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Kootenay Mail Nov 9, 1895

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 FOR MEN ���������  Finest Cashmere'Socks 0 (10  Extra heavy wool ilo 0 JO  Dcst quality   .Shetland   wool  Underwear, per suit  4 -���������'  Finest mil. wool   "        4 <X>  Uracci. per pair, SOe. and 40c.   :o: :���������    -  The English Trading Co.  SHAW,   /  ^pusfonj's* BrotferT'   -  ���������ttEVEgSTOKE.  Vol. 2.���������No. 31  Kootenay Eiodge  No. 15 A.F. & A.M.  Tlie regular meeting  are held i" the' Jlas-  onicTcinple.HounieV  Hall, on the third  = Moniliiv in each  month at 8 p. m.  Visit ins brethren  cordially welcomed.  lr>  REVELSTOKE, WEST KOOTENAY, B.C., NOVEMBER   9, 1895  $2.00 a Year.  PF.L.CNA. MONT.  u-   ''��������� tt    \.-.tr. ��������� t <.'.'.  POO-?-12 First Avenue North,  BRANCHES:  CK'CASO, ILL.        VICTORIA, B.C.  1 \   ' .���������;,!��������� H. MiriwiijM. ,, ''  WINNIPEG, MAN.  ITS Iriucci. rv.  The Gonfedepatioh  e-  Assoc'  TORONTO.  Over  rv  b a  'Capital, and Assets'Over ijl Insurance at Risk  '-'      '   "$8,000,000.    ;-   |   ,    _$2g!000>000  T-jn      Before insuring- you should'sec the,    XTfl ^ v     *  3 llU   /       Modkl Policy Co.\-tract      .'   ,:������i1u,     ������  CONDITIONS issueckb^^v:lbovc .RESTRICTIONS  Full particulars on amplication to Agents :  V   ������       J. D. BSE3EZE,  "   CeneYii A'nent I'm- IIC. Vancouver.  T. L. ,HAIG,  Aeeni.  for Kevelstoke.  Loval Orango Lodge No. 1658.  UeKiilnriiiieetiiiK*. arc held in  t!ui Odd Fellow.*.' Hull on the  siximil anil fourth Wcilnchiiiiy's  of oii'jh month at 7:H(������ 1>. i".  Visit uu; hrirtlireii .ire corilinlly  iiniu-d.  K. ADATIt.   J. 1. WOODROW,  W'.M.      ,    Hoc*. Secy.  W. - C O W A N  rt  l? ,'  WINES,' Ll  WHOLESALE DEALER IN  n  5  ebyels'toe:  u  IBlC  Stockholm House, ������88818  JOHN STONI3. Piiupu-iiovoi!.  The Bluing Room is furnished with the best the  '.'    Market aMs.  "- .   -  TH3 BAB IS SUPPLIED -WITH THE CHOICEST  ..   ,     WINES, LIQUORS-AND CIGARS.  -;,'.-,-,*^'*"?g"J!''  ThF  2s*do*  AHRAIIAM.SON  I'-RCS.. Phoi'ijiitohs  E    V^rf* I        lL.ua*   Eaoa  First-class, Table '���������   Good Beds   ��������� 'Fire-proof Safe  - ,Telephone   ���������   'Bus Meets all Trains.  THc  Jkmom  FF  AliR.YIIAMriON  .1511OH., Tuoi-;:ii:"mii.s.  Everything new and First-class in all Respects.  Tlio Hoiiso is stroked with tho FinosL Winos and Cigars in the Market  TE,c5"5rT^ElA5s:5   OITT,   ZB.C  i THE   REVELSTOKE   PHARMACY.  W. A. JOWUTT,  MINING ASX> H.55Ar. ESTATE BROKER.  NELSON, 13. C.  Lardeau & Slocan Prospects Wanted.  ASSAYS and  MILL TEST  0  ...Samples   tested  fr'om.,  .. .1 Ib.  to 1 ton in weight.  W. PELLEW HARVEY, F.C.S.  Viiiico uvcr, B.O.  OIG-AES  H  0  a  ���������T.M13 JNKaNI  3 for 25c.  T & B Et  Q  H  03  iws  All   A'is iys   in i'l'1  Certi licit en   i'm-w.-uileil  in    Duplicate,  liy   i i'l urn.  OIG  AES  THE   REVELSTOKE   PiiA^iACY.  A. McNEIL,      "  BARBER, SHOP AND BATH ROOM.  Frunt Str-eet, Iievelstoke. ,  Haircut, 25c;   2ath, 50c; Six Shaving  *��������� Tickets for Sl.OO.  GUY   BARBER,  WATCHMAKER AND JEWELLER.  ���������/���������x.-l-     ' :     *  Repairing NeaJ.i-' & Promptly Executed.  