without one or more persons down   ]lappy accident led to the idea of mak-  with   tho_ disease.      Baker   Frey   whose     ' '    0������ metal  bakery is 111 the front part or ins dwelling,  has 'five in   his family seriously sick, and  has  ore  Mrs.   Catharine  Scott,   who   had  at-  which senience was duly cairied out, very  shortly thereafter. The Major was executed first, rind his sister a short time  afterwmtlM.  From various accounts which have coino  down 10 us, the eleineanour of Major Weir  and his sinter, under sentence',  was of the  s been compelled to give up business.' By Uined tho venerable ago ot 0111= bundled  _der of the Hoard of  Health,   Blackham anel  three,  died in Brooklyn last wee.?,  lias delivered no milk for a week or more, leaving a troop of descendants, among  The first death was that of Bernard Greevy, ' whom  are   included    forty-five    b'l'vat-  which   occurred    on Saturday   afternoon, grandchildren.,      Mrs.   Scott   surviveei  There   arc   several    well-known    persons ]lel. husband frfty-nine years, and nael  dangerously ill.    The general health of the followed all her children  to the grave.  city is excoptionally���������good, anel  now that g-no retained her mental and physical  the health authorities teel cerlain that they ������owers almost  unimpaired, to  the enel  have  discovered  the cause of the   disease, .. .,   ' ion.,. ]jfe.  they think that thay will be able to stop its Rov   .j,lmott  Lrvmont,   the Moderator  course.                            ' of the New South Wale's Assembly, will  "���������" .,(, ,-r.mrinlipred in London.      He was .1  Curious Method Of Sleeping jiS"! Dr. Thai.. Davidson's con-  A despatch fro u' Buffalo, N. V., says:��������� gregation. .and  studied   in  the'  College,  Arthur  Davis, 11 young man  of Alleghany Queons-i-quiire.      He  was  first   settled  11        1         1.1        t         ' i-    . -it   Portsmouth.      Hrs next charge was  county, has been brought heie for  medical M  ' oiihinuui".                                  ,,,1,1,,  '           ���������             fa              . at I long Kong, whore he succeeded the-  treatment.    His case is very  singular, ile Vit(,r,ln Chinese'professor. ,Dr.   Legge.  has been unablo for years   r.o sleep irr   bud, K0tUrriirrg to,London ho lu-uune niliils-  arid    takes   repose   standing in   a comer, tcr at   Kentish  town,  removing  in  ISSt  most hardened and iinpeurteiitdc-scriiitioH. , ,     ,, ...        ,   ,       ,,       .   .,,  .- ,,��������� t:,,,,,ii w���������i���������K  The    former    declined   the. services of a   propped  up by the    right-angled walls   of   lo N.'iv South \\ ,.1- s  She Knew Him.  Ho will turn the tables on you if you are  not cnreful, said one woman to another,  who win berating hor husband.  Turn nothing, she exclaimed, he'sao lazv  he wouldn't turn n table if it was on rollers.  IGNORANCE.  Icrnorance is ne-ver good for a human  soul. It is God's plan that we should  acquire all the knowledge that li.;s  within our reach. M"an.v persons .-.re  shut up by exacting conditions to very  narrow attainments. They are not lo  hlarno for what they could not help,  though  they are to be pitied.  But what shall we say of those, some  of them ministers of the gospel, who  are not only ignorant, but glorv in it;  and even go the length of asserting  that elahorte education disqualifies a  man for successful preaching* ?  Religion is the chief thing, to be  sure, but not the kind of religion that  ������ncourages mental slothfulnoFs rind  stagnation. The ln������s of that sort ih^  b"rtor. God expects u������e t'< use oirr  brains, and holds us blame-worthy if  iv.' nc-clect  to <in so.  clergyman during the closiri'j days of his  life, crying tothe ministers who volunteered  to give him spiritual advice���������"Torment  me no more; I am tormented too much  already," and even on the scafi'olel, when  the fatal rope was being put on his nock,  he cried out to the clergyman who approached hinrutthis supreme' moment, and who  aakeel him to say, " Lord have mercy on ine,"  " Leave me alone ; 1 have lived like 0. beast,  and I will die like one."  