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Kootenay Mail Jun 15, 1895

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 / .   ���������'  FOR  MEN ���������  Finest Cashmere S,x-ks ..    . . d GO  Extra heavy wool do 0 31  liest  quality   Shetland   wool  Underwear, per suit  1 i'i  Finest mil. wool ' "         i Oil  llracus per pair, 30e. and J (to.  The English Trading Co.  Vol 2.���������No. 10.  REVELSTOKE, WEST KOOTEXAY, B.C., JUNE 15, ISiW.  C. E.  SHAW,  Customs Broker.  REVELSTOKE.  $2.00 a Year.  s3ecide������ tjs������ -stotxhl  *3 ftS a H Be KF565  sssn  returns,  ipplng- taffs famished free upon  %m?~  is HO BlTl'IT on Furs or any  handle.  .Circular giving- 5hip-  ^-| ping- Directions and LATEST MAK-  ^"T" KEi* P32CES.  (T^Wi'^*1 food. ��������� h  ���������^S^.Cl^-^yf^ zfi\\    K.Cf-W rite for Ci  Incorporated.  ue North,  inrXXXfiTKr.  mmm unM������ .  / 200-212 First Avenue  ��������� RANCHES"'  IIFIEN'A, MONT.        CHICAGO, ILL.        VICTORIA, B.C.'       WINNIPEG, MAN.  VJ1 .-,    ,,,���������..'. (,.Uj���������i-. less:-'I-i:. Si. 5.11.1'igler St. ,       '(        ,     ITS l'rimiM St.  The Confederation  jfe ' Association: Toronto.  Kootenay Lodge  No. 15 A.F.&A.M.  Tliu regular meeting  are held in the Mas-  oiiifTeniiile.Uoiiriie's  Hall, on the third  Monday in each  month at S \>. in.  Vi-JitiiiK brethren  cordially welcomed.  W.oF. (IHAGK. 3r.ciucT.AHY.  REVELSTOKE  NEW'MAX  LODGE,   I. O. O.F.  l!eLCiilariiiceliiiK< are hold  in Oddfellow-,' Hall uvery  Tliursiliiy niijht. al, eight  o-i-li,ck. Visiting brothers  cordially welcomod.  i. A'. .STOXi:. Sice.  Loyal Orange Lodge No. 1658.  Ki'gnlni- nieeling^ arc held :n  the Odd Fellows.' Hall every  Wo'lno-iliiy evening al 7.30  p.m. Viv.ting hiclhren are  cnidiallv invited.  K. .VDAIII. <L MclCAY,  W.M.       Hoc. Stcy.  Capital and Assets Over ;[ Insurance,at Risk'Over  .      ���������$6,000,000.,'', !': $26,000,000.   ,;  Mfj ,    Before msurino- you should i see the    '  ���������"U Model PolicV Contkact  CONDITIONS  issued by the above  Company.     ' ������������������  ESTRICTIONS  Full particulars on application to Agents : -   '   .  T. L. I-IAIG, , J. D. BREEZE,  Agent' for  llevelstoke.  Oeneral Agent for KG.,- Vancouver.  '���������oi  9C ��������� ��������� OT  O I'  The F'-.'st jVlinhiff Steel in Ihe Work!  i     k will .")ay you to write us for prices  jo, '       ���������       -i '    , '      .  ���������   ���������:    of this  celebrated make of  steej,   for  ,i;    which   we have been 'appointed Sole  ~"^_^~a     Agents   for ������ B.C.       We   will'  quote  ��������� "'       ]!    delivered at  nearest station or steai'n-  boat   landing-   io    vour   mine..    Cor-  respondence solicited. , ',  E.G. PRIOR SOI  Llu.j'ifllilUniH,  WHOLESALE DEALER IN  WINES, LIQUORS.AND CIGARS.  . EE"V"BLSTOEE, B - C  a-'Jwmw mmtijiu^Mj^ K������&iaxr.rmsa  THE CENTRAL HOTEL  AURA 11 AM.SOX   15UOS., t'lioi'iin-'ious.  'Ci.a������ss  ������.&%?���������  'BUS'MKKTS   ALL   TRAINS   AND   STRAM BOATS.  FIEE-^EOOF   S .A. IB1 IE  w rTwrsMeamu-JW.". .1 ���������itiJ'Jii...    jb i ff fi-   ��������� t-*? ��������� r ^'^���������,TrT ���������������������������*��������������������������� ; ������������������-������������������ -.���������,-������������������ ������������������ ,B||.- . ���������lr-*������^  .JOHN STOKP, Piioi-Hii-rniii.  The Dining Room is furnished with the best the  Market affords.  *u  THE BAR IS SUPPLIED WITH THE CHOICEST  WINES, LIQUORS AND CIGARS.  I      R. HARRISON,  '    ', ' REVELSTOKE, B.C.  +    Barrister and Notary Public    +,  ���������    ��������� '      A. McNEIL,.'   '      ,  BARBER SHOP AND BATK ROOM,  Front?Street, Revelstoke.'   '  Haircut, 25c;   Bath, 50c; Six Shaving  Tickets for S1.00.  'GUY   BARBER,   '        ''  L WATCHMAKER AND JEWELLER.  i '  ������  Repairing Neatly'St" Promptly Executed.  '     REVELSTOKE, B. C.  THE   REVELSTOKE   PHARMACY,  E Have  Now, on Hand  A large assortment of  ���������  of Stationery oi" every  description.  Zbe Ifcooterias flfrail  Post'Office Ixsfkctou Flijtcheii  went into lower Kontepay this week  in response to the complaints of want  of promptness'in the mail service in  that, district, and especially the north  bound mails from Rossland, which  have extraordinary detention at some  point. They have been going by way  of Northport, JWush., and were thus  compelled to cross the boundary twice  ���������once on the way to Northport, and  again leturning by the roundabout  way of Nelson. Passengers go from  Nelson to Rossland'by way of the Co-*  luinbia river in less than half a,' day,  but mails by way of Northport are  four to six days reaching Nelson, and  about ten to Revelstoke,' whereas the  direct route by the river would require  only two days. The Inspector's visit  will without doubt set, things right in  regard to mail seivice in that   i|uarler.  The inspector .gives, encouragement  that the Trout, Lake City post oflice  will also soon'be 'organized, and the  service made satisfactory , to the  residents of that district.  furs is considerable, and wheat, barley  and potatoes,are produced in British  Columbia, and even as fjir north as Ihe  63rd parallel, in the Youkon district,  nearly 700 miles north of Revelstoke,  barley and rye are successfully raised.  As the northern coast is approached  the ocean breezes temper the climate.  This is the great central route fur  the Alaska or international railway,  for the Pacific and western United  State*. The Columbia valley is the  point of junction fur the railway  systems of the Canadian Pacific, (Jieat  Northern, Union Pacific and Northern  Pacific, while connection with routes  farther east can be made through the  Saskatcheawn plains and Yolluvvliead  pass. "With this system </f railways  complete Spokane would become the  great central-western American city of  the United States, and the immense ore  deposits of northern and central  Rritish Columbia would be smelted and  refined at great, smelting and refining  works which we believe will be established at or near Revelstoke.  ROSSLAND   NOTES.  ILLECILLEWAET.  MtriGY'.S runt mw\  IHCAHDESfCEMT .PENS,  HURD'S .IRISH LINEN N0TE^fil������  At Regular tastern .Prices. A  IUUU DUUKo   Circulating Library.  thT revelstoke 'PHARMACY.  ���������   '" ��������� furniture;  Boors, Sashes & Blinds,  Ax AdEXT of the Customs' Department at Ottaw.i was in llevoUtoke ii  few days ago looking over the situation  as regaids the operation of the tarill,  and the transaction of customs business  here. Tt is to be hoped that' his investigation of matters will result in  making Revektoke a port of entry and  "ivin<;tlio business men here the con-  veniences of a' bonded warehouse.  Goods now airiviiii' from the east in  bond have to be unloaded into the  ordinary freight house of the railway  and mixed with other ^freight not in  bond, and before they are cleared and  duties paid on them. This is a peculiar  situation but there appears' to ber, no  help for it until the Government takes-  measures to change it. Tlie merchants  are required to clear their importations  and pay atoneebuth ii eight and duty,  whereas if placed in    a   bonded   vy.ne-  liousp. the,freight  would  he required  R. HOWSON,  REVELSTOKE. '  COFFINS  CAR HIED   IN   STOCK.  .m;i:nt  Koit siNcr.u sr.wiNO M.u;m.M-:s.'������  NAVIGATION. ���������  i                              ,   i  1895  TIME   SCHEDULE " "J g95  but the duty would not' be demanded  until t.b������ goods were, taken, ,ont on  oulers for 'Cimsmnplion. The new'  town of Rossland, scn-eely .yet six  months old, has ;\ bonded warehouse  in which goods are- stored that, aie  brou"lit in bv'.wajjon load frbnuNoi th-  qiort, until the merchants need them  to fill orders from tlfoi'r customers, l.ut  Revelstoke, vvhich has been making  these, importations for several year's,  has still to shift as best it can, at considerable inconvenience to tlie customs  oflicer, as well as trouble and financial  discomfort to importingi:,a'oh;ints.  Tin* mail for up river points still goes  to Nelson.  Lawyer Chester Glass left to-day' for  .Spokane.      ' ,   '  Mr. Henry N.Cour.siei-.of Revelstoke,  arrived last night.  A. 1). Oopeland has bonded theGiant  to Peter Liu-sen and others for $10,000.  'Some fine specimens of cupping were  lirooglit. in thismorningfromCliunipion  Creek. ,      i  Tlio' owners oT the (Jnioii refused  filty thousand dollars for that property  last week.  Tln-ee thousand dollars in cash was  offered last nifflit, for the two lots  opposite the. Clifton Hotel. The offer  was lei'used. ' ,  Charlie Matheson, Lochie McDonald,  W. H. Harris, W. H. Hickeison and  Sam. .Meyers aie in and ahouL Rossland.. ' '-  A branch of the Rank of Montreal  will shortly lie established here. Mr.  Buchanan purchased a lot for the, purpose lasl week. ' , ���������  'The telephone company are doing  fjroat things, and'already Rossland is  in a mass of wires. Nearly 'all the,  connections are now made.  Hilly Lynch and   Dave   O'Neil   have  bonded    the   Commander   for   $60,000  with ten   per  cent.   down.    The  mine '  market has since been bullish.  Mi-. J. Jv. Armstrong, editor of the  jXortii went JILiuiiij HenUno, of Spokane,  has been visiting tlu; camp. Mr. Armstrong ,veut over 'most of the big  properties aud spoke highly of what he  saw.  The White Elephant group has heen  bonded to Colonel .Jenkins for $:tf>,()00.  This group of claims lies,aboutone-half  mile north-west from the St. Louis and  Mountain Oem, and if appearances are  to be. trusted, the property is cheap 'at.  the price.  ������Mr. .1. \V. Robertson, a Presbyterian  missionary from Winnipeg,.-!!-! ivedlast.  ���������Saturday.    Mr. Robertson addressed a,  meeting on Sunday and has announced  his  intention   to   remain   during   the'  summer mouths to pilot    oui',  spiritual'  barques towards tin; light house in the  sky. ,',  joe. Brown's new discovery on the .,'  Green Mountain 'is an exceptionally  fine prospect. The ledge is at least  twenty feet wide and the ore is solid  right at. tin; surface. Brown and Imk  partnei have refused a big price for the  property, and will probably develop it  themselves.  Peter Larsen, the  well  known   railroad contractor, has been iu 'town  for  ,  some days,    lie contemplates the construction, ol' a   steam   tram-line   from.'  TUli  OLD FAVOH1T12  STEAJIKU  ;   3^_A-iRzo:iNr   i  ; (dipt. Uobl. Sioi(U'i-son) ;  wn.i. nux iii:twi:i:x  REVELSTOKE    ancT NAKUSP  Stopping   at*   JjAimiiAU,     Thomson's  Landing and Halcyon Hot  SpiiiNfi.s during the  Season of ] 895.    ���������  i  Leaving Itevelstoko Wednesdays unit tint in-  days ;il 7 a.m.  Leaving Kalcusp Holidays mul Tlnu-silaysat  7. ii.nl.  The above dales- nre .subject. i> cliniiKu vvllli-  ont notlee. ,  ,     , HOUKISTSANDHISSON.  rh  >i  *3:  The  Steamer Arrow  m:avi:s  TOWN WHARF, REVELSTOKE,  Wednesdays and   Saturdays  at 3  a.m.  ���������1--0H���������  Hall's Landing, Lardeau, Halcyon and  Leon   Hot   Springs, Nakusp and  Rnrton City.  OCEAN STEAMSHIPS.  ROYAL MAIL LINES.  CHEAPEST rctitc to' the OLD COUNTRY.  1'rojMisrd S.nliii'4-s funii Monlrc.il.  A!.LAN"   LINK.  T'vui.-.i.vn .lime -i  Movmii.i \N lime-It  Xl  MIOIAN     ... ...   .Illh-     ()  Smujisiax.  ...'      ..Inly  l.">  DDMIN'ION   LINK.  V \v< orvKi:  .... ...       .Iiiim- -.'.l  (Tki con       ...  lulv   I  Jl \kii-o-2v    .. .       .  .. ,      .Iiil'\  11  Loin w>oi< ....      .lulv 211  ���������   0 ,111(1   ll].\\ill(ls  ���������UIIIIKI. '���������J'l  ,iiK'li  I'i  all  ]i ols uf  (,r.. I Br 1 i n uid Ii   lilix!  ,mtl  it ���������.,������ , i.ilh  lo\\  r,it,~ In, 'I imiIs'i' lb'  Km (i)m in i on'mi nl  l|i,ih iiuii , is'������i    i 'is   ijiin iml.vav n^tut Id  jt. T. BXUlVSTEn, Agont, Rovoi(.*.oKc,  m   tu  Hni.'Ki   ICiiMv   C.( n    la   (ii^'i i A^oi t  \v niniin.f:  ( .ilun ���������?! i  ^,n   ������^l s;i  lm   iiik diuli *i'l  I'.i-si n_, is in k, 0 (I  th  OUR GREAT NORTMERN.  The disturbed state of atrairs between China and Japanj and the  interest which European nations have  taken in the result,0especially Jlussia,  has diverted public attention from the  great ,railway problem of northern  Europe and Asia���������the Siberian railway. Peace is now assuied, and with  it the arts of peace, will be again  stimulated into activity, and due of  'the most important of 'these is the  connection of the continents of Asia  and America by railway across Reining  straits.  ' The first general discussion of this  subject arose about six years ago when  Consul Taylor of Winnipeg published  his views and indicated the, route, as  follows :��������� '     '  "The route designated shall bo from  some pointontheinternational frontier,  central to the valley of the Kootenay  River, and thence by the valley of the  Columbia River ,to the junction of the  Columbia aud Canoe rivers, commonly  knownas the Hon t Knrauipment, thence  by,tlie valley of the Canoe river to the  'Pete .Ieiine Cache (Yellow-head Rass)  on the Fraser; thence by the valley of,  the Fraser to Fort Ueorge; thence'  northerly to the headwaters of the  Youkon; thence hy tlie valley of Youkon  to Norton Sound on the- l'acifie. Tne  total distance is estimated al, 2,700  miles."      ,  Taking Spokane as the initial point  of the road, it is already built, as far as  Nelson or Roiiner's I'Vi ry, and will  within a short- time be finished as far  as Revelstoke. The value of the  mining country between this place and  South JConlenay assures that. And  the route for its extension northward |  is thus referred to by Consul Taylor :���������-  " Recent explointions bv Hrof. fi.  M. Pawsiui. and Messis. Win. Ogilvie  and R. MrCJoniiell, under conmiissions  of t he Canadian government, coin'ii-m  furl her observations, thai, Ihe iii'ite is  cenlral ''to the disliicls i,l' Ko-'tcu.-iy,  Cariboo, Ominec.