RiIVELSTOKE,B.C. ,   ,  ';,    -   .FURNITURLv  D'oofs, Sashes ;& Blinds.  i 1*       ���������  Ri HOWSON,  KEVELSTOKE.    #   '    ������ /  COFFfNS  CAltKIISl/lN  STOCK.  AGUNT KOH SINIIllIt SCWINfi 11 ACIIIN'I-'S.  ��������� 'HALYCOH SPRINGS HOTEL >  ' Arrow   Lake.  TS now ivi.'ii .it llicso^ Colsliratod Xlot  Springs f������.r Hi" iii'������'i>iiiiniwlnliun> of kiic-'I*-.  Rates ������1.50 : o $3.50 a day. Baths 25 cents  oaoh or five for $t. Special rule*, In fiiniilic*-  oi- by the niuiilli ������-a:i lio ai'i-an^uil.  1 -      Dav.'son, Craddoclt & Co. |  WANTKI)--P<)Kili(in as-'laily   c-li-i k  <if IxKiU-kccpcr-.  .Apply toF.il.,  *     o'fik-i' ol* l.liis |)iipci".  NAVIGATION.  1895  TIME   SCHEDULE  '1895  TIIIC  OI.U  FAVOHITK  STKAMKH  ; (C.ipL. Itolit. Sumlci-Mlll) t  ,   wii.i. uun uiirvvKKN*  REVELSTOKE    and"  NAKUSP  Stnpiiiii^"   ad    Lahdkau,     Thomson's  Laxirixii ami Hai.cvon Hot  fcji'itiXds clui-iii^ h\\c  Season of 1895.  Leaving'Iievelstoke Wcdncdnyj*. nnd Salui"  ilnj *. ut 7 a.m.  Leaving Nakusp Mondays nnil Tiiiii-siluyMiL  7. u.in.  Tin: uliuvo il.ilcs .i"o hiilijcct lo cliiuiLfO with-  ,,,,ln<lU!-"C- IlllHEItTPAN'DKHSOX.  Columbia k Kootenay  Steam Navigation Co. W  PASSENGERS FOR  Hall's' Landing;  Hot Springs,  Nakusp,Three I;orks  Nelson.   .,    and Slocan Points,  Kootenay Lake Points,  Trail Creek,   Kossland.  u    North port and Spokane  ---KIIOIH.H TAKK THU*���������  STEAMER  LYTTON  Li.'riviiiy Mkvki.stoki: on <Mi������.vimv mi<l  Tiiunsii.vv lC\(;nin^s at 7_ji.hi.  l-'or local linn; mini of Hm C'niiiiuuiy'K k(i-iiiii-  i'i-< mi KiKjWniiy I������"iki" ri]i|il.v lo llie piii-it'i'on  Iroiiril. ,  Km-lull IiifiMinntliiiiiin Ut lli-kctH. rate". Ui'.,  uiijily In T, Allan.   Secretary. NoImhi.   HI',.  OCEAN STEAMSHIPS.  ROYAL MAIL LINES.  CHEAPEST route to tho OLD COUNTRY.  I'r-o]������<i"i>il .^iiIIIiiks front .Monli-unl.  ALLAN  I.i NIC.  ]'.\icl-l.\N- Sin'.   J  MltflilM.1 IX          "       V>  DU.MINION"  USE.  M-.iiii-fi-'.x Pa1- ,|:  V.\scih-vi:i������ N������������v. Hi  KliAVIClt  LINK  I.AKIl'WtXNll'l <r   IjAi:i:'OXTai:io   ..Nov. IS  .   "    -111  C'nhiri $4.'i. $.VI, $tVl. S70. $^inn<l upward"-.  liiU'i-ini'diiiti'$.'!<): Sti-oriiKf iT-'O.  Pn-s-.un^eiN tirkcti'il  tlinm^'li to nil  jihiIk <jf  (Jri'.it Hi'ilniii mid iiTlanil. and nl specially low-  rut < ���������- In :ili jinrt-. or flic r,uni"'-.iri (iiiidiKJiil.  Apply tiiiuMt'^t-U'.iiiwIiiporiiiilviayiiKC'iiUl"  I. T. BREWSTER, (Vjjcftt,Revelstoke.  ir to  i.'mi .ni"  ICr.nn, (ion.   1 iiiwnui.-i- A������rr..  \Viiinipiv.  NEWS FROM YUKON.  What the Mounted Police are Doing in  the Disputed Territory.  ��������� Many of the'papers across the line  have heen la-shin" themselves into a  perfect frenzy over the presence in the  Yukon'district of an detachment of  Canadian Mounted Police���������twenty  men,_including ollicers. Much <>f the  news received hy them has heen unauthentic and from totally irrfwjionsihli-"  sources, and i"-*. characterize/1 liy the  insjiector as';"jioppy cock," hut," ^ij-ion  this slender fouiidatinn,-some of the.  jingoes hive not hesitate 1.to talk of  the possibility of light. ,Thc Vnst'  olhcinl rejior-t'of the conditions prevailing, on the Yukon was received hy  the J)ep.