The sister  was equally   impenitent and  obstreperous,   as   it   is   alleged that   she  elid     not     believe     that     her     brother  had  been    executed,   until she   was    informed   that the celebrated  stall' hud been  destroyed in the   funeral pyre ; but whem  convinced of this, she burst  into u perfect  frenzy of passion,   using   most  awful and  impious words.    During her imprisonment  .���������rhe stated that their  mother had  been   a  sorceress in   Lanarkshire, and   that when  the .latter wished   to  foretell nny coming  event, her brow would form into the shape  of a "horsehoe," and while that continued  sho could predict any coming events.   She  also averred that she had the same power,  and linn her brother had the  devil's mark  on his pei.-"on.     Kvon on the  f-caiiolei Jean  Weir v.-.i" heized wilh  a pnioxysni   of dia-  thc roott'.    He never walks in his nlcep,liut Miss .Mary Proctor, when-e father, the  occasionally in dreaming   will topple   over lo to    Professor    Richard    A.    Proctor,  on the floor with a crash that awakes   him i\i-ol<-   and   lectured     un    astronomUal  and all inmiitcs of theiiouse.    The experts themes   with   so , much   eloeiuence   and  hero  say this is a   mental malady, wnrch magne-lisin,   is   following   in   the   sarin*  can   bo cured if  his nervous irritarioir can  bo allayed.  North Pole   Moving* South.  For   the past  forty   or   fifty years   the  line. Miss Proctor demonstrates "the  fact that genius is often transmitf-d  fiom fatl-er to elaughter. as from  mother to son. Her recent lecture on  " Other* Worlds than Ours."' given 111  llai-dman   Hall,   for  the  benefit   of the  geographers and astronomers have su-puct- -woman's Press C'iub ol" New York, reed that, on account of a "lilting" in the ceiveel the tribute of cniliusiaj-lic al-  eartb's axis, tlio latitude of all places on tcntion from a larcjc audience,  the earth's surface is gr.iduaily changing. A man, notorious for liis "nearness,"  A few years ago (18i)2) the aatroHcmern lately wc-nt into-a butcher's nnd in-  decided to make a "lost clie'.' of tho mat- quired the price of n snup bone. Tho  ler, and now reporl that the theory is preiprie'l'U* eif tlie simp is a genefi'lis  correct. For evamplo, they have proved fellow, and in answer to the old man's  that Berlin was fifty-wio feet, nearer the qu'"dir>n. he: said. "Oh. I'll is ive you  pole in September, 1802, than it was in tinu." The customer put bin hand  March or" tho same year. If I'eary nnd t0 ]i|K far. ife is somewhat hard of  Weilinau will only be patient the polo will hearing,   and   bad   nriss-d   the    other's  come 10 them !  A NowiDogrce of Affinity. ���������A.���������"He in  a relation of yours by marriage?" I}. ���������" Ver  lie married my girl."  reply. "Can't you take something off  that '!" he asked. Th" hirf-her took  pity on him. "Y-^," he said, "call  it twnpone'o." And the r>lil man we-nt  homo with a corn fori able s-e.-ns������ of having made a good bargali_  flfc" sy^iT^r ��������� -^ v������isnf -wwr��������� h^>^ ���������* v^J,;x$j PAGE
"^"T'lVt": 1-OT-, hi'ihe'lbriMiiK l"^" 01 >>'el-ou.
'PL    Apiiiy to tj.jt- lPP2i 'SAiJ'-'Pl'I- .y	
"" ""^i'tTJ-Iiri^TKRl';^'!"' mn tine -liver
Apply tn X. Y., llii-J oliicu.
^ ""rTv'i-lTo'r.sl *n v. a i ', h > RcveMok"
""' "tot*. It. ilKX'l". llroUcr. ; j...
V7    inine.
"     .T. I>. Sibbald ha* just, ree-e'ived a fresh
C-ai-loatl (if fine Aphcrol't jiolatucs.
, AVm  Gill, Jir-,pee-'.e)r ed" Inland Reve-
' njm-fen tin' province', wont   down river
fiv Thm-seI.-ty1-> boat.
,*Tlu* sm.-ill sli'.-iini'i-. have  doner ;i fair
"biiMiiey tlii,s we-ek, both in ireight anel
JKlShOllUCI".-'.' ,' .
The Hi" H'"'inl beiv�� hl{tl M"l)p fllil ��'11
Fi'emf/sli'-ci-t'Tlrrn-xl.-ry ti-yingtlie .-pi't'd
of Mime ol" their CiiyiiM'S-
Service will lie held ul' the; i'li'sbyti'-
i-iiiii Cliuri-h to-iii<ii*ro\v afternono'at -i
hv Mr. Cut lino Per-r-y. Siinilay school
at 2.