-i, Cas.siar an,I the  upjier channel and tributaries ol' Ihe  Youkon --ca( h of I he ( xl.cn tn ml as i ich  in precious and useful metals a-s ine  areassout hwardof Montana, Wyoming.  Idaho. Colorado, and Mexico. I!ul as |  the railway advances llie lien-.me,  lodes will he developed yielding with  the aid of reduction works even gi ejiti r  returns 1 hnn before the exhaost ion ot '  river bars -as .Montana, fiom ,a depression of her product to !f/2,000,OM(i i  beioi e (lie Xoi (Iiei n I*.ic ilit Riilvv.iv.  now leads all the wesici || Sl.iit- with  a 11 e.isni e i ( tin u of ii i, inv million . <in-  noallv." |  All along I he loute ol this i'i ,.d is  valuable < mint, v, (llhei tor inini' ���������������,  salmon fishenes, agi uultuie, stock  i,using <a  t.nihil.     rI he cxpoi lalion in  "The oldest mining camp of \\rest  Kootenay is soon to become the field  of active mining operations. A , deal  has been made by, Alex. Mclviiuiou  with a syndicate of Toronto and  Detroit capitalists, by , which the,  Maple Leaf is to be, placed iu their  hands for the purpose of development.  31 r. John Grant, of Detroit, ' is here,  having spent, some time in Illecillewaet,  and as the authorized representative of  his company.nlus agreed with Mr. Mc-  fCinnon upon the terms and conditions,  and the papers hive gone forward to  be signed. Even'before their execution  iind return woik will probably be  commenced. Tunnels are to be run at  various and ssuilicieiit'1' depths to  thoroughly test the value of the prop1  erty, and on this' development work  the sum of 810,000 is to be expended'.  Should this prove to bo. satisfactory,  aiul the mini' show well, aiic aerial  tramway and a' concentrator will be  constructed���������the concentrator   at   the  mine, and the tramway from the niiu'e    ,,  r  ,    , ,   ,      ,.,, ..   .       ..       ��������� t,    ,  ���������     ' .. .-A   ,     . . Kos.sl.-md   to   1 rail   Landing.    Such   a  to tne railway station. Ihe entire ! ]������������������,. Would greatly facilitate the ,1 rans-  expenditiiie to be made in dev.elop- ! portatio'n of ore from the camp, and  liient work and improvements is to be , would enable a lower grade of ore "to  S10.000", for which the  syndicate   will ' ,H* shipped with profit, to the owneis.  ,,   ,,,   tl         ���������'            ���������    ���������-,,     1     Rossland, .1 uue Sth, ISO.j. ,   ���������  receive,    one-hall   the   jirope.rtvv ��������� M r. | ��������� ._^J Ll '"  llcKinnon,reducing the other'-half.  A trail was bgiin yesterday (June  14-,) by the government, running 'east  from the station to Flat Creek alongside the railway track about live miles,  thence to the right over the  divide   to jnnnor was current anil a renortanpeai  . >       , i        ,....!���������     i'-.i    r\  ,_ i ..;  :..  ,1...  I.- -.  \t . ..      , i     , ' !.   n  ,    '       TROUi  :.AKE CITY.'    "��������� '  It is a very difficult mutter to understand why a post office  has   not   been,  established at Trout Lake City. During  the month of August of   last  ve.tr  ������  the headwaters ,of Fish Creek. (wheie  there are a number of good claims  located.  Assessment work has been finished  on the Lanark properties, and several  other parties, among w-honi are Ren  Green and Walter Scott, have got  throuiih with their assessment work.  "Mr. Wrightmnii i.s soon expected  from Hamilton,'Out. Re -is one of1-  the owners of ' the Silver Row, from  which a car of ore was shipped last  fall. The same parties own several  claims on Fish Creek.  . It is understood that the Cariboo  Creek .Mining Co.,'organized at Donald  by railroad men a few years ago, will  take'up woi k again on their property,  vvhich is on Cariboo Creek.' Dave.  Wolsley has the matter in charge.  There i.s a quite hopeful feeling at  Illecillewaet, owing to the fact that,  the rich company represented by Mr.  Grant'has taken hold of the Maple  Leaf expecting that, the attention of  capitalists will thereby be drawn to  their camp.  Bridge Foreman Badly Hurt.  \V. Miller, one of the oldest bridge  foremen on this section of the C. R. R.,  working with hi-, gang on the bridge  about two miles this side of Sicimous,  had been atSicauious to get.some bolts,  and was coming out on the express  Thursday morning.    He misjudged tin  en m the Kootkxat Mail" that," C. li.  Hume had been appointed post master.  I am informed that during tho month  of January of the present year the  necessary forms wet e forwarded to Mr.  Hume, and were duly executed and te-  liu-ned, and since then ,wi> 'have heaid  nothing further of the matter. It  seems very curious indeed to account  for all this delay. Tlie'mail is handled  in such a way now that many persons  expecting important, mail prefer having  it addressed Lo Revelstoke and going  there for it rather than having it' sent  direct to Trout. Lake as it, is purely a  matter,of relying upon the gencrosity  of prospectors travellers, etc. coming  into camp that we get. mail at all.  Messis. Healon aud Thomson were,  good enough to pack in our mail all  last season without any recompense',  but, it, is hardly to he expected that thev  will continue to pack 75 or 1(K) pounds  of mail matter weekly, free, especially  when getting two cents for packing  supplies nvei the same road.  Messrs. A. Allen, of Spokane, Wash.,  and W. Silvei man. of Hutu*. Montana,  arrived m town on 7th. hist. They are  at present looking up the famous Silver  Cup mineral properly owned bv Thos.  Downs, Chas. Holden and others.  Mr. R. IC. NVill, of Rossland, has just  arrived from a trip to tlie Great'  Not them group of mineral claims on  the North Fork, and expresses himself  as highly satisfied with the result of  his trip.  Ceo. !). Scott has a number   of   men '  al, work developing his claims on    Fish  Creek.  - .Mr. II. N. Ross, of the Wallace and  Hlue Rird elnims of Ciaiuer creek, and  I., Wagnei and Jno. Kennedy,   of   the  1 IIIIIMIil .    Iliu, null:.        in; un-,   iivij;, u iu,    i    .   ��������� . . . -  ���������  speed of'Ihe train,   and    jumped,   hot I l)������"������ui Lardo, are in   town   and   start  was thrown forward   sinking   mi    |,is    loi-Ihoii-fliiinis in   -i.   tew   days.    The  wagon road  connecting   Lardeau   and  Troul Lake is Hearing completion.  face. His nose and face were li.ldly  bruised and mangled, liis upper lip  nearly severed, aiul blood flowed very  freely from his mouth, lie is ;it the  Cnio'ii Hotel, under care of Ihe dodo.",  and is thought to he seriously  injured.  Troul. Lake City, June Sth, 1S0.1  |Siiu-e the above was in type, wo  aie,  i reliably informed that  the" pvW   office  ai Troul  Lake  City   will   very  shortly  he opened   hy   the qio.-.t  office   depari-  Uieiit,.���������I'^ii.)  iii  iC.st  Awarded  it onors��������� World's  E-'nit-  ��������� ���������HALYCOJ! SPRINGS HOTEL*  Ai'i'ow L.aV,a.  j .S now oMcii al llii'-e Celcbrr.t.cd Hot  1 Springs fur I In-ii,ji-,,iiiiii'i(L-.; i(-:i of joum-,.  liatoi f t.-,0 -o $2.53 ... <i=y. B.itfcs 23 cents  o\cl) or five or SI. Spc l.t. i,m.s i() dunilii^  or In l.iu ni.'iiUi ran liu a: imij-ji-.I.  1i:iv-/son. Orai'docJi & Co.  'jris-Ajvcirisra--  A.'  -L"V by team will have it promptly  attended to by leaving liieir orders at  the .Stockholm House.  JOHN SAXDS.  !0  MOST PERFECT   MADE.  A pure Grape Cream of Tartar Powder.   Free  from Ammonia, Alum or any other adulterant  40 YEARS THE STANDARD,  Al, pi 1 sun- .\.rc licrcb/  V ���������   111 (1    .1^.1 list     liuv-  111^ * tin 1 (>f 1 w i> n(������n -  a^uiist nn. urn; for  ^ o .11I llif ntliir fn- *^i-^i\eii l,v me lc  l; il>ri i il, h-iur ln< ������. 1 V 111,11 Jl I ispiiy  nf,c ol,l laad ,1(1111 nit liv fr.iu 'u'i ni r jntsVif-  t.Uions Oi;oi{i.L   HOiWht.  I   ( 1,1 1 i'si ( l'v    lin-.  I^l'i, l^iu THE   KOOTENAY   MAIL.  Vl*t- a^-=rrra������������E traa  ���������aajcmwieunaa  ���������xsasEasBaoxB  p*v-r^ajBB25f  AaKUB  ~\  Q\r  'Aif.AA-t!-.  ,;;(.-.:>.;;  V: .i;^.  I f. A A"'"A;'.;;?''���������<! A  A/   -',/ .;:'A;'';:cHAl,TBR''dI,^(Continued.:)V';;:A.:-::  AA;. '"/ The one person in;tlie world whom;  A'. Aup? to'���������'.,seventeen years/of age,'; Rachel  ? : -,- A-: truly? Iqye^r^was" Auht/Carrie//and .tlie  ?A;/A:bibw-;seemea/to' her bverivhrehhin's/whc.n  ??:;A!//-thaV'faithful^  %i:A   dow-ri/by'sickfe  ''���������A-'^nie'ce?ti^  ���������.;':'. '/ a.;:;.." <yti,' doii^A say ^l^i:;!'^cried^;Rachel';  ;; .^?/"':t?c^n'tA^  \ Xa '^X''XA isH'rue, injf aear/'',sa.ia Aunt Car-  XIXX:rie, AnA'fA to,n'W ���������, which/ though,; ;sad,; was'  A A ^resigned,'..'"��������� and we; must isubmit/tp.'itA  ,//?;?*������>eath .co'jii'es'-'to-'.^  'a /'/a soiiieA t,:; isHvel epmed/with;-jpy.'';.A/^///  ??/ '���������',;?//'i:But?y'p'u' 'don't welcome;.'it/so;v;/said?  ;-*/,;ARachtlA'^rce^  : A?/;?/?t ears, /'/.>'ou'"'are:?not;joytul, :��������� beeaus.ekI;  ���������A'??-:;?: shall-? bealone 'in ;-the 'world ;\vhenv.you  ���������AA?.-.? ;?.<���������,". '������������������'A ?' ���������' A/',/A-AAV -'-;;;; ���������, AAAa..'A ���������".':���������������������������.*-������������������  A AA'������0;.;-irom;:me.'���������'.���������AAA}a,a:.     .a.a.x ���������p.:,^ \ AAA  A? A$?i?//iro,- fpcar,: ^hOj^7isaia.;;:^imtr;parrie,.  X ?,:- A;"TiycleecA -and/ 'indeed? r.?:ip,ve?pyo'u: a's,  7:%v/t^  '.'A/.-./h'b'r^  ^./.'^���������icfe  /;///'?:r?/wouia.;li'ave;:.a??  ;:/v '������������������ v'.bu iv'i t/was /hot-i. /to/be^-A /Yc* t A it:;. i tttiacV  ':;:/'>;*?hap.pen;e^  t-:f*'-'A.c^  ���������'.ii','';;-;':/:;/^  / /AAtaih?jfo'r/y,6uy;//;You. ;liave/������rowin into  ?///;���������' m>Sheaft//rny a child,/sb/cdosely .knit  ,;'i':vAtWat;,frbm,the/happy.future rt  A:';-;/ in������^bei:orie??mk/yqu': wiii/neyer/nfcver;be  ?A/A.abyeiit./'/A:A///-;/;?./';;A/- A"/';A///A0::A:A;V;  A?'///?/SheApaused;!Aan'd:-:^  '?/A:;'���������fast;��������������������������� uppnAthe/ ;vyast^d;|handj,^lieAbel's;  ;/'A?:',Vittiin;'h'etAlown/ AAAuiit/Garrie; gazed;  Av^i sweetly;:'iippa'V^  ;;'^'"jpreseiitlyv'satd';.;:;;'^';; ,'���������'v;'1?./?'/' ''-;V,A,;,,/'??'A/  ':/;w;-::^  /vi'AA/itGte  AA'///Hach^h;.at?*'th^  ;.\.K;'AAliav^  ':;A;;:::whicli.:sbOtjvtlirbug'h,!lier;at;th  \/'i'A^wa^  aaaaBelf-reproacli-that/she?;3liould/:haye ioi;  .. > "\a ; 'got tea:.,: her;; ?fatii'e'r, - ?;qiv; pa in/that/; there?  ;;AA;;i should ,;iiQt 'liave 'been/between .Him; aiid  sA^her^.a^clp'ser i-'andi' strb'ng!3T?:'tie./'/; She;  A././ did,/nqtAspeak/.;aridAAiuntACarrie? re7  lA/Asuhi'ed?:s/'i/A/?X!���������#���������'��������� a--.a'XXX''.:''^^'\XXX. X  ife*:''''^  //''/:eh;el:./AI/have/wriU^  AA/soon- ;tliat'yi;iriay;'resiffni,into;:liis ^hanils  ?A'j//the?1 precious'; cbafgej-he^intrustiDil .to ,iiie,  ;.; AA- -'more/than sixteen';; years sag'p'., ���������?������, It .'has,  AA':b'eeri:.a?happy- 'timpjfor;;me;;;. i; Ybu :lvave:  AAApre.vej^^  ./A- a into. a; ..-rhbi'.ose;';. bl d; wonia h;'A 'J.^fy.-r heart  XfX) i^3 ^yitberingAahd;,:ybUibrbiig-ht i back  /cAvif-'fi-eshlaess^  AA;:���������to;;ybuv,,.v;;Sbuft;;bave :beenSha;ppy;.here^  ���������.^���������;;A;Racbgi;i;I::iibpb;-?'' a'aX-a'-X^XXXaa^'"?''  ri,A::j'- 'r"'Vei-y,A yery^v: jiappyi'';^������;'repliedA.;tliec  r������;ii ^weeping, girl.;;:; J/Sbal];i;.everjbe;!happy^  /.;:^Aag:ain;i?'';;-;,xvy.;.:\;^:,;;A  .;..';'i.v.i^..4';"'vYesjViiiy!:rch  '^A^-'ti +iV^;^..' r��������� , ^^;;^-i,>,-~.l������,>i'u'^.,^^v^;.:.i-,';V,;,^;.'.i^  gloat friends. He was a kindly natur- , naif an' hour afiervvara, fou'n.l them  ed ynung gentleman, and I thought well both in peaceful slumber, and she left  of him. I remember, loo, your say- ; a.= ciuictly as she had entered. So pasi-  ingi that.vo'u and his were to be:,'frienj3s <-'J ibe time until :, o'cloek in tbe in-n-n-  al];the"days?of,vbur 'lives."--:  ;;-K ' .,.;   ji"%,   when    Mr.     Ingl^field    suddenly  i ",Yes..^W,';'i:saidvMr. Ingiefield.: "',1 | Mart,?d'. :uia. ������l,ened  his> e>'cs with  an  '' Nb.;. papa,"  replied^ the young ' girl,A dare' sayri did Anake'; tliatiremark ;: l?ut,' "^. ���������piixon_ ' 'lat sul"������ one w,  ICE.  ," I;.do, not tbink so,; she did; rip.t:ask:'1  : A''.You should'Iiave,;itpia: her.;:. .T'haye'  bad.. a.' long';'jourhey-T-a.Jong,.-.-.fatiguing.  Spuru'ey.;.';' I am ,.naturally 'very.! tired,,  and';in ineecl' c?f ;;rest'v''A: _ .; ''.;.��������� ���������;;���������..��������� :~-y ','������������������;.:  :; Hocused.betvybe'n each sentence/ex-'  pectihg; Rachel to 'makei'siome' exculpatory A'emarkA butt she:'vvas silent*, and  ";th'is;'rsi!'eiic^  'imore;"at:tentively^;i.vr^;:;A:iSA:,.Ai=s^^   ;;  >A' HaiveAypu .not;beeiv;   to    bedrThe  :'askefr.v������:.A'A.'A'-'Av;^^  '.a'X^i^,' ,PaPa.,.V.iJiicould,;iiiot:;leave ;;Aunt  Carrie7s'-roPm'::;.A Sbei needs .some, biie  :'alwa'ys'.':;vvith!'. h'er.."A; "���������",'.;:-.;'''���������;.';'v;,:,���������".������������������>���������.' 'X'v  .',! ���������..".������������������.You ^should1 havei hired'". a; riurse';for  .'���������her,;'/i. vv'buld, hav-e paid:foi' it',";;..,;:,���������.':.',,;  ;;AVPaiia,*'.;SaiafRae)iel^  have;'; bbbn; ;\-ory..; generous . 'vvith^ your  ���������money.;''j'Aiiiyt Carrie lias'often spoken;  .about; it;, gratefully,:'but I,;'anAsui-e';,slie  ,fs'-happr^r.itoiseft''''.me"'by.''her  ;a^stran'ge;wbtnani"''Aa'^'^'a'-.'^aXX^ "XX,  ^/���������V'-it.'i'a'ppea^^^  Inglefleld,; rstij^ugging?7 j,is;':.\ shoulders';;  A that' natural;; ways of, doing; natural  things..'are'b,ut:;Iitt]ei;e this  liousQ/"AAAAAA'':;v;'Ar  ;<{'A'-H' you ,;lctiew,;.iipapai'.';; said ^Rachel,  wistfully,"'���������.". hcAV.'; good; and self-sacriric-  irig';.Aunt'.'<3a:rrie<jlias; ahvays-.been;..;I  think; y;bu;;;wc old iagree';.with,;,ine7'that  nbiptlier; :perton!';but/,iLshb.uld"; be ;���������ber;  iA';;;^rell,s;iwel!,,;::child/^[said:i;J  field^.'netf'it^be'^as.'ypuijWin:',  when'.vye' arb. ybiing we niakeai great  many: remarks, to,Ayhieh  it.