-irtmeii,t at Ottawa, 'on Tuesday, from'I nsjjectoi" Constantino, who  is iu coniiii.ind of the force there, and  frnni which some idea cm he gathered  of what the police are. doing and the  difficulties they,liave to contend 'with.  The report is dated rteptemher ' 5ih,  and it has taken exactly two^months  lo iea:h the capital. ConsEantine'.s  previous ci mnruiication wns a hiief  note dated Joly( 27th, or three days  after he nn 1 his riieii arrived at Fort  Cudahy. In the interval a doien constables had been up in the wood cut-  tine logs for hats, while the rem linder  were clearing ground for the. pioposed  barrack*. The-pblice post i-s located  'at the junction of Forty-Mile creek,  with, the Yukon river.. The whole  country theieabouts is coveie'l 'wilh  dense moss, ranging froth five to ten  feet in thickness, and when this is  cleared away ground is struck. The  earth where covered is frozen solid the.  year round. Constantino, says tin-  winter quarters will be completed by  the end of September. Meantime all  stores have boon safely housed and  protected. American lep-n'ts about  the cons) ruction of forts and stockades  he characterizes as simply p'-pl'V cock.  Since the arrival of the jiolie." at Fort  Cudahy tlw feeling of mir-trust with  which,the,- weie greeted had - pa-sod  away and the police, wore on- tnencm  terms wib'i'the j> >pul ition of the town,  which this winter w ll,.number about  ���������2,000. The ouliiut" From the mines  ar-oun 1 Fort Uiitlahv this seison will  be about iUOO.OOO.'all the re.Yilt , ol  pi.-.cer - mining.' The g.-ve.-iiiuent's  action iu sending ri force in and assorting British ownership of this distiict  is more than justified liy tlie collection  of over ������7,000 for customs, aiid 'other  dues, and'this amount Inspector Constantino remitted to Ottawa. L-ist,  year the commandant' b.-oaght back  "with-him 'over ������.r,000i coilecte 1 -.for  revenue. Surveyor'Ogilvie anived at  the fort the iniilille'of August and at  the time the mail left was busily engaged iu a survey of ' the townsite.  The Yukon 'river was,, expected ' to  freeze up thenniddle of September.  mate';   Wash   Eld ridge  Brlggs, purser;  and   ���������/.  An Officer of the "Forty, Nine."  llu. Eimtoh,���������J. P. Null, now  ranching at Dueks, is probably the  only one li\ing of tho oilieers of the  old'Big 13end(steamer "Forty Nine,"  wliich run on' the. Columbi 11 ivcr in the  early days of the gold excitement. Mr.  White, who was celebrated for^kill in  navigating swift water", was captain;  Al. Pinkston,  engineer; Mr ,.. .  P. 'Null, steward and cook. The  steamer run Cor two vear.i, 16(30 and  1S67, beginning in Mayyor early June,  making tliree trijis every two months  for the entire season. She, had  capacity for 7o tons of freight. In the  middle and high stages of waler, the  boat ran without a line, but-linod in  low water for about live miles through  tho canyon, a short distance above  Kevelstoke. Mr-. Null never hud an  accident hut once, when lhe capstan  pulled out and flew forty feet into the  air. v  Thero was a gient crowrl of miners  in 180(1,'hut the rush was over in  1SG7, and more were going out than  coining in. dipt. Whit) would not  take any one to Big Bend unless ' able  (o pay his fare, but carried nil out' if  necessary withoutehnrge. The steamer  in .high writer run from ,Liltle iJel'e-i  to LiiBorle; in low waler, from Old  Colville, wliich is 20 niiies below Little  Belles. Coi.u IIanou.  