���\ e-ni'ioad  of emigrants'  eHi'i'ls,   m-
'  chidim; r-t.u-k, arrived "''   ll\''. Mwiinoi-
Tliiu'selny, liouiiel fi'Oiu   V. mdnni-fton to
31 r -."Win. Cowan hns been on the
sie'k list, feu- a few days from a strain
cair-ed liv joining t<>" ne-livt'ly in senile-
sttljletic sports.
Crops at. flu- west as far 'ns Salmon
Arm are- looking favorably, anil have
neit snlft-ml I'l-eun'frost as have so many
Jeie-.ilitie'.-, at tlm east.
John" Aliiatiiiui-'-'oii, of Lhu Central
Hotel, was a passeriKe-r- on the-Mearner
Marion-Wednesday mommy; leu* a Ir-ip
to Trout' Lake- City. ^
Mr   H. N. (,7iui"sier started Thursday
on" n business trip to the* lower country.
He will Iirst make' Holland .mil on lhe
'   j'eifurii journey vi-it othcri-amps.
0. F." Alexander. ofC-ilfjaiy, who is
interested irr mines and is one. or the
stoc'kholde'i's of 1 he* Geilelen smelter,
went south,Iiy stt-iiirici'on Thurvday.
Services will be he-Id in the; .Alejthodist
Chprc-h by L'-eiw ."].'A. Wood, to-nror-
i-eiw (Sunel'av) morning and"evenmi<, at.
1()-:10 and 7:o0. Sunday School as u.-aral
at -2,-Ml).
S. LofLns a l-aiichi'i' at Crai^ellnerhiL',
lost, twei valuable1 cows last. Saturday,
killeel on tlio railway track by the
ceiiit'ii'e-te'u-s' .special train rushing tei
the coast,. ,
<��� Ge'iu>lh>'s  now sU'iiinor   launched  nt
' Tappen Sieliny lias- hi''1" ceunpleU-d and
i.s in commission, but, us yet i�� not ruii-
'niti�� em nny ivtfnlni* reiute.    Mr. ll.it.n-
ci-ly i.s this emgince'r.
.��      Mr. Corv Mfiihinifk has recently fit-
tod up anel opened Lliu Hotel   1.,-u-deatt,
and can give fh-st-e-la-s ae-e-oiiimodatioii
.. topar-tii's   visiting   the   I^'U'deau   and
Trout Luke', districts.
'   Tho now  hotel  nr, Salmon    Arm   is
..tienring L-oinpli'Lioii.   'H i.s an imposing
tftnu'Uu'O,   t.hi-ee  sforieis high. ' It. will
'bo a credit  Lo  Lhe place, nnd  a  great
coiivimiemce' 1,o t.ravollui-s.
Frank.. Hilton,   tho    architurt    and
"builder of  the.Gold    .Stream   bridge.
having completed the  structure', on me
down this we-ok and em Thursday took
,     the ste-amerr for tho Hot Springs.
' The Hall'Mines Co. has let, a contract forair'ncrinl tr-amway, from the
���Silver King mine Lo Xel.-on, te> the
California Wire Works Co. of'San
' Francisco. The distance is IK miles.
Mrs. T. L. Huig nnd young son
start oil, on Monday morning last to
visit hor homo in' England. with the
iiost wishes of many friend-. Mr. llaig
^it-c-eunpaiiioel tlu'in as faras the Glacier.
, - C. .Maxwell, C.!\H. limekeepcr at.
Sie-amous, and wedl known along the
railway, was ma.'iii'd ;rt, Verne.ir on
Thursday, lie will remove to Roger--'
P.-iNS/aiKl liolel a similar position there.
Mrs. and Mi.-s Hume, mother and
sister of J. Frocl Hume, went, e'.ist
Tueselav morning. Thoy will visit Mrs.
Hume's married daughter in 61.. Louis j
Mo., before tiding bae-k to New Ih'iitis- ���
wick. ' _ ;
, Mr. T. "Western, of f'.ilgai'V, tr-avell-j
jrrg auditor of the- C. P.K.. went down j
the river Thursday, and ni.iv bo ex- |
jK'cleHl to ejirietlv eh'op into tlio railway j
,i)flie-es of tiie (,'.' \* K". and X. i*c S. dur- j
ing the next few elays. ���      ' ���'
Coo. W. 'Douglas, of tiie Brooklyn!