���������.would  be  foolish,; to,'attach,.top serious' a m'eaii-  irigA ,������We:iiaii some-.y.ery';plfe'asant; days  together/^nasii^'Penrhyn   aiid Ir^but  eircunistancies','::pai-te.a'..,uSi;,..A.'He  xirie"way. a'niiv..'-I;"''anotliei', :arid  fehave  not; seen  him; or heard >froni};him ;fpr  years.. A.It ;'jsAasi;likbiy';: as? iipti;that  he; iKydead. A.ilndeediiliiwas; thinking! of  -.tliat- piily the othei-.;night,Aand strangely  enbuglr'I'had. a^ong^reanifabout.him.  Well, 'as-T-.vras 'saying,; he i and ,1 took  'j.u s fc"'"- 'is t.ich4- .a^^.tf ip r-'itbge tli^r.';- a s/; J^ .b iel ie yo  it;.wouldAdo;-ypuAabxli Racliel;gbod;;,to  tajcev ;��������� X^e saw 'fresh: scenes ari'd faces,  and strange niannbrs'ahd.ciisto.ms; and  it: was>of ;great''lieriefit to. usj:.l''assure:  ybu.:.;: A]t;\vould..: b'e.Vof- great? beiiefitirto,  :ypu,;": takeymy wQrdj'for it;', parrie^'But  Jf;;yb^,; ^pij'trcare-i;;fb;:'go  jEfigland'^-rt'br i;'know?tliatiypu,;liave'la'  TatherAiriiid-nature"���������";?ypu?aiways were  timid, ^Carrie���������and 'iif ;?i/canay'i>reyaili  upon? ypu:tp?dp?.wliat:'i think AvbiiidMie?  :IJest;;;a;Pwi]l; 'not? insist; upon  iiiy 'yiews,''  Ijut shbul^ir^ilyise,yo;U; to?confe ;,tp'.li'b'nr  dbh:;;for���������:a,,fi;w?vweeks? A^Londbii ;is?iio,  cliaiige^fb hie,; btit?it 'would��������� be;for ''ybu;  'aiid^-jve?;,^!!!; ^'sopiii;'1 hayjA'ybii :;back?ito  this lit.tleyjjla'ce'.cpinpietbly recovered, ;n  "*?3?-!!$i ^nfl,as;!strbng;'as"ever'ybu;wer';������  What?dp!?j'pu''sa.y{?Carriie;?;e,h '!XXa0A-'  v ' She'i.9l:iixirot;--?iby.',.wo  bnce';;inten;"ij.iJt;?;hiiW;;;aud  si-iei3ch,-;;:;iii;?pie ; cbiiwe- ���������;&������'-,?wli!ic!h;-'her  iallin  to him.      It was, indeed, Aunt Carrie's  vciee that had aroused him.      ' 0  " I was thinking aud dreaming, my  dear brother," she said, in tones so  faint that he had to incline his head  to hear what she was saying���������" i was  TESRIFIG- EARTHQUAKES,  FLORENCE VISITED WITH AN AWFUL, DISASTER.  Three Tliou-anil llon-e-, ������:iiu:ip<-tl ��������� A  Crcnt 5I:iii.v I-.-ilaililet���������I'atiic ileiuii4  In Ihe <"ilj��������� Seei;i-i aud IiiciilcuN.  A   despatch  from Florence  suya :���������The  population   of this city   was thrown into a  $775 IN A STOCKING.  thinking   and  dreaming   of   ihe  past��������� | s;;-.te of panic on Saturday m������lit by aseries  give   me < your   hand,   Richard���������of 'Ihe  awareAthatAtliere?;arey certain^  :it?is-useless'1? to? discuss.'; A? We ;will/gbl^  to:;;yburvauritA'?;A ;?';;A?i'Ai--A?;A;:?A;;?^  f^';thei;j^,:is-;--^  ?;:f;;:;stpre:fpr.;you?A;?I,py.ihg^ mei;?as.:;l?:belibye;  ;^i?^yb^l'^p^"'^?;^.?.''i,ii'i,? ?"?;;? ??;-?:''p;;.';??'^'?;:j'?^:'i;Ai''??.';'?;?:  I ? XL' XX'' t '* ^ s^ ;A';i,h71 ee?d?'': ??sbblied :-:??"?Raciiei?;  '���������' :.A;"���������1'yith:all?my heart; with.airinyfheart!''  A .;';,, ���������'.'^������������������iCovi'rigv.in'e so/' continued ,Aunt?Cai--'  ?;?;'irie/; *" itiris - natural ; thatr ypu?;;"shqtiia;  ?..L;;(;:gri.eve;?0br;;mb:A.?.fe7-n^^  A?-;i:btiier\vise;;^: butA it ' is'; gvbd:,,;;to? knovv.  A :??tha.t sorrow; .lasts: notApreyeri. ������������������"��������� Time  ?:���������?; sbft'ehsj'it;'^chastens', it'vj'.'.fiiia -presently,  ������������������;;.; Rachftl.'.you will haye.new'-.dutie's".which  A vyllt^e-healthful, f.pr'yoiliin-ybi'i^'course  ','.' A through-: life'.:. ?:;,. Reineniiber?? child,? ypu  A will haye.t6'''ehepujvt>r naturallyi.ma.hy  ;;.; '-sorrows.; ? ?D6'. libt magnify, .thpfn.1 by.  y'./dwelling'1 too?; deeply?' upon .;" UiWri ;v?you  V> .'vvill ori!y;,beutireating?fresh' and. iinagin-  :.;-..:..ary ,.i'ns...;,'.-ARat^  ,/ be' 'possible.'���������'?*'.'?'Chkhge3\.?:'corh&'',-;tb' all  ? ? alike?'A}. Affectibhate links?are snapped.  ;?��������� foiid, ties are broken/, loving hearts.,are  ?;..separated���������and aii;tiies? ��������� stpenvs; offjife  A?, should be iniet.vyith.pa'ieiiee and -Veisigr  .'?'-.>naU'QiiL.';.::;: .I?nrUst.?not talk 'much" iriore;  ?[;'qea;r.' child1; .the exertion; is . too; much'  A/fcr?me.?./:T;tM  >-;?:?? SheAclbsed/h'erijeyes, ;an(i;:'presently;i  Avfeilriutp/a^slumber/^ind -t'd^Rafeh.el-'.the.'  ;.' placid; untroubled iface of the old, inaid  ;;.: vwais 'as;:llie; ;fa.ce.Abf iaii-'ang^!, ??i;he  ���������-young-.girl sat; in.' the . 'silence,, and  ?;. thought0 of many, things.with which hfe-r  A"?-..a.init ;was?fondly associate'dA-   :Althpugh  '-she/had, not received aAmbther's? love,  V; and a-lthbugh her- father liad-'been'so  ;?v?far;; rempyed, ;from her!? her prulclhobd  ; --had been ;a-happy ;bhe;;,;'ItAyaii'strew^i  ;?f.vyit:h;evidences/ofAki.nabess ; andjgbijd^  ���������;; ness���������a ,yery,,;daisy-path''of life/ioreyer'  ;��������� afterward to ..'.be' fondly -?,.remembered,;;  A,';But, it,,.was .not of the .past she -was  '?t hi liking,  it; was?'^of  the' future, 'which  iseenied -to ,b.e :-suc!r!enly',rushing  upon  '!  her laden? with, sad? clouds. '��������� ?,,-", '..'������������������" '  -v- ��������� -V  '?. ���������'������������������'? -::?"?   //CHAPTER III:   'A? -/-./.'  .'������������������' /'in the micldle, of the night Mr. ihgle-  ' - fie'ld;'heard a soft tappihg?at his door,  anel1. Rachel's, Voice-   crying :���������/,���������". papa,-  '���������papa '."���������������������������     Ife' -had , riotj  as  he ."said,?ha  ,." would,   thrown .himself upon   the .', bed  in' his .''clothes.'      He   had' undressed,  .'with ,��������� the'..in t-i tit Ion  bf?;enjdyi:ig a.-'long  '' night's '  rest.,      in" vbusirjess- njatters,  .which  'he   deenift'd   of- importance   boa  word  vva.i , nevei- lightly-,giv,-n/ and   it  ��������� might'always���������'ibe.,.d<.-pendijd upon that it  would,be falthfiJlly.H'dhered to. but-such  ���������  domestic  tn.vf.tera   as   this  in   vvhich' hi*;  '>��������� was; at .present o'ng'a,geVl,-'.',,i,vbr������ trifles  -in .his estimation, and 'a gn-ht deal  of what he hail said l,:o -kachi.J'vv'as'-only  .said/for the. purpo.-ie/of rainviiig' her,  and saving himself arinoy;inc'J and,-d't.s-  ,  cussiun. -   / ' :   , .   ���������,..-.' ���������''  ���������  He rose hastily,  in. no. very1 amiaide  mood,, and  caillhg out, r One. momeiit,  'Ra'chel.'      Am   T   wanted. ?" 'proceeded  ��������� to .dress/hlmseirf, ,-. lb; did not know  what : time ' It -was.', Evr-rythlng was  dark around him. . He, groped 'about  for the matches, l>ut ��������� could not , find  'the'rn. ,.'. This, a'ddeil   to' his annoyance,  'arid    when,   lafLi-r    huddling    on     his  ���������clothes, he piii.med the door to Rachel.  , who stood "with a lighted oa.ndin in her  htiri'-l; it-was no gracious face that.'met.  her .view.'   ? ' ' '   ���������'    <  ':���������' " I' am /sorry;,to  disturb  you,  papa,".  sho said,   "but A tint  Carrie  Is lawfik'f,  and has asked for you."  ,". J?dd 'shei.knovy what tirnt; it Is ?" df;?  .mainb.-d Mr,  Iiiglel'ii-ld.  .'to- wrapped  up'.  in   his--own .selfish   feeliiigs  as  not   lo  notice   Ihe'.worn   arid   wan   expression  : on',liic7.tr''s. face'A  .."���������-.       ,,       '  //He/'ieianed^upbri her?'stiouldef?;as,they;  walked'slbwiy::dbwri?the;stair^,.a^  flickering ;dight;/pf';:;the^candle^which'  Rachel/car riedi; t'hre\v;?st:ra iige? .sha'dovvs-  upon .the .twaHs ;?:;f br,^ long,',.long ?af tei--;  vyard/the?ire:nle;mbrance,��������� of/this* short  vy alk/d 0;wn;;-1 h e ;.pne ?;fl igh t' ?pf-? s tai i rs ?re-;'  ;niained.;;in/her:/n'iindt^;iTherb;(seeuibd:ta  be -an/tineartiily/silence;,in i'tlie?bouse,  and ;thi^;,np/lessythari/the?ever^haUi^  ing,''? grotesque?: /sliadows/; that/1'inbved  upon"..;��������� the,' ^urfacesy  d'ee'piy,-?,,:iriipressedi  "������������������ '.-Aunt j; Carrie.; was /avv'aire^.when?tftey  entered ;,';lie;rObm;^:?;!;Mr/:inglefield: berit  over.;her/,/':;rShQ? returned; thb;vkiss/;a,iT^l;  ;lier' hand moved, feebly about; the?,cbuii-.  terpaiie,' seeking?bis/ /:��������� He,d^  Iseryethe^viotjori^.dnd?^  ;teri'tive!ii'^'i--,lie*j'./'aunt^s;,.'' lightest??,liiove-  ment?: stepped sbftly,:f6rvya'rd--an'd':g:uid-;  ed'.';' her ���������/fathei-,s:;.liarid;; into'? iAinit/CaiA  .i'ie's... ,?;;':;/.���������:'��������� ���������;/-<;//:,��������� t^--v//;?;-'?,'--:'--;-;;-/-/?:;-;,-A;:,/?,-'/''  /A'^es.i/yiss,;/^ he:/;said,/ias/'though/ai  tiuestipn/iiad?fc'eeni?asked;?him, arid 'he  ?>Yere-.',,answeriug'.'i:,'i������?,^^  bourse-.'";/'/'?/;//:.-- -;'A '--'���������;���������/ '-???///���������'���������;;,:{;;���������?,?''/'���������';;/??  'a ' -...���������'S|t?!downARi'chard,"-?said?/Aiirit: Car/,  rie.���������'./?./!/ ;.;?/. A/'/////:. ?/,>.?/;.';?--:/.';/?.,;;''/-';,;'-?,  ";/;,'H,e,/sat './Opwri/ wi th?;.thefcremark,;?'/I  am-very tiredi  Carrie;.",;- a!A/jaaaXa^;:X'  /A"'I:/a.my;u^  sweet,??uribpiriplairiing;?ybice-;;'/ tb/ha?ye  :dist'urbed?t>fqu4^  dear? brbther?" ?'??.:; p-: X ^XX':X^X::XXXXX'  A'/tn:ypur:|\;iew,:Ca;rrie,;;nece^sary/'?he.  ^i'd,?i;'g-Qbd??humorediy";;>:;!/'but;?we/:'^  npt/discuss/thiit'npvy^it'isAfbt/a/fittin'g^  ,time?A?'.;/ ?-.,?:?'���������.AA?;/;A;;.������������������/"'?:;'?:?,:-./,'?:/"/AA  .'A,;ANp,..:R;teha^^  ;notJ;. indeed^ ai^fitting/titn.e/??,).Riaciiel/  my::dear, go 'to ybui/rppmi'anci lie-dpvvn  ;fbrr'iiri:;lipit.i; Pr two/.'/;-',^"bu\f'ather,v,wi]!'  remain with me. '/.How? pale, and-.worn  ybu ;"lpok"! arid  what' ia?.'selfish/ selfish  ;womn'>r I?have: been !'/?;'���������;'::'", '���������'������������������ a ; ;t,;:.?'.;;,  //-'Dear'aurit/',, said Rachel,/inplliiingt  her/head/so/ that it he cheeks ��������� ? of Ahese,,  sweet ;i'rie;rids touched, each .other/^^ Aunt,  Carrie's   grey 'haii/,mingi'ingAwith.Ra-  'chei's?:r!,eh brown tresses/'/I^.wpuldidie'  to Vserve'you!" ��������� . /A   <i( ,c;,;?;' ,./?;, ?v"-/;'  /"'But,/my/: child/,//iwhispered';Aiunt  Carritvr-tp '. iher  thi^'':(s'yjnpathe;tic;' cbri-  d tic t;?,b rough t;Fa'?;:deep /and'liply?'joy���������;  '/you,;mil'stliv,e: to, serve triei?/.A:nci?hot:  only. t.o :serve me/,RacriK!,s'but;tp giad-  :den your; de?,j-������������������father's .days'.".??.   ,i ??;.?  .?.: A n ii t Ca rirSe's ��������� eyes .vf.dl low ed' ,the ypu n g,  Sirl^as���������������������������g'he-.Ve'ft ,the rooiti.'?������������������ ������������������'���������.Rachel/did  not.: g;o?to .'.her-'.'���������bed. .������������������she. '.lay. ?d,jwn ?utK>ii  i&:. ^������ta:v^ ith-? s^,:-^'ins'- apartment,^ ?rn=tead''of-good.'Af;. she,insisted��������� upori'  which,-^s:Placed close to the?vyaj^  :tba.t--she'.rnisht. hea-.t-; ���������,!ier.'a^nt,-.neiSidr:j,^'an^  eShfer;'-.';'A A -.-;--;,--" //������������������'-/'��������� /--A-A:.,/;/.'.;--;?'- '���������i.afbrnred!.v';/Stni--she? fobnd; courage to  ... 'Then -it;.:was;..that. ;be;rig.:.left,.":a!one|s^y:;:.;., ��������� //'vA-.- i1 i ���������'..-���������.-��������� . ^'??-:-?:-:?--.-^--aa/���������;--'?'?'���������-  Wite"-his';,sister; :.Ir.vln&iefteio, o^s^xfiii I;A- v^3t������l' wish ito'ibpress.-'.upbivvou/  the pallor.'Of hsr face. vt-'It- somewhat f my idear ln^the.ri; is: thatAthere is' in  disturbed,him*..but Aie p&r^x -give :������c-? Rachel's nature a; hidden fofce'of char-'  r;r53si,!0? ^���������th^;:ne?v-y'':h??^''^^P"3h^H-;; ac;er"whichi??if tt|?'Tv-erei?eyer ibro'ught  sion.'1. '.; j,  . ������������������   .AAA AA'.. '������������������   '?���������.'���������'���������.;')intc-?"i>Ia.y tri'pppbfeition to'1'your -wishes?  ,-���������-"..!���������;��������� Will .,'te?r "'"      '" " "   "      '" "       '   '    tiheerful'ly,''/what I' h2ye'?beeri.'th:nkjng  9' "   ' '    ' " ���������'���������-���������'   ?A'./If/either?bf,^he/rbads;ybu suggest  were bpen^ to, inp/dear'broineiv-I'ebbuld  :bS;''("iiaiijijy-;;io::-t^  'ybu'r/wishesA^aind ;,fbr./!bu'!//s^  chel'sAsake?, althoiigh,;f;difcoha;rd/.'.;there  is;?;perfect; baippl'niess??to'.'���������'be/found lit  .sucli/:.i;6tii-ed/i spb^Aa^ii>this^^a^''ii-no&  bnly;perfect;ha;ppiness/;but:;ii:gbbd,?aiid  ti tting;;sphere:.pf i'liiiman ;?du ties .;;/;;;33utt  fiiy'idearybrcther/.thei-rbad/isrrio  t?p/nie.//.AAniglier;thari?.Human;; power  ���������hb.s;:prescribiidrChange?f or -mejand? it-is  bomirig'yei^yi'f very :,sopn.;;?;;:;1I::::wisb;, -ypui:  :wbuld^;urideifstand/i;;thi;s//clearer//;iniy;'  dear,'-.'. foi*. ;it-'would vgiye;;greater:weight  .,tbjwiiait*I'iain-iiibputpto';sa^:'A AAA?,/,  A -Hejisavy/that? ,it??was; ;best-- inbti/to/opn;  ���������ppsei herj/andi'-that;i?whether/he':ior/she.  were?right,';|;the/easiest,/,courso;:;fbr :;liim;  jvas!" tb;, let -her/have? Iter i.way: ;?sb'?he;  sdid?. -tersely ri XJ: X': -X^'X \ Xa'"'&[X'AXX"'  '/ A/Wpi.willv nbt?;discussv it/; theirA?W?hat  ,is/tp/be/;Sviib;ib'e,.'">/'A?i;'/';.//:?/ X,iXXX:^  '/'/rliarik '.ybu./Richa'rd ;(ybu/ease/inj^  ���������inind? by noti^insisting.'*?; It ispf/Rachel't  ''I^;must;i'speaU.V:v.fe-V.|-:;A;;A/.^  :A'/Gb'/bri//iCain1ie;';'i?go}::Pn',"/,'be;./^  grab'ibu'sly.;;";"^  ;/;!/X,i s i eil/1 di y m e,.v'pa: t i en t ly/(d ear :;R roli -;  ;ar d./ ���������';,?, /I/scarc'ej y;,: kribiw/whe tihei/., i t ?,is;  ���������fprturiat%pi\,;;,urifprtunateA;ifori/CRachei:  Ithat^slibAias/beerii/ieft/tb^myi/care,0^  .that/shei'h^a/been^brought/up?^!  Jiui.et?|vfillage,'?sbjfar/r^ypved^  'feyeivpf 'li%1whiclv?is.?alw'ays?i-agiiig;;in  aygreat'i;eity./;/Tf;;she?^e^^  spend'',and; en:d?;he,r;;d^  be ?weH ,?f,br,Ji?er,/'VbirtAas/  ;be/,with :yoy, ' and /iniist/;?necessarily'  mbye?, airibny- rribre-i" agita'tiiig,;?; scenes  .t'hari'.slie'i'has^ibeefi' ^ccustbmedrvAbi1?'!-  think/it; right ? tliat ?you??should;/urider-  standi -her,, parhaps'bette'r? than you do  .at-ipresent.'';??:;'''���������/���������?���������?^';/'//';;? '."'a'a',a<'a''-".-'aa  ';���������'.,'.' I -tiiink.''"!-,, tindei-stand. her ' perf ect-  ���������ly.'fCayrieyv^  ihink I, understand;.h%r.:;/It/wPu]$?be  ���������iv.aily wasting'.time Jfor ybui to?go irito:  a''loiig,'iccouri't:lo'f;:h'er' ways/and' ���������pecii-:  ;lia,rities/ ';.