Novembers, 1890.  Convicted of Murder.  During the past few days three men  have been found guilty of intti'dcr.*:,  the perpeti-riltun ol which have made  thetu nolnrhiii-. in the criminal annals  nf Aiiieiien-Dinraiil. at San Fi-an-  cisco; Holmes, at Phi.rulc'p'.ri.-i ; and  Shoilis at Be.iuliarnois, Quebec.  Though Dun-ant, still proclaims his  innocence I he verdict, of guilty is generally accepted by jm-ss and public ns  ajustone. Holmes, who was convicted of murdering IJeii.jariiin Piotv-.d and  who is accused nf ii,ui"dei"iiig a niinibc.-  nf others in connection with' bis m-  surance swindles. hiv<applie<l for a new  trial. Short is, who was convu-iod of  the Vfilleyfield murders, wa-.sc, ton.-ed  to' be hii'nged nn January I-ird. An  effort is being made to secure a  reprieve on the ground of insanity,  Fighting for Spokane.  Notwithstanding all that has been  said to' the contrary the Spokane  tipokesnian-Jlei'icw isstill of the opinion  that Spokane must and will remain  the supply poiiit for West Kootenay.  In referring to the subject it says:  ���������' Several contestants in British Columbia are fighting for a part of the  trade of the Kootenay, Iievelstoke.  Vancouver, Victoria and Nelson.- Tlie  visiL of the British Columbia horud of  trade to tho Kootenay was for the  exju-ess purpose of establishing trade  relations. It will be a dillicult thing  for- Victoria or Vancouver to wrest  the trade from Sjiok.ine. , Many  articles both in dry goods and _ groceries must be purchased in the ���������LTuM.od  States, pay a duty, then be. shijip'ed to  the coast and back again to the Kootenay ; while Spokane, right under _ the  border and only a shoit distance Irom  the .scene of the greatest activity in  British Columbia", can' successfully  compete with the Vniioouvermercliant.  Spokane is all right and will continue  to sell goods at Ro.islaiid^ Nelson,  Kaslo, Three Forks and other points'  within easv reach.  A Sale'in the Wellington Camp.  J. R. Toole, acting ageiTrn^JNlareus  Daly,, purchased from Duncan Mc-  Into-h the now famous Winnipeg  claim in Wellington camp for the sum  of^GO.OOO, snysJhe Midway Advance.  The-'term'* of ^purchase are���������$1,000  down'; $ 1,(300 as soon as the crown  giant is obtained, which will he as  soon a."*, the claim is surveyed and it  can be issued, and {ji.j5.tXX) before the  loth of< July next. Between the  present and the lath of July lhe purchaser-*, are given permission to carry  on development work at, their own  expense, the proceeds, Irom the ore  .shipped (if any) to revei I. Lo the original  owner. The'claim writ-. located this  summer by Duncan JMclntn.sli,' and  development shows an ore body 13  feet \\ide as-saying from ������'io to ijilO per  Lo;i. '   ^   / '    ,  He is Favorably Impressed.  *? Cecil Slide,-who wns thiough the  dihl t iet a fefw weeks ago as .the repre-  s'illative of" Mr. Frank Barnard's  "iCusrli-.ii syndicate has .started back for  London laden with specimens from  our mines, 'lie'expressed himself as  very favorably impreshed with " the  iiiineiiil prospects of B.C..  The Keil&y Motor Again.'