Juif/lr, took tho Lytton Thur-day even-
insf feir Lower Koote'tiay. Ho'' w iii of.
tour.se take some " snap shots "',' at the '*
Keieite'ti.iy milling e-anip- tor prinbing :
in that e-elebiateel iiowsp.-rpoi
Mining & Real Estate Broker - Promoter,
,    . OF. SWANSEA AN u,W]GAN, (
Analytical Chemist and Assayer,
Accurate assays made of, all kinds of minerals, water, milk, etc.
Wintering on, the Canoe.
Kobert, Bl.ickmeirejaiid John Jackson
loft lleveliftoUe.' on Lhe 2()Lh of Sopteni-
bei-last, Lo spend the winter hunting
,aiul trapping em Llio Canoo rivor, uinl
roLti'riri'el on .Monday eif this week, coming elown in femr elays. Thoy wont- I"
miles up the- Carroe arrdjr'ad fair lui'k in
Lhoi:-i'.-it(,'li of furs, bringing in U.S marten, iti beaver, �� boar, 2 wolverine,. 2
lihlie.-r and 1 lynx.    , ���   '
Tlu-y l-e'iieirt, a very mild .winter' in
Unit part of Ji. C, the heaviest st'iow-
tall being in December, ^tnd iL was only
one foe it elec-p at. any Lime; each' snow,-
fnll" usually ending with a chiiiiiok
wiifcl thai melted it away, anel, it was
all gone on.Lhe'' lOLh eif Jlarcli. The
weathei* was not colder al any time
than 10 ele-gi-ees bellow zero. The valley of Llie'C.uioi! is broad, nreailow-
iike and half prairie, will/considerable
willow lirush in ])lace'.s, and has a,clay
soil. When they left, wild straw.berries, i-aspbeL-r ies and goosoberrioa wore
half-grown, nnd pea-vine was a fool and
a-half high. Stock would have wintered in good condition.
Jojm Bai-r and John Sewni'ils I't-tim
P.oavei'went, up ihe river on April 2Il1i,
intending to go to Lhe lieiidwali'i'.-i of
Methodist Sunday School.
The Sunday' School Horiid of lhe.
MethodM (Jliin-eli I'lecU'd the-ollicei-s
of the Methodist, Suiielny School last
Sitndav, which resulted in the erhoie-e of
(Jharle's Liiidmark,'as supoi'iirterrdeirt.
.All". Lindniai'k appointed as assistant
C. B. Hume; A. M. Wilson, SeereLaiy ;
ti. Xeu thev, Librarian; nnd for teachr
et-s of clas'se'.s, No. I, Mrs. A. N. Sinilli ;
No"! 2, .AIis. R. llowsoii; No. \1, Mrs. 1).
Ueibiiisori ; No. -I, Mrs. Longhead ; No.
ii, John Cr-owle; China class, C. B.
Hume: and Uible class, Kev. jAIr. Weieiel.
The new library containing 17-1 voluini's
was opened for-Llio lii'sL'tirrreon Sunday.
Tiro aii'iiual church and Sunela'y school
picnic will beheld on .Dominion Day,
July 1st. at some convenient and pic-
tim'sqne place* l�� be annoitiiei-el heii'af-
ter. The attenclance last Sunday of
scliiilar.i was (50., The iiiiane-inl e;eineli-
tion the. schereil was found to be good.
niiAJ.Hl") TlONDKltri. iidi
IA    iiia,tur-lli'iioiMl. will 1>*
Shareholder's Meeting���The MeCulloeh
" , Creek Tunnel Co.
"   . ��    ' X "?
A meeting eif the -shareholder.-, eif the
McCtrllocir Creek Tunnel Co. of Big
Bond, was held here on Thursday. The
full list eif .shareholder- was'present or
'represented by pmxy with erne exception, Mr. T.J. Lendruiii, foimierly^a
Government official here, answeied fe'n-
himself and other- parties resielent in
soiit.heni lvootenay. Tlie ileeisiem in
rogard to future opei-ations, a ft or dii--
cussieni and e-xplaiialioiis by the- manager.'Mr. Sanelei-sieiii, was iiiianimon.sly
in favor-of coiiLinuiiig'thc work vigorously,, and lhe plan of operation ds to
get a Cornish pump of siifliciori I capacity ti) keep the olel shall free of water,
and dril't'for bedr-oe-k arrd the precious
mineral from the bottom of thull'slfcift.