-:I' ?hav;e -not, arrived,; at. ."my.;  t.ime-;;.o������i bfe/withouti.being-' able,?tb/see  arid/judge fbr/rriyself.;? Rabhel is. ais-  her mother' .was.;',,quiet,?;,and;: reserved,  ���������inrnanr.er," gen tie.of .spe.eqh, arid���������and���������  a.lady.;;/.,/?'///'??i.;A/-i:/'-:i,/A,^'vA'''-' ."/  1 Thus;' briefly, a-rid "i'n ,his?'eg,ptism;suc-!  cin>!^,tly,, did h'e .sum; up,; the, cpmprehe,n  past, of the past ! I was frightened  by my own shadow once���������dj you remember, dear ? 1 was not more than  four years of age at the time ; and I  ran to you, and cried outolhat' .*��������� -ime-  tning was following me wherever I  went. And you look me into tlie grr-  (li-n, the dear old garden !��������� "What a'  wuiidyrful cherry tree we had there !���������  T-can fc^e :t, now, loaded, with fruit,  audi the biuls flying in the topmost  branches���������"What was! saying?���������oh,  yes?/when 1 was frightened by my own  shadow, and you took me into the gar-  deri,',;ai.d sliovved mi- your shadow and  mine, mixed, up together !' And you  danced, and made me dance, aml'mir  shadows danced with us. How you  An ad e me, laugh, Richard ! . Then���������hold  irib.'fast, Richard ! Don't let- me go���������  ^everything is fading from my sight."  ?;Shp/strugglocl .into a sitting posture,  lpbked around with the air of one who  iis?-abrio^t-;lilind, and cried in quite a  ipud'vpice :  ?A'Rache1, Rachel ! "Where is my  dear child ?"  _ ,'  ARachel, in the, adjoining room, heard  (lie'cry, and she hastened to the side  of'-her dear and loving friend.  A'f'i/'Yh ! jou are here, Rachel! :\ly  ideaiv,'dear child ! .Kiss me,r darling���������  keep:;your face .close to mine. Your  good/papa said I must have a change.  Gb'd has sent it ; he has sent it ! , He  gobd/^bc constant���������be happy. God  protect and cherish you ! Rrother���������  Richard���������the shadows ! the shadows :"  A;Sh'e?ispoke no word thereafter, rind  the/immortal change came upon her as  of earthquakes that did much damage here  and in other places. People who were in  their houses when the first shoi-k came r.ui  terror-stricken into the streets, and tiieir  wild cries couid be heard everywhere. Tho  shocks were so violent that houseB svv.iyed  like slops in a seaway, and in a number of  oases' roofsfell in injuring many persons  who had not'sou������ht safety inflight. The  wildest scenes were at tho theatres, where  performances were going on'as usual. Tho  lirat. slmck caused thode in the audiences lo  took uoudcringly at each otter. Then the  earth swayed again, and, amid bhonu of  ,, Earthquake," the crowds made wild rushes  for the exits. Mad witli terror,'no reajii'ct  was shown for the women, weak or aged,  and iu the crush''many, u-cre badly hurt.  Upon reachiin.' tho streets the crowds from  |fie' lay in Rachel's arms.  ;;'Aa?A"f,        (to he costinukd.)  i QUEEN VICTORIA'S DONKEY.  '-;-;-, '  iloVv    Sli������   Ituiixlil   the  , Anlmiil , ri'diu    a  ri'iisniil Mn-.llcl mi (lie Kinul.  '.During Queen Victoria's recent, sojourn  at Gimiez she was accustomed, every after-  ubou, to ride about the environs of Nice in  a little carriage drawn by a sober-looking  donkey named Jocko. ,The history of this  reliable and highly prized animal a interesting.     ' ,    ,  The Queeu was at   Acquisgrana two  or  three? years' ago,   and one   morning  was  passiiig along the border of the lake when^a  peasant went by  leading at the end of   a  rbpe/a/well bu It donkey,vvhich would have  heerihandscine'had it not been so thin   as  to/excite a suspicion that its last meal had  been/scanty and many  days before.    The  Queeu addicssed the peasant,and aHkod him  if the beast?vvaS;for;'saie.  ;i'/''Thftti< depeiidsAupon   ihe   conditions,  sigrioriria,?"?,the riVan replied, "for if I   soil  him, how:will-J beable to gain my living ?"  /  ''How.much'didyou pay for him ?"  ' ;o 'A hundred francs."  X^"Iivjiibgive you two   hundred, and   you  can1 theh/buy another."     ''  ...  It was thus that-. Jocko passed from    the  peasant's possession into roynl hands,   and  for   the first time in ins life had enough to  "eat. A./.A", -"?'���������?;/?/.?'''? ^-   ��������� ���������  '���������The story bftlie/ adventure spread far  and wide,; and '.whenever tho Queen went  butthereaftersheWas sure lo encounter at  least/a dozen emaciated and badly ciuried  donkeys; which shewas importuned to buy.  Naturally these attempts were unsuccessful  hut;?tho'Jovpnevrs lost nothing except their  time,? which ������������������is'-.'the least valuable of commodities iuthiiteasy going laud.'  ;'������������������ The, nexc?year,when Her Majesty roturn-  ed to'-''Acquisgrana. the master  of Jocko  to    Acquisgrana,  chanced, to, see:his old donkey again.   When  s'ive'book/of the,ybuhg, gii'l's .mind and I iieiyievved' his fatbody aud tightly stretched  soul ":;/and; the'decided- tone' .in' vv;hich   skiiiirigskin, uoyered with a gold mounted  harness/ he exciaimed.  -Olregret bitterly that 1 did not sell myself with my /donkey."  he'spoke made it clear to Aunt,Carrie's  :'t>rnpreheriSi-pn;'that -it.would-;be forV-ill  i-N-oj-  you; ^Carrie.-/ ?h^ s-aicb'! rnay'surprise' and. startde you.;'/:,?';,;;  - .     7        '���������;?,:''.Tjnder';M;wh'a"t',':cii-cumstanees,''' , 'de?  manded?3Tr. Ingle.!!eld,/ ''-.could such.a.  thing - occur ? , Eyery'. person-?, iri ;������������������ the  ys^rld ' possess'es .hidden .forces; of .one  kind; or another';: arid ?.I -suppose ?Ra-  che,}' is, no diffe,rent'if'romi;bthers,. ';;B,ut'.  yoo'., and. she '-must, ,undi*rsta rid, Car rib,.  tinat it, is 'tmpps.si.ble-.for-'every Corie ],o  ha.ve; his .own? way ,;?; thi, weaker.'?rnlist'  yield 'to' thi. stronger-?; the' less, fep'eri-  enc-edt'p' iho more, expor'iericed.;: But it  :h'ridJ.cui'oiiH-'ifor' ii'h, to 'talkaf'ter ih!s  fa's.hior,.- . I'knbvy/tba.t ypii h^:v'e d'onV  you!-' dbt'y !:,y Rachel-. .1' know-t.ii.ur. you  have prop*;.rly..r&ared Ji'ri^.'f-d-u.&rtei! fre-.r'i-  ?;p far'ho Jay i^i, your''pOw't-:-'-i-.Vr the;  performance of/the du/ie?; o'i }lf.;-.'-" "i'  can see-, :'or m'y.ielf that she'is rif!'..-:-:tiori-  sIe,' t.'ha";,--c-.lit*. ;���������? d,utifUi-r-t..-t''l.e'as'-l.,-f. hoL,c  and   with a digestion, impaired,  T, hav^ j S,K, ^4^.;,, thr,t"sbe is .a l.;.d-"y ,"V,U :fru  rot ;th'e , .sligh.ttist J doubt,',- b.ecaus'P.'ypn   ���������,.,.,, /, .���������;;.-c'-s--.arv ''.'  ' I   don't: hvi-   '  baVe- not tal>e.n- proper-icarV-. of /it A ' "l\ .XAAth'nk "ii^.h-L* ' cofiisiderate'o!'  thought of thi:-, when I read yoij.r-;Setter:  T   sa.ld.   'Ca rrl.e ������������������ is ' frightening ' h .'rself  Infb.a.'bad  state. .'  I 'will, go,, dr-wn'/o , f-srr;r,  her. a'iul'. make her, .right:'    /Xow/.Car- i v/ " "'  Dos cl-rar .Richard." shfr'sa'iQ  do npt taka .your' hand ;;3 wiy ..!/.'/��������� / ?���������;? .  , --, Tjyeil," .he.j'sai.ci..', humoriBg ;her, flr.d'  'clasping ; her-fingera...,.''?!/ hayi ;"bee"h  thinking' that you ?are?realiy '.'alarming  yb'in-i-etf'tinriecftSHarUy/', ilt/.S'/rtoi easy  to/fa'nt'y.-things':': .'-i-'-mys^lf-.bJiye'o-ft^'h  thought '.thattyl hare 'be/n;.,. very',;, very,  bad, .very;;-very Hi,"and that' there was  no possible .bbance .-thati I-'could'iivo..;  and' yet;' after 'a 'few hours,,.I-'have be'-ri  as?t.ve:U, as'eyer'T was-in? my, life, Ad'-v?  .what; may Pccug1 to rne," a-.-physi'-ia-l'ly  strong'-,man,'. .in,: good?';health; with , a  perfeo't' -digestion'.- .may., all the?' more  ,'rencd!ly occur'/to' you, aweak'-woman1.  enjoyi;.vg.:-we!!,, not .ili-r- best of health.  n.or  y.'.''.i  ���������.;.A>'n  ... x  .her  rlo. .' '��������� I ha\-e' U-. plan," ' ���������  ..  :   "Yes.'iRlchard dear." sh  ;ng to ' liim patiently.  .-..'''' Doctor.-? -don't'know i->vc'rytlij|ng.  conr.lnuc-d-;  "they 'are .very clever.  link   rr;  .ovv'-have'b'ven ?" --:';������������������,���������'   ���������/,   ,'.''.'.,'  rio.'Rich'ard,'? lriterp'osed  Aim.  '"3':scr'-;Si;-Ai' at- th������,:'tU!-n  thpAf-n.  e-i.r.iv..;,.  had'- .t'tik^n-; ���������'���������'.in'Jc'"d.-,'iiid'!,j,j  ,r.  dft.- libt'"  aid -Jiatenf j  ' ', ���������   ','���������' ''.[   "': Kxaerl'y  !A' 'WelV, -"thr;'r.,  -d  ���������inAi-'.i-jt  S'iip'],,  ; anything  -.'!..':  a'ii that, sort of��������� thip&A V.H it?sui,r.������ '-beir  trade 'not, to. op'pose, their .', patlenrs'  vvJilms. ��������� What yot: ; need, C.-ir'rie,. is  change,"'  : /���������',,   ',    ;. .     : ,':    . 'V   ".- ,-  ',' It,  i.s,coming  to m-?,, rny  dear," .sh':  rr.iirmured.' ,..'���������'/-  ".Xo; no, ho," he 3 ii id, rind e'rs tari'i -  ���������i.pg.t he'.soiemn - import, of" h'-;r l'Amark.-,  "T dop'l, mean what' you .rri-i-an. Vou  reciuirp real, abftOlute change. ... A l'brr  .c-ign country, other sr-crie'M, fresh far-.c?.  now excit'-iiV'.nt:, Strang':"way:>, 9m.1v;-.  iarigf'3; Wiil.o.'fnlls, cas.v.'i.des,, .'and-' a.!!  that kin''! of thing. .'fust siicb ,1 tri|.>  !;is f look when F was .a yo.un-gstr-r will:  n.'iKil 'J'^nrhyii. Do you 'remember him,  Carrie ?"'.".'.  .   " ~~'i, . Richard':.  he   and    you   were  i-i-.spect to .Rach  oiid.' Tr.'U���������,. ar-  moat :tjnsv.ls'-l-i-;.'  my'.������?i.yiri5f"d(i,-. I.  of :nighf.���������- ipi:r.,;.:  T0-rnor.r0vv v.-'.'��������� ���������.  ���������thai is'th^ pr;-<:i^-r---.;-V/i;il.  X������ Vf- ' :>!������������������: sAfriy-Ax ,;ij..'>n:  joa-a1.!, o.r.'ier f.'oir.tw-' ^-:-h-  -let- 'rhe: >".).-;-.-'.-rsO.;:i>h-  ..exhausting    ya-.ir~':!f  nd,i.:if y.j\i AuAl...���������t/r.id.  xr, "'r.eal.ty'.'-'f.t t A- ':;;ne  n'fitt'Vf 'for; -;;i.-������^u-.',..-:? ;;:,.  11: taik' roriK'::-."'. -  '" If;ir. pi'-n-se' Cod,' Rk hard,"' s-.be xfl,;d,  "V.e.s!'...ve;1/  of'/y/urs-i," ;h.;../'f:j';;n':?; ;���������  "if;it  please'.-fJprl,."    ��������� ���������?-,'  ��������� " You wiii r->rnain with; rnf\ .lli'ih.ird'"'''  ,'.-." Yesl'A'h'.Asaid, r^rbct'Aitiy ; "/)' y^u'  r'-rilly d'-r-ir--. if. -.' Von: rnuai.-no;., mind'  niv i'.-i II ng'n.-i"V p.-- ���������,'������������������' ;     A  H", I '���������;. iif'd' !,;if'-k- .lii' li!:-;   r-h,'<li-,  ?lr..i- in:  l<\-.4   lli.-.i'ii   :j   hilniite'  was   fant.   ;'i.-:|-'-,-;-i.  Aunt <���������,';-��������� i-r;if gazed-'wbttfiiMy j'ipon  Irirri.  until- 3l'r:'cp,  toil,  d---s'','-ii'I,--'.I  up'oii   l'i'-i-.'   '  I'tachel, f'ornitrg 'iiiief.ly inl,o t li,-. i,,oiri  ;,:ATWENTY-THREE STOWAWAYS.  The SS ���������'Itrillsli rrliirc" ������.'nvrlc<4   a  l,nr������������  ,'������������������''���������'���������',: ..?'     A   Dcnii. Head- Cargo.  /AThere are varibns ways of crossing the  Atiantic. !5ome?floating palaces charge as  much.as*$200-for the passage,but with less  luxurious accommodation one can cross the  ocean foria fare as low as ten dollars. Unfortunately there are largo numbers ot  people whb have a desire to orcss from one  side to the otherwho are not well treated  by the world which owts them a living'; in  .fact, they liave not; ten dollars and can't  getit. /By -natural laws of compensation  thesb;in(ljyidiials iiro not so particular as to  accommodation as "the more forttinato  globe-trotters. When one of them decides  that a change of climate would he beneficial  for his health or pocket ho saunters on  hoard a ship and without bothering anyone  he selects a "birth',.''beneath ,tho boiler or  buries himself intho coal bunks, where tho  'darkness is as profound as that of JCijypt.  He stays rii^lit there. No one comes io"',aco  him off." Ho hearsthegroit shaft3 revolvo,  and when the ship is well out of port ho  comes out and reveals hu prosonco to the  surprised offjeers, who, until this time, have  been qiiite' unaware of it.  .Thi*.is what happened on hoard tho British Prince, as she left Liverpool on May 1,  but in th fa case there were twenty-three  able bodied Hin-nri.':eB for the captHin and  crew. Twenty-three stowaways made trie  captain, debate in his nu'nd whether it was  worthwhile to go into un Irish port and  unship thorn. ;, .Finally he decided not to  do eo, 'and the whole twoiity-three weio  allowed to remain on board. They did all  the; dirty work arid" '.'choren, ami were as  useful as possible to nvf-ryoiic onboard,  Sorrie of thern'disembarked iit 0iieb.ee but  liie-'im.ijciriiy c.iine lip to Montreal.     .'..?'  ," Th<:y w������re a.fine.iot of' men,'"said  the chief o'iJioer, '-' mid it- ii probable that,  ihey hive al! bc:ri h<;ro before,!' They can  euhily ("ef b^ckto, Kiigiaii'l in tho fall by  rdiifpnijL' as cattle rnoii, but they find it  more. diflio'ult to��������� return hiiro in the spring.-  7'iifi'rii" vvi 11 not'.bo, livenly-thrce on board,  ih'M. iHip.ri'.-xt, .trif), \/tell you, We will'  aneiior p'utsi.ilo'pf biverp'lol and;search tho  .nlii0.". -��������� .>     : '  '       ,"       ^  tiie theatres met those who   had  lied from  their dwellings, and   the excitefneiit that  ensued made  confusion   worse   confounded.    At   Grassina, a suburb  of Fioienoe,  the shock w.is   very .violent.    The extent  of   the   earth   movement may    be judged  ���������from.the.    fact    that   a' loaded omnibus  was    overturned.      Twelve    residents,   of  Grassina were hurt.    A number of persons  refused-10 re-enter their houses during the  night. ' They remained on the streets until  after   daylight   this   morning.    Many- of  them took shelter' in vehicles.    After the  first  severe shocks  there   were   repeated  lighter ones.    The ^eiemic disturbance was  felt at  Lucca,    Pontedcra and'   ge nerally  throughout Tuscany.    The  centre  of   tho  movement'was raFlorancc, whore for very  many years' nothing similar had occurred.  Around Floronce a number ofoh'ouees were,  destroyed and  four persons   wore   killed.  At the  time of sending  this despatch full  details are wanting, but it is.believed that,  later reports from the country-aflectod will  show that there   has been  a considerable  number oi lives lost.  The Prince of Naples,  the Crown T'rineo,  who is residing  in the  royal palace here,visited several points during   the. night inspecting   the damage that  had been done. Al, -i o'clock iu the morning  he started for Grassina. ' ,  As   further reports  of  the   earthquake  come  to hand the  extent-of the  disaster  widens.      At   Lappaggi,   a   village    near  Grassina, no leas' than 40 houses were thrown  from   their   foundations -aud   completely  wrecked. ' A sad'feature of disaster at this  place was the finding 01" the body of a young  mother,   with'her   infant clasped   to her  hearth    'She   had  evidently  attempted   to  ilee,   but,   together   with   her   child, was  crushed to death beneath the falling walls  of her home.    Great  damage   was done in  Florence.     To-day   an   investigation   was  made by   tho 'municipal  authorities, who  estimated that 3,000 houses were damaged.  La Cattcdrale di,Santa Maria del Fore, an  imposing  example of  Italian go'thio arch-  iteetiue,'and probably the most remarkable  building of its kind in  Kutopo,  was somewhat  damaged.    The director of the Oh-  s-ervatory, ot whom many anxious inquiries  were made,   does  not venture to prophesy  as to a recurrence-of tho disturhaifce, but  further   shocks are   feared.    The   seismic  manifestation      was    the     most    violent  that Florence has .known  since 14 1j, tho  earthquake of 1/,'iO, which is   historical in  the annals of the'eity, having been slighter.  The population of the city are awed by the  disaster.  Crowds wander about tiie streotH,  their only tropic of conversation being' the  shocks.    Everybody is anxiously awaiting  the co'ming of night, tho ff>ar being general  that'the quakes will then again occur. Muny  persons   have   entirely   abandoned    their  homes,   and intend to pass   the   night ,in  places  where thero will be no danger   of  buildings falling upon them.    A   despatch  received from Naples, the scene of so many  disastrous earthquakes,says 1 here have been  no disturbances in that district.    So far as  known   now the   disaster   was   worst   at  Grassina. . ,  "Shosks were iolt at Siena,Pisa, Piacentia  and rjoloiuia concurrent with those in this  city. Tlio Prince of Naples remained all  day at Grassina.'  rive rt.-ij> roiiml II ������n<l WoKed Encli Oilief  V:iih It Tin llie Slocl������ins^;-tf.  Ten years ago five boys of Elii-. beth, N.  J., who had been in swimming, were off  their w.iy home ncross lots-when one of  them picked up an old-sloeking stufi'cd with  something bulky. The boys began to wch  each other with it. Tlie stocking pasied  from one to the other invthis spore, until it  burst open and out flew a lot of bills. Then  there was a scramble for the money. There  was S77,") in the fatbeking.    '  Tnc other day those live boys>, invr grown  into young men, sat, in the Chancery  Chamber." waking for the Vice-Chancelicr  to decide who Bhould have the money,with  interest from the nay of tho fiiidin}. Oa,  that day Chief of Police Iterou of Fhi'ibeth  heard of the iind and took charge of the  money. Ho placed it iu the Firs-t.Natioual  Hank of Eli/, ibeth and 11 waited a clkiinaut.  '.Many persons upplied for ine money, hulas  they could not accurately describe 11 they  didn't got it. The five boys, through their  fathers, set up a claim for it, but the Cnief  relused tosurrendcr it. William Crawford  ."ays he is the one who found the S/To, au.'l  that it beloug.i to him on tho theory of  "findings keepings." His claim is contest-,  ed by the oilier four. Chiet Kei on described  how the money cuino into his possession  and the many claims set up for it.   ',  Thomas Fox described the finding,of the  slocking full of money, and admitted that  Crawford was the first to pick it up. He  went on to tell how it passed around, one  belting the the other with' it ,until the  money hurst out.' .Then the boys began to  divide it among themselves and agreed, to  buy gnus and go West to tight Indians.  The witness apologetically said : " We  were boys then. I ,was only 15 years old." ���������  His brother Charles told u similar story,,  with this addition : " Crawford picked it  up and threw it away. Cashtnan'"picked it  up then and began belting ua .with it. I  told him to stop, because 1 had an earache  that 1 got, while ] was iu swimming, but ,  ho kept right on belting us until it burst'  and the money Hew out." Then'he told  about the division of the money, and said  j,hat while they were dividing it some men  grabbed some of it and ran away.  Vienna's Samson/  The   ''Strong Man of Vienna"   takes   a  grand piano ou his back and waltzes around  ',      A RAT IN THE'CHURCH.     ��������� '  How n London (.'unxrrxutlou Was ltrolieit  IIl>   by   (fie  hiKiilcn  .Aiipciiriiure of a  , Kodcnl.  .The Wesleyans of,,Loudon have 'great  distinction in that city just now because  one oi' their chapels was invaded a few  Sundays ago by a large, gray-whiskered  rat, who provoked a ' disturbance and  brought about a scene ihat, so far as known,  is iibsoluiely unprecedented in religious  annals. It was directly in the 'midst  of the service that the rodent appeared,  and for a time he passed unnuticed,  confining himself to surreptitious wanderings in tho pews.  Ac last he ventured out into the aisle,  and then ho was seen of all men and women.  Jiiiicouiaged by the' excitement he was  creating, he gambolled fearlessly' about,  leaping trom seat to seat and wildly vvav- >  in'g his tail. The congregation was al, onco  iu u ferment, and the service came to an  abrupt stop. '  '   , -  Armed with long sticks, tho vergers and  ushers tried to chase him out, but he dodged  them, keoping" well beyond their reach.  Finally, as a last resort, an officer of'tho,  church who wa'i full ot expedient slipped ,  away and borrowed a small but energetic  terrier. What the vergers had been unable  co do tho terrier did?     p  It was a long nml exciting chase, and  dining his progress the rat showed evidence  of much military strategy. Eventually ho  was brought to bay directly under the communion table, and in a few seconds moif  llie dog had' elm ken the life out of him.  Theu the ladies who had been standing on  pew seats smoothed down their frocks and  settled themselves, tho chapel resumed its  normal condition of quietude and the.strv-0  ices were continued.  ��������� ,N\'.|| ��������� "if yr,,u ro'idiy liked a,young man,  whst would- you .do if soirm (lay ho should  ki.'K you ainidc.iily, ".fainst your will .?���������'  Hello ���������" He couldn't,."   . . '       /  Riot in a Jail. -  ���������'  Riot, bloodshed and an attempt to break  for liberty occurred the other night in tho  St.   Louis cicy   jail.    The state board   0/  health has forbidden the removal  of condemned prisoners to the penitentiary owing  to the,appearance of smallpox in the   jail,  and forty-seven cells in the institution are  undergoing repairs. This forces 200 prisoners into  fifty   cells.    Discontent over this  has been breeding and itbroke iuto violence.  Five  negro women in one  cell abused the  guards until the hose was turned ou thorn'  when they became so violent that the three  inside   guards  attempted to remove them  from their third tier cell to a dungeon. The  moment their door was opened thty sprang  upon the guards like wild-caie  and chased  the men downstairs.    Three officers   came  to  the rescue   and   managed ' to get   the  women down to theground lioor com t,when  the fight was renewed.  By this thr.c every  prisoner added his voice to tlie din. Funny  Dowdy, one of the negresses, had a weapon  made of a fin    can,   and knocked    Oflicer  Dixon   out   with   it.     Seven   condemned  negro men   in  one ,cell in   some way got  loose,   and came lo the aiu of the   women.  Tho   Dowciy   woman had   secured Divon'a  pistol  and was on tlie   point of   shooting  when   Detective   Ziegler,dealt her a blow  with  his fist,    fty the free  ueo  of his club  and ihe fire hose tho riot   was quelled  and  the   rioters  secured.    Five prisoners   and  four oflicers are injured.  tiie stage to music educed trom the instrument by tho performer who caps the whole  climax.  Three btyles.  . I'oung Lady���������I wish to get a popular  novel/ anything tho people are raving  ovor. ,. .;'  IJookseller���������Hero is the latest,  madoino,  already in its seventeenth odition, /'  Young  Lady���������Is it of tho  romantic or  realistic school '/    ; ,  ;.;',. Bookseller���������Neither. It is of the erotic  or idiotic school. '  The Colonies.  Tho area of the British colonics is 8,000,-  000 square mileB, that of the French 3,000,-  000, of the Dutch 6'GO.OOO, of the Portuguese  200,000, of the Spanish 170,000, of the  German 09.000 and of the Danish 74,000.  How Japanese Launch Ships.   ,  The Japanese apply one of their many  "pretty ways" to the launching of ships.  They use no wine. They bang over the  ship's prow a large pasteboard cage full ol  birds, and the moment the ship is afloat, a  man pulls a string, when the cage opens,  and the birds fly away, making the air  alive with music and the whirr cf wings.  The idea is that tho birds thu3 welcome the  ship as she begins her career as a thing of  life.  No Wonder.  I cannot account for it, said tho doctor, but this is a severe case of mud d*  mer.  I know it, doctor, said the sick man,  it is all caused by the soprano in the next  flat practising ou the high C's.  A Clear Case.  He���������You can tell a woman's charaot&t  even by the arrangement of the tidies on  the chairs in her parlor.  She���������But suppose thero are no Mihosi  He���������Then she is considerftU-  SimsiSfmaasssms THE   KOOTENAY   MAIL.  -an  Ba3X������nwmfrrr*scMa  rector.--^.--c-ara  SUTL'ii   AS1J COM MUSTS.  .  ,  The inquiry now in progress relates not  only to the ollicacy, in a specified infectious disease, of an autitoxine serum vvhich  is developed by the. use of the characteristic germ or poison of that ��������� disease, (as in  the case of diphtheria) but also to the  effect of setting the germ of one disease at  work against the germ of another, and to  the use of an autitoxine serum produced by  means of one germ for the restraint of a  disease caused by another germ.  A  T T..T A rn' t  The successful use ot the antitoxine of  diphtheria has greatly stimulated inquiry  concerning the similiar treatment of those  other infectious diseases the characteristic  germs of which have been discovered. It  should 'bo understood that leading bacteriologists had been experimenting with  the  ��������� blood serum of immunised animals for  some time, when the efficacy of the anti-  diphtheritic serum was first demonstrated,  and that their experiments had been made  ' with respect to several other diseases. The  results, however, had not been conclusive.  'The eirccfc of tlie diphtheria  autitoxine,  - asr ascertained  by reports of treatment in  , several hundred cases, gave fresh interest  to these other experiments and has powerfully   stimulated bacteriologica   research.  ,, The fruits of this renewed activity may  be seen in tho next two or three years. ' >  ' There are p.���������..using indfoJ-lioMO* success  ' in the serum treatment of erysipelas, peur  pural septicaemia, and certainotherdiseases  .due to the presence and activity of'germs  known as streptococci, which are disease-  producing bacteria present in casesof blood  poisoning, erysipelaB, and some varieties of  diphtheria. It may be mentioned that  Fehliesen some years ago inoculated cases  of lupus and cancer with cultures of the  germs oi erysipelas, and that a similar uso  of these germs had recently been made in  this city. A committe of the Academy, of  Medicine is now making an investigation  as to the effect of this treatment in cases  of cancer.  Several examples of the successful,treatment of erysipelas aud pu'erpura! seplicaemi  'have recently been reported hy Roger, in  France. The antitoxine serum is obtained  'from horses vvhich have been inoculated  with the poison of streptococci and made  proof against it.' Al. Roger reports that a  grave case of puerpuial septicaemia was  "cured by the inoculations' in a shore time,  the patient leaving the hospital eight days  after the first application of the remedy.  As to auother^case, he reported, on March  30, similar success, remarking that he had  been impressed by "the prompt ameliora-,  tion of the general condition, tlie sense of  comfort experienced a few hours after, the  injections, and, the speediuess of the  .convalescence." He,also cured iu four day3  a, case of erysipelas, tho patient being an  infsnL three weeks old.' It i6 also stated  that this antitoxine has been'used by Dr.  Marmorek witlroompleie success iu forty-  lix cases of erysipelas.' While the reports  md statistics do not yet afford a sufficient  foundation for .positive conclusions, the  indications seem very encouraging that a  powerful foe of one of the most dangerous  and malignant , of the disease-producing  bacteria has been found;  SIR GRANT   DUFF   TALKS   FREELY  OF BRITISH INTENTIONS.  What IS.n11; Ilrii.-innia Mean*���������Etrltatii Hai  I'layctl   a Leading Pari  in   Kunijie���������.1  (VKiu'oiioljlaii Kuilicr Than :i IKuroi.ouu  'I'dHfr-The. Coiniiiual'Kt'Sllr^sni'Ki of  rmucc���������Tin1 Triple Alliance.  The   Deutsche Revue, Stuttgart, is ono  of the 'few publications which are able to  obtain genuine expressions'of opinion from !  eminent   men without .resorting to  inter-'  views.   .The   paper recently asked Sir G.  Dull, ex-Colonial Secretary, to define what  the   English mean by   " Kule Britannia."  The answer contained much that does not  coincide with the views of the editor.    I5ut  the   Deutsche    Revue   regards   it as   an  expression   of English public   opinion   in  genoral.    