By drifting down .-tream. a connection
will doubtli's- be   niaele   with   the  Lull
ililru-si'd to tlio Post-
lioreewivod al.Oltiiwa
until noon on Ki-i'l.iy. ilie '-'Stli .luiio, for tho
uonvcyimco nf IIi-'i* Majc-ty's Mails, on iiroposeel
c-jiiti acts, for four yc-iu-, in o.icli cu��o, but wucn
t \\-ico dii.ily, and bL'twocn
I.'irvi.r.sTciKi: -\ni> S-i'i:.\Mi:n l.ixni.vo,
ii, inny be i-c-quired,  from tlio Iht AuKiistncxt.
Tlio L-oiivcj-iuiero to bo Hindi: in ouch case in a
.suitable vcliiclo.
Printoil notice-- uniitniiiiiii? fiii-llioi-,inforin;i-
tiuii a-. In c-iiiililioii-i "f in-oposod uontriu-ts may
be .-con and blank form-, of leii.lci* niny lie
obtained at the I'osl Ollic-s of KevcKlohe unit
ItovolstokiJ Station, and ul this ofliec.
''   ���      ' K. If. KLKTC11 Kit.
V. 0. In-iiieclor.
Post Ollice Tiisiioerior's Ollice'.
Victoi-iu, ]!.('., lTlh ^ln.v, l.-!)->.    -
Victoria, Mon Jut. JSK.
.tOTICK  is  hereby  given "that   the
,-tiiriii.il examiii.il ion of c.-nulidalos
Wl 1 (. lilltlUl's- ne   inrieio    u iiai    Lin-   liui-, ^  i      ... ���   ��� ,.A      ,- i      i      , 1,
,        ,, i        . ,���. . ���,��� .|,��� t'or-oe-l-l     tales ofqurlllficit ion to tench
r.els   run    by   Hi",   piedoe���sot'.-, o|.the j ^f ^ pu|)H(. Rt hJuU (>f   lho , Pl,)viiu;(.
present company,   and  drainage  thus j ^..^ ))(i li(i)(] ;1^ j()][,)W>. ceiimueiiciiig on
 ie l,,, ,..;..,.     'i'i.,.  ^-i.-t ,..>iw ,li I- ! ii -...!.,... ./i.,,-   l ui.- :!i"il   nt <i... in ������
secured for the mini
ers are verv couiide
The s-harehold- ! AVcdnoselay. July :!rd. at iJ.i.in.:���
of >uocoodrng by
following out theii-'presi-nt plans.
Revelstoke Caiiiolic Church.
The following ite-iu-e.i ii'-w-, oonre-rii-
ing the C.itl-.iillc Church at R."ve!.-.t-)ke.
we find irr Tlt>   .)f'>;t',it for .lii'i'" :
������The ilebl on l in- i-hui ��-ii '.-��� .h-er-i-a--;
'.ig. Mind.iv .-cl.'-ii! i- .:,-itigiit e\e:"y
v Mr-. Fid.-v.    .Mi-, t ^l--v. witrr
lhe   !ielp<tl
ha��.h.iel tln-
her, fi
Mrs.    B.,tirn��-
^,......     -.,....   ._ der-or a: rug tl:
''Thegovommeiil,  miidng 'report 1S11- . ehu��*i h.    Mr--. MeCinr.y i-  .-ro ouragim
Kiviis tlio value of the gold ehiM   of   lhe    the good iv.nii.with   u-r v.-o.,]-. -m i-
-Nor-lhern    Sub-division"     of   "WV-l   and money.    \\ nv -hmrii. ��� m.���  l-uo-
Keie.tenav.   oi-   Big   Bend,   at   1?1S   pes | n-t roi-in .yi .iliar-oe lHy .-    Im
ounce,   which   rs  moiv  nearly  e-oi-re-cr    un- from lio\ ~i-u.x>- <>i .)!���������-'-
than any estimate pi cvieiu-lv puhlisheii    mson.    Lyouti.n-   nn'    '���
by authority.
Mr. J. Fred. Hume,
V. P.
foi    the
rifi-i*. ed
South Hiding, and Mrs.
from Nelson on Sunday evening. They
wei'i' war rub' welcomed by the r'riond-
anel ,-n qiiaintance^ who knev lliein during their formei* i-oidern-e here. They
l-e'tni-ni-el on the Lytton .Aloud.iv evening.
K. (1. .AIi'Coiiin-11, iu clr.it go of rh"
'Jldiniiiiem geological'-iir\e'y, anil IL V.
Ji'ii-el, ,-is-i-i.itir. ar-iivid trom rhe
Va-i and went -outh on th" Lyrto'i on
'rhiii-dny ev'-.'ijiig. Th"V .ii-e going in-
fit lu-Slocan di-friol fotvgeologii ,il e-c-
ileir.ilieiii and   may-poiiil   lhe   .-uiiiiih-i-
i rlluir   familie-'--, h,'.-   (au--'-ii    -ii.' >���"'    i '-
i grel.    The gi'-'ii  wi?h h'-re-iinel rir.iiiiiel
-  l{i"\e'Nti,ki-'l-'tha*-  Hi-. Lord-hip  would
.-end a t-esid'-iii iiri'--t. Ore Siiimaj . 2'il !i
May/thc CiiSinlii - <���',   llcii'l-tck' - ln-i'l
ii   meeting   and   iriwuilii' usly   adopti-'i
lhe-    following    r<"-olui ii'iii-.:     !-t.    ^1 r,
Sinlrh to be the .Seeri'tai'V-Tre.-i-ii' "i- ol
'!!<������ Chun h ( on mit :������!���: 'itHi.-  'i"ri-' el"l.i
i of I he ohm eh. ;r 'u'lillil.irig to ."^ I WA~> In
' paid by uiont'iU* sirhseripi i-m. -,t irting
tl-oil) I he 1-t  "I   J llli'*,  l^.'fi."
VK.lon.i   -  -   In Soiitlt lMrk Scliool lliiildinf,'.
\-,KiU,i;U'.' -   In llilfli School iiinleliiiK.
K.iiiilinn=- -   In PiililioScl.iinlJ-luitiliii:,'.
F.-u-h applicant must fiu-wai'd a notice,
thirtv d.iv- before the examination,
stating the (la���and grade eif oeh-lilie.ite
lor which he w:ll he a candidate', the
opr'ional -.uhjee-L.-selected, and al which
of the above named place's he will
al teiidj
Kn-t'ij nrit'-rf nf 'intention lo !n> an ap-
plrc.-iitt nm-! be accompanied wilh
sali-tu lory testimonial' of moral
Candidate- are notified that all eif
. thi- above t-eepdi-'ineitis must he I'ul-
1 till,-] befor.: their anplio.itions evm be
' fih-d.
All eandidate-' fi.y Flrsl (d.iss. Grade
A.' Cerliheale--, iri'-lrieiiiig rJr.-ielii.-itos.1
mil-1 attend in A'icteu-ifi lo take the
-nl.^d- presiribi-rl for July lMl.li and
]"ilh iu-taru-.. .-Mid ro undergo te-quired
olvl! ex.ilil'll-llio'.l-.
S. n. poim-;.
! '    S'njii riii'i-n'ti-iii 'if I'.'litftilivn.
... ,f
<-   A ^9'
in thai
r-lmi'l al Sii aiiKnw i
Col. Foi-eslo!. of Sii ,i
in   e-n-h   |ii"i'/e.-i.     '>ni
:-oot mlr.
:!e\ i-l-toUe   (iuti '( 'nib   h,-i\e n ���
an   in*, ita! ion   l"i om   t.he   A t m-
ejim   ( 'Inb   to   par I i. ip. ile   in  a
i tie   ! tl ii   ,i nri",
'.:-, pill - 'ip i$~r)
,' .'I    i hib,  .il   ,i
N.':r.s'iv    I l.\.Mir.i".N, - At   I'o.'
on W'i'diiosd.'v, J mi" .". bv 1
Wood. Mr-. John L. X
Ail.lie ll.imlliii.i, boih nt [(���
,1 hove I I'l'ol'iii'
I li I 'g.'l lier    ,1    -'li J  I I -e    lilllii'
meet ing lo be   held   Ih!--   evi'miig.
rleeide a- lo aecepi nig tin- ill". Mat i.
ie ni.ii l la
get her   ,i   --ii | i i ���!���   ; o i in- |
ev ���!-1 ok". ,' nd il    i-   ' ' ,n-idei .
1   A.
���on a nil   M i--,
��� el   loko.