Sir Grant says :  "Our definition of 'Rule Britannia' is  somewhat similar to the ancient Spartan  Nadus es, banc exorua. We use it to remind us that we have a great past, and  should take, care that present and future  be worthy of it. , We have played a leading part in Europe, and the Germans can  not deny that it has been a beneficial one."  The writer goes' on to say that the present  generation of Englishmen is convinced that.  Brittiiu is now rather a cosmopolitan than  a European Power, and that Englishmen,  therefore, do not take as great an interest  iu European affairs as formerly. 'As a  matter "of fact, Europe is no iouger profitable to England,  " What wo deplore most (says he) is the  influence of certain views on the subject of  political economy, which" hurt most the  countries where they'prevail, but are also  highly injurious to us. Englishmen have  split during the last fifty years into two  camps���������fools and free tradeis. During the  generation which followed the commercial  treaty between France aud England in ISliO,  tliere ,, was a ' strong tide in favor of free  trade, which Cobden calls the 'Internation'  al law of the Almighty,' but the movement  has gone back in most parts of Europe.  We deplore this, for naturally we are now-  forced to look tor  is  are much lei6 friendly disposed toward us  than we are tow:.rd you. And naturally  so. For geuerat,'oub we have been well o!i,  and prosperous p,-op".e are s=ldom popul.'.r.  If Emperor Frederick had reigned, moderate LiDerahtm of English pv.teru would  have prevailed in Germany, cementing the  friendship between two nations whicii must,  in case of war, bs on tho same side id any  case."  The writer denies that England is jealous  of Germany's colonial enterprise, and declares that he regards the increase of British obligations with terror. He believes  that even Russia would not attack Germany   except at, the-instigation of France.  THE FIELD. OF COMMERCE  The Microbe in a-New Role.   "  '      _      c  Microbes as a class have been so roundly abused   that the   discovery of   the fac*-.  "that we can not altogether get along without them induces a certain sense  of satisfaction.    A   Russian   professor   has   been  taking great trouble to determine the value  of germs in assisting the body to perform  its natural functions.    He ied   animals on  food that had been carefully sterilized, and  compelled them   to breathe  germless air.  The experiments proved that the presence  of miorobes is necessary to digestion.   The  animals   soon showed   the   etiect' of    the  deprivation.    First,  they 'bsgan to droop,  then lost their appetite, and finally weakened and   died.    It   was  found   that tlie  food simply would not assimilate when the  microbes    were   absent.     This    series   of  experiments   has   been   extended   to the  vegetable world.   It is now  proved that,  certain   plants   can   only   assimilate    the  nitrogen which is necessary to their growth  through tre  action of  the  microbes  that  live at their roots.1 (  Washing Made Easy.  Take ono pound of Balsoda, one-half  pound of lime; boil in five quarts of water;  let settle; pour into a crock or earthern  jar; take from this fluid one cupful to each  boiler of clothes.. Soak clothes over night  in colit water (wilhout soap). Wring out;  soap dirt spots well, acd boil thoroughly.  Take out and rub a little with hand, then  rinse. The writer has tried this for several  months and finds it very easy.  Perhaps He Did.  Cultured Fathor���������A German physiologist has discovered that tho red corpuscles  of the blood are spherical.  Little Soir(interrupting)���������Why, pa, did  he think they were square ?  MOIST. DISTANT MAKKETS.  This robs us of many ��������� advantages. ��������� We  would prefer that our neighbors, as they  become more wealthy,'would buy more of  what we.h.we for s:vle. We hope that the  people ,of tho Continent will mend their  ways, but know that it is not good to wait  for dead, men's shoes, and have ^turned our  attention to more distant markets.   ,'  ' " Another thing vvhich wo would be glad  to  alter is   the  continual   restlessness   of  France} who believed  during  the  Second'  Empire, that -she  could  give  the   law  to  Europe/and is now bothered by the thought  that she played a bad part during the'war  of 1S70.    Were   this otherwise,   then  you  could much  reduce your  military  budget  aud we might spend less on our navy. .You  are  forced to keep  up  a strong  army  for  reasons   which   have  nothing  to  do  with  France, juBt as we are  forced  to  keep  a  navy, but to much' greater extent than   it  would be necessary if   France  kept  quiet.  But we make  bonne  mine  a mauviiis 'jeu  (put  a 'good face on the  matter) and  will  continue to strengthen our navy  until  we  are not only able  to defend   the shipping,  but.also strong enough to take possession  of  all French coaling stations and strongholds outside of her own coast line, during  the first few weeks of a .war.    We hats to  throw away money on such useless things,  but say, with   Wellington, 0'Hard   hitting  this,    gentlemen,    but   we   will  stand   it  longest.'   I will not "deny that we see the  great disturber of international peace steer  straight upon the rocks  of national   bankruptcy, apparently, with a light heart.    It  is quite certain that France, if she continues  to heap up debt as she has'douo since 1870,  must become  IIOL'ELESSLV  BANKRUPT  during ��������� the first years of the twentieth  century, while we have much decreased our  uatioual debt during the last generation.  "You say that certain people in England'  dream of an alliance between England,  Franco and Russia. , If there are such men,  I would go fat out of my way'to meet one.  We regard France with a kind of good-  natured curiosity. , When her ��������� foolish  chamber or her papers go into hysterics  against us, we feel like the English workman who was regularly beaten by, Ins wife,  'It amuses her and it doesn't hurt me,' he  was wont to say. Had she taken a stiletto,  he would have disarmed her. That ia  what we propose to do with France if she  forces ua into a maritime war. With regard  to Russia my views are opposed to many  people in Euglaud. I do not believe that  l here is a question between England and  Russia that could not be settled peaceably.  The idea of an attack upon India is absurd,  and in everything done to cross Russia there  is a useless waste of money. India is quite  able to defend herself, and the Austrian  diplomatic Count Hubner knew well , what  he meant when he said: 'England has j  only one enemy to fear in India���������herself.'  We have no lli-fecling against Franco,  although wo knowthutaheniay turn against  us us she turned against you twenty-five  years ago. But between a want of, ill-  feeling and a wish for an alliance there is i,  wide difference. What's to be tho reason  for such an alliance ? Who threatens  Franco or Russia ! Who, with the exception of France, has ever dreamed of threatening England ?  "Is it to be offensive?    Who, then, ia its  object ?    We do not desire  Some Items of Interest to th?3 Business Han.     *        i  The late frosts are said to'have seriously'  damaged corn aud wheot in the western  states, aud heuco the strength in,prices of  these grains. , *  There is a good deal of, Michigan wheat  offering to, Ontario millers at S6c., duty  paid. The quality, is said to be inferior to  that of Ontario gradeE.    ,  ,  The world's visible supply of wheat last  week decreased nearly a million bushels.  There w.as a heavy decrease in American,  while supplies in Britain aud afloat increased. '   ��������� '  The rates for money on securities are  much firmer in Montreal. Tightness is  likely to continue until the end of the present month, the year of a number of our  hanks ending then.  ��������� ��������� The visible supply of wheat in the United  States and Canada jb decreasing rapidly. Tlie  stocks are"'now 59,600,000 bushels as  oompared with 63,-100,000 a year ago, and  72,600,000 bushels two years ago.  No change-has'yet occurred in condition  of the anthracite coal market as the result  of last week's action in continuing the old  circular of prices. Little coal is Belling,  and it is improbable that any attempt will  be made to' enforce the new prices this  month, except on contracts for forward  delivery. Production is still ahead of last  year, but the companies will restrict it, as  agreed, this month.  Prof. Robertson', Dominion Dairy Commissioner, in his recent report says  Regarding the outlook for' cheese in the  English market, despite the various strikes  last year among the great cheese-consuming  population of the old country', who were iii  consequence, not in a position to, buy much  cheese, and various r other unfavorable,  circumstances, Canadian cheese last year  found a market for. itself. There "was a  general revival iu factories, etc., this year,  the operaiives of which consume a "large  quantity of cheese, and hence indications  were that the market would be a great deal  stronger. With respect to the export of  butter, he thought that by secunng,''as  proposed, special cold storage cars, cold  storage at the point of shipment, and cold  storage on the ocean steamers, Canadian  creamery butter could be landed ir. England in just as nice condition as though it  were but two days old  With greatly increased demand in the  United States, manufacturers of boots and  shoes find only more embarrassment, because they do not dare to take orders  offered at present prices with leather constantly rising. A meeting of manufacturers  at Boston resolved not to lower the quality  ������.-������..������.!..,._    I,... ._ .1 I    ..L-   .. J.._ ���������  Fop Pullinsr Posts.  A horse, boy and one Mian, with the device illustrated herewith, can pull up 250  posts'R day. Take a 2-inch oak plank, b, 10  inches wide and 3} feet long, and cut a V-  ehapsd notch in one end. Set this, lifting  plank against the post c, as shown in the  illustration. Fasten a log chain, a, to the  post near the ground, and pass it up over  the end by allowing it to rest iu the notch  VUteS  I        *-ii,v- *h -ftv  l.\P*  d at top. Hitch the -horse to the chain,  let inm pull steadily, and the post' comes  out without difficulty. When the ground  is very soft, as we often find it 'in early  spring, the operator will experience considerable inconvenience trom, having the  plank driven deeply into the mud- by the  great pressure. "Tnis can be obvinted by  placing a short, stout plank upon the  ground in such a position that the lower-  end of the upright may,rest upon it.  to piovide food suitable fur the dams (hat  are suckling, and to note the demands lor  preventive and corrective ton sec  With older Etock, too,thought is required  to supply economical food. To get the  necessary complement of a food such as  straw or corn blades is desirable and pays  well for the thought rightly exr.ended.  Oats aud oil-meal are wonderful agents iu  the hands'of 's-killful, observing feeders.  They can be so used as to reduce cost of  growth from one-fourlh to half. If Oils  prove too expensive there are some fair  substitutes. Thinkers will guard fencing,  sheds, approaches to shed and b:irn doore,  also, against defects. Pure water, air and  sunshine, too, always claim the attention  of the successful breeder.  THE BRITISH TOUfRTEEES  QUEER   THINGS ABOUT   CITIZEN  SOLDIERS IN ENGLAND,  oi products, but to demand the advance iii  prices made necessary by the co3t of materials. In wax and kip boots, orders are  meagre, with $3 per case more demanded  lor kip and ������1 more for split boots than  last year, in split and oil grain shoes tho  orders are now iighlj with $1.15 demanded  for shoe3 which sold last year for S7cts.,  and makers of brogaus have full orders aud  want no more. Large orders- are refused  at less than 15 toSOcts. advance in woman's  grain and bulf shoes aud it is claimed that  grain leather makes the shoe cost 22cts.  more. Manufacturers of woman's light  shoes are busy, but decliuing orders, and  men's cheap shoes, selling last year at So  cts., are said to return no profit et SI.  Shipments of boots were 76,450 cases against  63,450 last year and 65,279 in 1S93.-  Daii'y Points.   .    '    '    ,  Keep none but cows that will give at  least 6,U00 pounds of milk 'or 250 pounds'  of butler a year.  Weed out' the ' poor ones and replenish  the head by raising calves from the best. ,  Send milk to the factory from none but  healthy animals.  When a cow shows symptoms0 of not  doing'well, she   should be separated   from  the rest of the herd and her milk  not used  for'food  Colostrun, or the first milk after calving,  should not'be sent to make eiiher-cheese or  butter. ' Not until the fifth day does the  milk become normal.' Previous to this it  contains a high percentage 'of albumen,  which is of. no use to either the cheese or  the buttermaker, but is a decided hindrance.  In the spring and fall, while the cowa are  in the stable, it should be kept clean. To  keep a stable clean, the following are necessary : Two brooms���������a, stable and a house  broom; tight floor's ; land plaster for the  gutter; lime for sprinkling around the passages ; whitewash for ceilings and walls.  Let the men bonow a little whitewash and  a brush for an hour from the women this  spring, go down to the cow stable, sweep off  the cobwebs and dust that have accumulated there ever since the stable was built ;  whitewash ten square feet, and then if it is  thought to be a waste of lime and labor.don't  do any more this spring, but" observe' the  contrast with the rest of tho stable.  A cow stable is a plac? for a cow to live  in; not to exist in. The health of men and  women--depend, to a large extent, upon the  cow; the health of'tlie cow depends largely  on' her house being properly aired and  cleaned ; therefore the health of children  and men depends in a great measure on how  the cow stable is looked after. Aim to keep  it as clean and pure as the house. In addi-  tiou there is need of some handy method of  cleaning the stable twice a day when the  cows are in all the time, and somebody to  make uso of the things mentioned.  Wealth   of  the United  States.  An American census report recently lssueii  shows that,  if the  wealth' of  the' United  Stales could bo realized and equally divided  there   would  bo a  sum of  ������200  for eaoh  inhabitant, while the wealth of the United  Kingdom   would   yield   about   ������350   per  inhabitant   says tho  London Times.    The  actual valuation   of all real   and   personal  property in the United States is J0.">,037,-  000,000, or ������13,000,000,000 sterling.   , The  toial has multiplied ninefold in forty years.  Consequently   the enormous additions    io  population    resulting    from    immigration  have had    no   injuiioua   eifect   upon   the  wealth of.the country. Indeed the increase  iu the wealth is at a 'faster rate  than the  addittion to the population. Thus, in lfi.'O,  the   wealth  was equal' to only   ������(>0 , per  inhabitant, and it has  since been  steadily  growing, for at the' end of the  succeeding  decades, the portion of each inhabitant has  been severally ������103, ������156, ������174. and ������20S,  Of the total wealth of   the United  States  839,544,000,000, or  00. S per cent, is real  estaie, of which, agaiu', all but t-3,S33,00(),-  000   is   assessed.    Next   to   real    estate,  railroads account for most  of the  wealth,  ������1,612,000,000   sterling,   or about  12 per  cent, of the total wealth,   being attributed  rto-"menns'"oi=ir:ahEportation, and   this  ib  fairly   well   distributed   throughout-the  Sta!tet. , It appears that   machinery   and  mill equipmeuts come after railways, with  a total value of ������610,000,000 sterling or 4.6  percent.    This is confined  largely to the  Atlantic Slates, and to those bordering on  the great lakes.'    The value of agricultural  Etock,   .etc.,   is' given   at    ������540,000,000  sterling, or  4.1 percent.    Mining ia credited with ������260, 000,000 sterling, or about 2  per cent. ���������    , -, , ,     ,       ''  Fern-Leaf Laee.  Do not use too fine needles, and use 'No,  30 crochet thread, or No. 20 spool thread  for a trimming   that will wear well. 35 st.  First row���������K 3,' o, n, o,'n, n, k 5, o, k 1,  o, k 1, o, k 1, o, k 5, n, k 1, o, n, o, n. o  twice, n, k 1 0 twice, n k 1.  ' Second row���������K 3, , p 1, k S, p 1, k 1, o,  n ,o, n, p 2 tog, p 15, p 2 tog, k 1, o, a, o,  n, k 2.  ' Third row���������K 3, o, n, o, n, n, k 4, o,  k 1, o, k 3, o, k 1, o, k 4, n, k 1, o, n, o, n,  o twice, n,  k 6. ,  F.ourtti row���������K 2, o twice, n, o twice, n,  k 2, p 1, k 1, o, n, ,o, n, p 2 tog, p 15, p 2  tog, k 1, o, n, o, n, k 2.     '     l ,    .  Fifth row���������K 3, o, n, o, n, n, k 3, o, kl,  o, k 5, o, k 1, o, k 3, n, k 1, o, n, o, n,''o  twice, n, k 3, p 1, k 2, p 1   k 2.  Tbe Hlntc ?iHi(;iii<:������ .Volhln- but Kllleao  Knjoiic-!��������� Poor 3Ieu Can't lie OIHcers���������  The i:;i,.'cr s;itc;impnient   and  March.'  bA'cry   vomnteer   regiment   in , Great  Britain is attached to some division of the  regular   army.    Thus,  the' Artists' Corps  (the Twentieth Middlesex Volunteers) belongs to the Scottish Guards.   The Artists'  Corpd is made up  of painters,' sculptors,  illustrators,   newspaper   men,   architects,  musicians, actors, and a few other professional men. Lieut.-Col, Edis, the commander, is un P. S. A., and - wears the Volunteer Decoration lo indicate  twenty years'  service m  the volunteers.    The honorary  Colonel i������ Sir Fredrick Leightou, President  of  the,Royal Academy ; aud among those  that aro   or  have   been   members are Sir  John Millais, Hobnail Hunt, Stacy Marks,  Perusrini,   and Val   Princep3.     The corps  acta as   a guard  of   honor at  the  Royal  Academy banquet.    To get in one inuat be  nominated by two artists; and to   become  a commissioned officer one must have served in the i mi kg.    This last  ie   not true of  all volunteer legimenta, for many are made  up, in  large  part,   of   mechanics,   and no  really poor man can meet the oxperiBes of a  volunteer  olIic������r.    The  choice  of officers  by vote of the regiment or the company is '  unknown.    Tho   expenses   of  a yoluntcor  officer ni the liist year from the date of the  commission are at least ������75, and they may  considerably exceed ������100.   This is to cover  uniforms, of   which   the  volunteer officer  has four, ' r  hwonn  A.\-n  accoutres! k:<ts. ' '  The expenses of a volunteer  privato ar������  kept, down pretty low in'all but such regi-  ments0as the Artists', that is' in  regimonU   ,  made up chiefly of men with email incomea.  Each man pays ������2'a year, theoretically for  his uniform, while the Government pays tc    ,  marksmen according to their skill ������2,   ������1,  10 shillings,   and 5 shillings   a   year.    Of  course, the  marksinau must   also bo proficient in drill.    There is   a curiouB allowance   of one   shilling   a' year   for,   every  man hbving an overcoat.' This came about  because tho overcoat   was  so   unpopular  garment that many men neglected to provide themselves with one, as, each had to  pay for it himself. Those that bought over*   ,  coats complained of the expense, so the  absurdly    inadequate    allowance   of   one '  shilling a year was made to  keep them ia  good humor.  ' In   the case of a corps like  the Artists all allowances from the Govern-,  ment and all paymeutB by the volunteer go  to the corps for general , purposes, so that,  all told, tho pleasure of being a soldier costs  tne private about C10 a year.    In' trie case  of  other corps alf'a  man  contributes, as  well as all paid by  tho Government, goes ���������  to providing the  needs of  the  individual  volunteers.    Everything   in   the   way1  of  accoutrements, save the rifle and bayonet,  belongs  to tho 'soldier,   and no volunteer    ���������  may leive tiie country without first delivering up his rifle  at  headquarters.    Some  of  the volunteer   organizations   have   no   -  headquarters of their own, as the  Government makes no appropriation for volunteer  armories.    The Artists', Corps has a  large  and costly armory,   tho result of a  picture    '  show aud rafile.    Many of the Royal Academicians and of ihe illustrators contributed  lo the exhibition  and the   pictures   were  There is little or no change  iu the business situation at Toronto.    The firmness of  prices, for leading staples,is the encouraging   feature.     Ir   tends   to   increase   the  demand,   which   accounts   for  the   better  feeling existing.    An important feature is  the improvement in railway earnings. Those  of the Grand Trunk for April and the first  half of May are greater than   for the same  period of last year, and those of the Canadian Pacific for the fir6t week of May show  an  increase, which  is the  first in    mauy  week's.    Such   facts  aro   evidences   of the  improved state of tho internal trade of the  country.    A further advance  in  hides has  taken place this week.  The leather markot  holds firm in consequence,and in some casea  advances are  noted.    In the grocery  line  the feature ia sugara.    All leading markets  are higher  for   this   staple,   and   Toronto  Afraid of the Police.  Oh my, exclaimed the lady, as she gave  the tramp ou the street a dime ; why  don't you, at least, wash'your hands anil  face ?  Tne police won't havo it, mum, he replied;' they'd run me in for being on the  streets iu disguise.  Hard to Manage.  An Irish sergeont was drilling an awkward squad, and finally  lost his patience.  Eyos to the front ! he cried ; and then,  iu deep disgust ho added :  Just step out of the rank������, you sot of  duffers, and conic and see what you look  like I  A light apd triflinc mind never takes in  great ideas, anil never accomplishes anything groat or good.���������Spiaguc.  A SQUARi: INCH   OF GROUND  in 'the possession of another Power,  France, ot course, wants Alsace-Lorraine  back, but she has lost that in open war, in  a struggle not forced upon her, and can not  ask for help in rogainiug the 'oat province  withjmy greater justice than we if we  wanted to retake Kew Eqgland and Virginia.  "The idea of a defensive alliance between  Germany, Austria, Italy aud England has  much iu its favor, but there, are many  difficulties. We could render the Triple  Alliance invaluable aervice ia case of w<ir  with France and Russia. We could send  a large party of our fleet to Die aasistence ot"  Italy, aud another party could render impossible au attack upon the German co.ist.  But what do you oiler us? Will you recard  any attack upon our trade or our colonial  possessions as a casus belli ? If so, ihe  matter is worth our consideration. 'Rut  while it ia hy r.o means curtain that we will  join the Triple Alliance, it, is absolutely  incredible that we will join jour enemies.  "Hut it must be acknowledged that you  dealers have raised granulated J to 4Jc,  The dry goods and hardware men seem to  bo pretty well satisfied with tride, aud  apeak hopefully of the future. ��������� , . Tlie  money market rules ateady, with call loaus  ruling iu Toronto ai4J to 5 per cent. Prime  commercial paper is discounted at (i to GJ,  percent. Speculation is fairly active, with  a little irregularity in quotations.   -a>-   What Soldiers Cost.  - During the most peaceful years the world  has 3,700,000 soldiers, who are withdrawn  from productive occupation to pose as soldiers. The pay, equipments, food arid  clothing of these men cost the world's taxpayers nearly $8,000,000 a day.  Do Repairing- at Home.  On all weli-conducted farms where much  machinery is used, farmers spend a great  deal of   time   running   to and   from   the  blacksmith shop, writes a practical farmer.  There are so mauy different tools used that  something giv-da out almost every day. Now  a great deal of this expenee may be saved  by havipg a  small shop  on the farm.    A  portable forge can  be had  for ������15.    This  will answer every purpose,   although'it   is  not advisable to get one too small.   Secure  a haud anvil weighing about 100 lbs.,a good  hammer, a cen-pound sledge, a steel punch'  and a good blacksmith's vise, and you are  ready for almost any job buthorseshoeing.  Of course a beginner cannot expect to   do  skilled work at   tint,   but with   a   little  practice, time  and money  can be   saved.  My outfit contains several tools in addition  lot hose mentioned above and cost me about  $30.    The   money   is   well    invested.    A  farmer should not he without in assortment  of good carpenter lools.    I eay good  ones,  because I believe the farmer ought to have  as   good ones as the carpenter.    Mauy   a  dollar can be  saved by   Iheir uso.    If the  farmer does not care to do his  own repairing, perhaps tho boys (if there be any) will  take hold and to them it will soon  become  moro of a pleasure than a task.  tog, p 15, p 2 tog. It 1,' o, ii, o, n, k  Seventh row���������K 3,  k 1, o, k 7, o. k' \, o, k 2  o twice, n, k 1, o twice,  A Double Life.  He���������Did you know, that Jimkins Has  been living a double life for the past six  months ?  She���������Xo ! The horrid wretch.  He���������Yes; he gave up siugle life when he  got married.  To Keep Curtains in Place.  Light curtains have a vexatious way of  flying out of the open window, or across  th.' room. This may be remedied by smal'  weights sewed into the hem.  Little Details in Breeding.  The progroisivo breeder must give  clone attention to iho numerous little  things. In early days of western farmine,  when hogs, cattle nnd horses derivad a  i<ood part of theii living from tho wild  grass of the prairie and other forage in the  wooded grounds, breeding had but little  thought trom the proprietor, more ihan to  count the colts, pigs and calves occasionally.  In tlio cuse of the piga and calves, at  times, the Hire was often au unknown  quantity. The mother stock cost but little,  Ihe food for all was not expensive, buildings were seldom provided where thero  was range of the woods for winter shelter,  and v\ ith 8" little expense there waa chrouio  indifference in tegard to results.  Times have changed, aa well as conditions. The farmer now pays taxes on  all the meadow and pasture lands. To-day  every calf at birth is worth usually i?5 to  ioi) and occasionally S100. Every litter of  pig=, too, at birth, is worth So to iJoO. The  breeder appreciating values "liiyi up till  midnight on occasions to proiecl these  values. He is out in rain and mud, too,  during the day to give the many attentions  demanded by the yor.ngs'.trs ii tliey are  to be carried ihrough the critical first  month. Dry sleeping places and dean,  freih bedding are provided. The young  aie kept in the dry shed on cloudy and  rainy days, and aro not allowed to go out,  I iu tiie dewy graos.    Great caieis exercised  Sixth row���������K. 11, pi, E 1, o, u, o,  ������ t02, k 1, ~, .., -, .., ?.  o, n, o, n, n. k 2, o,  n, k 1, o, n, o,u,  n,   o twice,   n, o  twice, n, o twice, n, k 1. ,  , Eighth row-K 3, p 1, k 2, p 1, k 2, y l',  k 2, p.], k 3, p 1, k 1, o, n, o, d, p  2   tog,  p 15,  p 2 tog,   k 1, o, n', o, n, k 2.  Ninth row���������K 3, o, n. o, n, ii, k 1, o,  k 1, o, k 9, o, k ], o, k 1, n, k l,o, n, o, u,  o twice,   n, k 15.  Tenth row���������Slip and bind 12 st ; k L4,  p 1, k 1, o, ii, o, n, p 2 tog, p 15, p 2 tog,  k 1, o, n, o, n, k 2.  Repent from first row' for length required.  The insertion is mado like the lace,  omitting tho Ecaliop.���������Toronto Ladies'  Journal.-1  , ��������� BETWEEN FATHER AND SON.,  The ManiuU of Qncttiii.berry siiul His Son  Hare ii l-lulit In  Tiibilc.  