I u ,1- ll'il
ii'n|'!i' i.f
I ii b"
1 Showing, thy Date-;, and Pi.icm of Courts
1 of Assi/e,   f-Jisi    Pnu'j,    Oyer   and
Terminer, .mfl Ger,er a I Gaol Delivery
for tin; y-ar ISSti.
i     ' i
[LKBE   &c
ts r UFnisnin
And TOILET ARTICLES of every riescplpiioii.
I !"��� . iO-l  propi-i  evi-,,1 I h.
I I ,1 I!    IIP I'd     I O    I .,(���    \ l".il u
r i o
Building  Improv-inent:
On Kii>t. si reel a
line,  lic.i l   thi    1 -i .1 *
new building- .ii '���-
/ire   .ilre.idv   iii.iii-i
���id   .M..cken/.ie
, , i ;,      ! i ' ' ( ; i .    ��� '
p. oji ri' J  ai.'!
1   run-.! in   I M hi.
-, ei.ii
I.  in
How -on ha- .idd.'-d a   Vi i-aiu
front of his fm-niliiie -Ion-, and p
t-ouie 1,-ii-g.--li-iw-c.-i'-o witidow   . |
.Mr. 11. J. I'eiiii-no li,)'. e eniiiii 'in .-.I !���> -
< a'.at nig I'm i le- P'li,idal ion ol .in ��� i ���- '
gnnl ii".iele-lie-o on llicimillnu' I i or ner
/if I"'i."-.( -I r i-et ,i:,d M k l:eii'i''A\ em.'". '
]l is In be ^!>;!() feel and two -loi-ii-,,
liigh. atui i-.i i-.de-a'-ie of I he maicri.i!,
j.- ;di e.iii\  o.i I !,����� groiiiid. !
Mr. T. J. (Jr.ili.i'ii ha- planned lo
<'ieet,n fioi.l i-Xl i-ii',ioii lo his colt.-g..
now (.coii,/ied bv Tom 1 !.on on M.a ki-n-
���zie A \ e:ilie.      ll   is lo be |S\^I   feel,  I wo
isloreis  high, and I he coinl i ucl ion  will
lie   "  .i   " d i 'uni 11i.ii ��� I\.
The cigar factory   of Win. Lee, next,
-we-sl    of J Jr.  McLe-au's, a    I wo   -tocy
, st: ircliii-e, begins to asstimo shape, ,-i.iid ;
ft, iijiist'lye.-cbniplel.e-d by. the 1st of July
,-r.s the maritd'-toliii'c of cigar:, wiil   taienj
hcju-Jiv'fly w'li'X ">���* '������'>' Mr-. Li-i.:. j
; i i i i ' i.    ��� i
J   llll'l e     iieen
|    lie,-;,   ���."..   lib
I illon h-i- l��
.'.illee  III i-  III
i ed   w le ii
'I eon-      '. il
be.  fi"ier.
, a en1 i i- i
���ii l he )���
,l.li'-i'- il
lo- w i-
���l". foil"
��� h,"h ar
of   \. hi'
I      -IX     \
���nt .   le re,  :y
i. ���pi e!e 1.   M *
"   'id   ol   thai b.  W ll!'
bl't     ,
1,1 V"
I ' o, ,-
i ! - OI
!    ll l\"
, H.ii.i-
ii'     u
\ . 111.111' I o
Ni w W'< -i ini'i-i
\" ill   i. , , i;i'
(   '.nl..'I      ,
\  'i t"l I.I
Kaii'l. ' p
\ e; rn -,i
-I!,.'..-:, i
\i r.
C, 11 I I. ���
Ine > i
pi r-it>
I-    .!
i   Mi --i ii
,1 I'll' b ul.
'.I to ,:i r re -pi
,\ ,>- b"i-ne v. :
"if ," ,, ���." >".i
ig 10.ui "' A'-
Willi' 'i tie 'ii
.id, Trio Al W.'. v i-i
���  ii ippirn-,.-   -i I'd   pi *
T a-d.i\
.Mor.d ,y
T -1 ia\
Mond ij.
Fi'.d.C, ..
���die -(',-1'.
���J.I   I
^7i li
li"!lil   May
:ird.l ii,"
I'Ul. .bill"
Trail Cresk Mines.
Mining Broker and j Columbia Avenue,
Financial Agent, j Rossland, B.C.
! INd Mountain jitiiierlii- fin-s.ilc in I lie \icin-
; ilynl Win- l'".i|,'lc .mil 1.0 l!(ii iniiirs. I'iii|icl-t ii i
| rmti'1 nnd n-Iiorled em. M"i..U hiiimrvi-ud.
: Kf i (.nl-f-e.urclii d. AIi-Ii-.u-i-uf ii.tlejiiiiciiii.il.
i /ih-:i>- in.iilc In'ini.ilr I ii'iulnltfc of Hi''
i e'ninji.   A i.i. ('(ii'.irr.si'iiMii-M i. .vi'im 'i l.v Con-
May I Kinr-N IIAl..
'.->D''' 1,1 '     \-
,' , 11    O' I
io    -Sli   |-i:ei\i
All Eastern Points.
ye.ii - in I lie S -ll
-Viil,. al  !:��� ,u  Ci
a   silve-r-lip  and
pound  .    I Ii- is i
Vi y.n d    while h
for Vnlc.    Tin- s
i.s valued a.t .V'V).
exhibitie'iii   at  tin*,
will  be  a,  stirprisr
the east;     ,
II .'e-l      be.ll" .     -'-"II      I (il-
Is ii I: -, v.,I-.'  -ii .I   bv ������"' im
ei 's   ! i-1    ^ i-ek.     11  v\ a-
I    W'llghed    ab.i'.l    l.ddO
- lint  al    a (I, -I  I'll e oi"
w ,e  , i , ,,;:el v m i '��� ing
in i- ii. goo ! t , i,n .ind
It. is to be    'iliM.-efl    nil
���.   (d.-icier Jfoiise. and
in  t.mv'elk.'i'.s .jfj-oni
r.ATi r oiit.1 r:-r a patcxtj   r.,r ��
rirrnriril /in.iiiT And nn lionet (i|,1rii(,ri, wrll<. In
al IN S ���!<��� ( (>., wtio li/ivc Ind n'jarly fl f I y yc.iri'
OTCpori'-nco In the p-iff-rifc ljininriM. e'crnirnuikit-
(Ictis'.lil'-lly ivmfl'Icnll'il. A lliomIIkioIc of In-
formnlidi) oiiic'-nilnie I'nlciilM finil lei v li, r,(>.
Min tli'sin Jc:ir Ti-i'i". /Ai-so,! cil;il(ii(uo r.l* nioliuii-
lc'.l mill soiciitiilc lino!'-, 'out free.
I'.ilcnri  riikon   tiii-'mi'lt   .vrnnii !i Co. rcclvo
niic( ml (Kitire in lluj **i ii-nli lie A mei-i'-ii n. .md
(inn no- r.nmi'lir, wirtdly h"t'iri} Iin* inihlh ,'irii-
out ciit. lo Ino Invcnlf.r.   'I"lils milciidifl impir,
Imi. lied I'-cnlily idi'ijiiririy llliinii.ilcd, J mi hy fin Up..
Iiir���'("il cir"iil, I.nil of iiiivM-lfiililli' worn In imj
wen lit   f-'.i -ij-ciir.   Sample e-ojili h moi-i lice.
jriiiiilliiir K.liiifin, niont.ldy, fi;.Mia your.   Sin^lf .
' cojiIch, "jri (ioiiI.h.   Every iiuinliiir contniim licmi.
f.llul pliitoB, In KOIorH, mid iiIioIokiiiiiIih (if now
hoii.'KiM. Willi iilima, ('nntilinK builders ro iiliow Mic
Int.eist. doHlmiH nnd Hcctiru cen'lnicln.   Addrifti
WUXN A; CO., Witw Yoiuc, mil .<iuo.:u,v' v
'( 'ii-hiikIi I'ii-i f'ln '.
-eii-i [limr( "i  i" -I i'
-,s itli.mt ' Ii.int'' .
-II ''i,| 1|.' (',([ s .11111 T'llll-ild
I'll.   Vt'l.'tl I ' .11 ,i ll'l 'I III (flit II
AiI.hiIk l'".\ iiri ��� in i m <
l',n ilie "
Il l'l (1 ijiv.
II,..-.   "
l-'iii-  fill)   infill-in Minn  ii-  (" i i!"-. I
iipjilj I"
I.  '!'.   I! row >i i-r.
Agent, I level
(ii.;ex Meri.. niMiwy; f '
, Dislriol, I'lisHeiiijjcr. Artrrit.i.
Mining and Real Estate Broker and G-eneral Commission Agent.
Representative of the Kootenay Smelting & Trading Syndicate.
 :o: '
���    FOR PR/CFS ON
He Also Handles
^V_And Oilier Articles too Numerous to Mention^A


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