A   despatch   from   London   says:���������Tno  Marquis of  Queensberry   and his  younger  son, Lord Alfrod Pouglas,  had an exciting  qunrrel in Piccadilly on Tuesday afternoon.  They were both arrested,   charged  with a  breach of tho peace, and were   released on  bail.    Lord   Alfred   Douglas   received   a  fcovem chastisement from his father, while  the bitter showed traces of the  scrimmage  in tho high hat being somewhat  battered.  The crowd outaide the police atation loudly  cheered the Marquis aa   ho  emerged from  the building after having been  released on  bail.    Lord   Douglas  banged his   falher'e  head with an  umbrella   during   Iho   fight  and loudly atked whether the Marquis of  Queonsbcrry   intended - to   coaso   writing  objectionable   letters   to   Lord     Douglas-  wife.    The police arriving upon the acono,  Lord Douglas   excitedly, repeated this accusation of persecution, which ho said was  persisted in hince ho ho had   gone  on tho  bail bond oi  0<icar  Wildo.    The  Marquis  of Quoensberry retorted:���������"That'a my son.  I'll fight him anywhere in tho three   kingdoms  for   ������10,000."    Tho   polico  at fiiat  allowed tho disputants logo, but the .struggle was rtncvied in another part of   Piccadilly, and they were arrested.  It ia rumored   that   Lord Alfred   Douglas   has  gone  abroad.  In Equine Circles.  Dandy Youth���������What tho mischief did  you hire mo a blind horde for ?  Liveiy Man (giuldcsaly)���������Didn't you  lell mo you wanted something out of sight  became you were going to take your best  girl driving?  of drills iu a year,'and to do thia his presence for at least one day at the oncampment  ia necessary. The encampment takes place  ihe week before Easter, ,and the regular  thing hitherto lias been for the south of  England organizations to march to   Dover,  p BES1KOE THE CITY,     -  go to church on Easter Sunday, and then ,  march horro. ' The thing is not altogether  a lark,- because the War Office gives orderc  that the volunteers shall be dealt with even,  more strictly than the regulars. The Artists'  Corps  used   to  leave  Londou ou Monday  morning and march in skirmishing order to  a point near Woking.    There were various  evolutions on tho way aud a man was kept  stirring.    There is usually, a forced uiaroh  of  five  miles during  the  day.    The men  carry on their backs everything savo tho  tents.    They vcamp in tents for three days  near Woking, drilling all day, and seldom  or never getting permission to leave camp.  Afler  this   the men  usually march  from  Woking  to ,Dover, goins?  each year by  a  different route, and reaching the downs before the city by Friday uight.   Next day  comes the sham'battle  and assault upon  the  city defended  by a garrison and tho  ahips  in the harbor.    Saturday night the  oity is duly captured and the volunteers gof  into barracks with the regulars. The social  ,  features of the encampment  is the smoking   ,  concert of that Saturday night given by the  volunteers to the privates and non-commis- >  sioued officers of tho regulars.   Everybody  cornea aavo the upper officers of tne volunteers, aud the colonel of the regulars usually  looks   in.     All   drinks   are   free   to    the  regulars and   the volunteers act aa   waiters,    There  is no formal subscription  for  thia  entertainment,   but  each oqe  of  tho  volunteers    chips   in   what    ho ' chooses,  throwing his money upon the trays as the  waiters pass.    The affair usually lusts until  well into tho morning, and   tho volunteers  are glad lo hire aonie of their gueats to put  them in crder for the Sunday clrcafl parade  preparatory to attending servico, for every  volunteer organization muac  go  to churoh  in uniform at least ouco a year, and Easter  Sunday at Dover is usually the day chosen  for that act of compulsory devotion.    Next  day the homeward march begins, but it ia  as a  rule a tame affair, for the most direct  route is taken, and, as many  men   cannot  slay through the encampment, the  organ!*  nations are   greatly , reduced.    The  volunteers are greatly enraged this .year at not  having  had   the march   to Dover.    They  merely marched to Windaor for ������  review.  In some of   the   voluntoer  organizations  any man has a  chance at  a commission if  ho cun bring a certificate that ho has done  aix mouths' drilling with tho Life Guards.  Here again, however, only a  man of some  means can gel iu, for it costs something in  time and money to get the drilling, besides  the expense to which an  officer of  volunteers is siioj^oted.   Promotion ia ordinarily  by competitive examination.  The miliiia is regularly underpay, and  every militiaman must spend six months in  camp during the ri at year. The militiamen  aro largely old soldiers or mere boys. Rich  but stupid fellows iibo tho militia to get  commissions in the regular army. One may  obtiin by influence a commission In tho  militia, .md after three years' service the  m.lilia officer by taking on uncommonly  easy examination stands a chance of beina  commissioned as au officer of the rogulara.  &- PAGJU.  TILE KOOTENAY MAIL.  LOCAL  ITEMS.  Mr. Corv M'-nliinirk. uf Laid,  li  x'i'ii iipjinn  tin- I^-ii-ili  ti-d   Miuinir   liei-oider   Inr  disfiii-u  Mi  nml .  \V  Cowan    i-,   impi-iivm:.  f.-i.-l  ���������X|,i'ci-- ���������-nun i.d In* out .-mil atiend-  iii}1, 11)  Iiiimiu  ,   .Mr. I.'. T. L.ivvcry of Urn New Denver  Lcfhje.   Weill   west,  on   tin*    ti-.-iiu   laM  I'Vi'iiini^.  " S.-rviw will he liold ;if. the   Pn'-bvti'-  ri,m' ClinW-li lo-iiiiirrovv- ovcninir ul, 7.:<U  bv Mr. Outline Perrv.    Sunday st-lmol  id 2.  Tin*'Dominion Kxjires-? Co. ni-i' now  is'sninjr money ordets, for niiiounfs of  J?,")!) niiil under, payfible in Canada, , in  i'lie United States':ind in I'nu-ope.      ',  Wood row rei-civ eil.on Xu'inl.iy'morn-  i-lo;ul uf I)  11,1 eft  K  Mining & Real Estate  btjit  -MONEY  RE-VELSTO:  A. H: HOLD  Oir SWAXSK.V  Analytical Chemist and Assay  roirisions  TOVES  9  oast, t lieii- hi���������I. ;itt i ,11'tiuii -  ,,,,  -.      ,...       r        , ..��������� ���������.,.  MVIililltr.   of    I.nml,.���������.    Knu;..   will,   will!        I He    ..tnle.,,, (rl,,-.,p   i^.-iys   ,,,,,���������   J. .11  ;.i.pe;u-   in    Hevel,t ,.!se    ,<,n       ['rid,, v. i !n'',-'i71"/'- ^"'. !'*''.' "������11- .  Au-.lM 2nd. Uiuler tlie  mis,,!,-,-,   ol' Un" ,    I h" i io. in- f.eilu'e lm_-(   .i    w-i y   l.li-!,'������-  I.O.O.F.     The  Mb.-<���������.->   We  l-cci'ivi'il    the    liiirll.'.-t      pit  N3  liliii"-    have I  h'.ld. '''"'I ��������� i---",y*- from 7(1 to SI),i/. -diver  "iio'i'ri- ' al"' ''"'" !"'r ,-,1"l- >'''"' P'"1'  '"���������  I'MM-yvvhen.   they   li.ive  appeal-,-,! ' i !     Tin-.Silver U.*.*i   ���������-.*.���������.������ from  > to :{���������'���������  t  tlie people herein,,vex, I ,i rich 11 e.i I. i ��������������������������������� Mlyr :iii'U/J ji-r i-nt    U:ul pe,-_,,,n  William Wliilmore. known ..--Wild        <������' "������'��������� !|,,r l<ov (,roup t m-,,-,.,, lee  Hill." -I.irteil Tn.--il.iv for hi-,  t,..,,,!,!,,,^1 ol (..iiieiitiMiiu'roie. as-nym- 21..   ..-/..  l-.ini-li tipihe Colinnl.i.i   .-mil  vol- u*. f-i'-i ''n.T' l'!'1''"'v-    ,',  vvillii       I he Cleat  ,Ni ifl ili-ni h.is I') left nl nl e  GILBERT W. A. RANKEN,  MAIL CONTRACTS.  t (ii', i-euiel"i-y     in   enn.p.ii  j'vi-ilil,-, ;i-.-.-i v in^c 111 oz. -ilvi-i ,i uili;i| per  , clll . lead  per  (mm  Po;.t Office at Thomson's Laruiia^.  '!'  i"  -t  I,I'll '���������        di'p.ll tilieut        ||.1-,  uj'flei e'| tlie est'ililislunelil of .i po-i,  i.iliee.ii Tlioinvl!) -' I ..indium. <i ll'I luis  ;ipj)oin:>''l ���������/. V,'. Tlmm-on, ii<,-.! m,i-.'...|-.  Mai's 'Alii oe despatched ti'niii !\e\e!-  -,l .ki>    M'fi'klv, nil   X.'tunl.ii   nn ��������� 111tiuc^-.  Malcolm I'o���������-. While I'li.-ii-Lfiii'.; hi-  j-ifli- wliir-li t.ikes ,i t.l-'.'O c:ii triilire liv  some nie.ni- lie i-an'l explain, il, W.I--  rli-i-lirii-L'ed. the li.dl irnim? info I lie calf  ofhis left li'jr.md e;i me out, ,ii^,iiii .ifjcr  plowing under llie -.kin .duuit, I luce  inehc-,. Tlw li.dl vv.-i> l.irjre and 'n,,de  nn iiLrly hole. Imi nul deep  ,i-.  the n'fle  happened   -to   l'f-   iu-'d   l.e'ilvin   r.lll!^c-|  ���������   Willi   Hie  \i.ff.      The  ill���������   in' tllon'l     IVCIK- !  el|,-i|    liiin, ,1'nl   ,1    >v nt^i .'|    .  ,i ,   -mil    I o  lirimj; him in lo inv. o.    I Ie is undei I In- j  .siiririeu! e,iie nf Dr. Mi-Loin. \  II. N". ( 'mil M"l- lelUI'lied  flulii 111-, I rip j  iii   Southern   Kootenai'  nn   Thin-day'  cvciiiuir.      ii.'ivintf     vi--il"d     Uosdami. j ;,,,-  N.-lkll'-p. Tlllei-   l-'llI'^-.Nl.VV    [)"!,V e|' ,|||(1  ;  Silverloii.     He found "-'eiicrally a Impc-j  fill feeling ill l"ir.ird I"   J ]i������-   I'ntilie.   )i|-i ~"~       "        ���������  lhomrli   perli.-ip-,    Ini-ini-*--.   miirl.l,   iml j       -\  |'"i'"_" "/'i m -im   I'm'-'li-Ii   ii  dun i-    lieeli   qnile   so   ;i,"tiv  ���������     in     -.Onie i  pr.,       /,'},, //hum nn<l  l{ii,-lif~t'r    Oli^i ��������� ��������������������������� r |  kiiidiv   lounerl us   hv   ,\! r. .1.   I). ' !i-i   j  il, III     -i ,lle .     I i i.i I     ( ,'i,|'i|ie|      i Inld'rll,  nf  !  the  li'nvn!    I'lii'^iueei,. js    in   euinriumd  j  nt    (he   I* imi    I iciiiiiii.il ion   ('ouimi-.   j  i Mining Broker and I Columbia Avenue,  Financial Agent,    j     Rossland, B.C.  I %   lieii Moiiiil.iiii in-0|i,'i-l ic-J for Mile in lln-vicin-  1 ity of Win K.ilcIi hii'I I.i; l.'ei inilic-.   I'lupei'l Icrt  i.H AI.KIi -IT\p|.l;.-, ���������,|,|n ��������� ��������� <\ u, i!���������- l'���������-i   | v mil, tl   mill   i-i,-|,i,ri<"l   on,     Woik   -unici-vNi'd.  ���������       i-i i-i, r iV in"'il. .', ,:i������)cr 11 >w!  ,t()lii,\i Kijcrilrf viiri'lii'l.    AlKlr.u I-of lillc iiiuuiiiod.  null!   I,,.,,i,   ,,n   f..,,|���������^  'tli,   -Jitih .Inn,-,   io,   u���������. | Ai^iyi   iniiilr-.      Iiiliinnle     LmovvIciIki-   of   the  (,ini, ,,,.!��������� .  of Ifi-r VI,i;,--t\-- M li!-, i,i, ;,i ���������,;���������),,,| Cmiii..    j\ r.i. I'oi:i������.i>ii-iiMii:m'i: ,S'l luci i,v Cu.v-  , f,n!^ k '  in - i,,i:^  l-f 11, ���������>��������� I  \i ,i - jr. i ,ii h '  .\ I,  ilin,������-n  l-l .    IK I ,M I  -, e.-i'.s  KinnxiiAi.  I:i". n.-'His:-  -m, .���������ri im:,'4 i,\'.i,i:,r,,  I .i-ii,..'.   !,' ii.,,!,,'!    ii'ii'i I1,,   I-: .\ 'i,:u-i i.i  ',"   i    ,,,11M      llli (��������� lw   ',-     ,11 tl!"   ,1,   ,,i,.->r.i   ,  , -nil,,!,1    v. ',i< .'i  '     I'.ii"  '-,   ii,-.'-       '/-���������-..;i ,i ���������  ,"i-t''i   .nfo-  'i- ii ,i - > ., ,,n ni.iiiiv  , r |,r  Mi'l ill.  l!ie  ,1)  II,  l���������MS .'nil.  iniifli i,'-.'- ill hi Hot for T.i'uri-.iii'*   !.;,  in-  .111  I   i lie  ei'dil  o i in, l<  di^! i'h I    Mi-poMted  i,'  d:  ���������foi e  I-' ,  -, ni    ni.  tl i  ,"l"t' ' l   ,  .-,) , i i-l- .  ,; ,1 ,  'i,.  'I UK  h    I.'  ' I I'l.,',  even ini.'.  i'li.ll  ; i'.-i 'i/ii,  !       v-,',.  Ill ,.,' 1',  i.i li.' ��������� I  ���������I \'\< UL'-  I' (, I,,-;  I, V.  ! BEST AND CHEAPESTROUTE  i  i 'If i    A\H    KltU\r  |     /ill Eastern Points.  -' -   RKVHLSTOKE, B.C.  Mining and Real Estate Broker and General Commission Agent.  fire,T7f1Tand accident Insurance.  Representative of the Kootenay Smelting & Trading Syndicate.   :o:   A0I5NT FOH TIIOUT LA K K CITY, BVANHP011T, KASLO ifc NAKUSP  it  5J  -ASK  j'('-|ie ���������! *��������� ;i>- ill I lie wilil er v, lien ni (- iv.i^  moving mil in l,H"_'e qiuiul il ie-. IJn-,^-  ];ii)d   i*-  ,1   very   lively   (-iiiii|i,   ;nid   lei  tWne- hir^ei- ill ;i]l  |ieel.-, I li.-i li  ll    u,i-  last   f   11.     J'l'olialjlv  J.VOI, ,  ^/lO'l   pi-nnle  J"'      ��������� '  r,     ���������'. r- *ff% '-     >  _>V ���������*' -', V:'i'  .^���������+   I        ������- ���������-  |      Tiirfiii'.'ii l-'i  | -i|'-i-|iiri;? I 'in- In -'l. I  !  U'll limit i Ii.m!"  I ImnSli, i,int' Ciii.j,iii,| 'I'i,ii: i-,l  '.ml, .Vleiilii.ilmi'l T'.roiil'j  iire limn, at. llii- lime. leany nl llie  jlo.'iliiilf'el,i-s, lint, llieic iiiii-I, l-e al  3e,'l>t, JWHI |ieri,iiioeut,'|ioo,dalioli.. II is  liavinjra irn.'.il honiii in ini jii'n|iei't y  juid Imildiiii? as well as in liiiiiin;^.. Al-  uiosl, any .mining |ii'ns[ieel e;'in now lind  ������������������ii. liiiyei'-W2thoilt, delay. Mi-. Coursier  }ia,l a verv .sticeessjij] l.iip in a.'I.hhiiicsS  ttviv, -.-.',,'  (,'om-  i,, i,, .-,;<>! i. ,i.u: .- ..M'liiliiin^ a I. S.mia, I rnli-i.;,  and'I hali I lie (,-. iii.i i,o'laiil uill lie eiilii-  jin.-e I nf fen? I'ei'-.iiiii iwid . ('il.slil'.ii Mpcia.-  Icin.i,' ffOiiov-.i. ... Colonel I loldieli, referred |,,i a.lioye,. ].< a, hrotlier lo ,M r../V. if.  I loldieli. i,,f   i!e\ I'l.stnke,  i sin.'i ;   I, a    I  ,e   iiiciiinci -,   ot   I i'  i.  ������  TABLE  Showing the D,'it"G and Places of Courl'.  of Assi/e, Nisi rjriur,, Oyer ,u,d  T(;S-,nin,;r, and General Gaol Delivery  for tin;.year i895,  ,    i  Sl'IMNO   y\Ksizi,;n.  'Nel^ii'i .'.' -.'Wednesday., M������l,li Jinic  '.Mjieeia.l :Assiy.e..  REVELSTOKE'TIME TA3LE  I 11 il.iilv.  All'iiiln   Kv|i,'i'-,-i in i i  I'll* ili(  Hi:  FOR PFJCIXXS ON  OTATOES��������� AND- HAY BY CARLOADS  OR OTHERWISE AND BE CONVINCED.  i,  nt'...-. i  l--,ii   full  ���������nffrniififii.il  ������|i|>ly, t.,i  I. 'I',   .trevvslcr.  ':'   .   AgOIil.,, k,,'vel.sioko.  CKO. .\i('l,. HI.'OVVN". ,  Ilislricl. r'it,K.si.'.ii������<:i-j\i;imiI,  ,?    '��������� .      ., Viintiiiiivei-. i'l. (:.  -    .     .   ."    ,y    . -..  . ���������  He Also Handles  T '��������������������������� GENERAL-6H0.CBBIES -MINERS SUPPLIES  A^ And Other Articles too Numerous to Mention_>^  Station  Address . -��������� Revelstoke  PrTTRT'Tri57CT,B


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