-    '���������  John Jacob Astor is .reported to  have bojght a large interest 'in the  celebrated Keely.iJotor coiii[>aii)\ and  in the inventions of John W. Keely,  Philadelphia, whose supposed discoveries in physics have been talked  bf for twenty years over the civilized  world, and which are declared by some  eii'-ineeriiig expeits and scientists to  denote a development of a new force,  said to he as much more marvellous  than electricity as electricity is more  wonderful than steam.'  Still Locating Gold Claims.  'J'he Kbiirno gold boom has1" extended to Westminster, and may soon  spread"to the south shore of ,thc river.  "Within the last few days, several  claims have been ��������� staked on Lulu  Island, about, a mile and a half below  the bridge, within the city limits, and  a large area of" the not thorn side of  the island, a distance of about ten  miles, has been staked out in .claims.  Some experienced minors believe, that  if gold is found at Kh.inie, nu further  development, the same rich dojnsit  will be, found to underlie the. whole of  tlie delta lands ou both shores of the  river.���������Culinnliimi.  LOCAL MINING NEWS.  Items of Interest From Camps in the  Revelstoke Division,  Capt. .Tolln Grant was in town Wed- '  nesday. He seems very well pleased  with the progress made at the Maple  Leaf, Illeeillewaet, where he lias been '  superintending operations, and ha*  just let a contract for200 feet of tunnelling. A force of men will be at work  throughout the winter but their effort*  will be confined, entirely to development work. Nn effort will be made tu  .-hip nre until the proponed tramway,  antl concealrator are put in. Tlie  eaptaiii has visited the new tindi, on  tin: north fork of the 'Illeeillewaet  recently a ml i.s very enthusiastic about  I lioni, speaking in lhe highest' terms  not onlyof the mineral but. also of the  lay of the country which is comparatively level. They had eighty horses  with the party ami packed, nut over  2C0"poimd& of samples wliich have been  forwarded to Vancouver for a 'mill  test. The assays received heretofore  from these finds gave $5.30 in gold and  over lOO'o/.. in silver per ton,-, besides  which there is eveiy indication of very  large ore bodies, all of which lias helped to convince the captain that the  north fork will be a great producer,  probably the greatest in the country.  IS. L. Kidman came in from Trent  Lake Thursday ' He has been at  work ou the ;American, of which  he .is one of ,the. owners, and  will put in the wintei there. They  will woik six or eight men all winter  aiid expect to have the distinction of  being the iirst to ship ore. from tlie  Troiit lake district., They will commence shipping as soon as the. weather  permits of rawhiding over the trail  recently completed, and count on  delivering from 80 to 100'' tons at  Tacoma this winter. The ore of the  Aniei-ican, at pi esent prices, is worth i  aboul $110 per ton. j\Ir. Kininaii disposed of'a quai ter interest in the American to Abrahanison Bibs, vester- ���������  day. ,He will return almost', immediately with\ rawhides, ore sacks and  several tons'of supplies for the.winter's  work.' i  Andy Pai ks and J., D. Sibbald n-,'  turned from the Bend -Wednesday  evening. Bedrock had not been reached when they left the Park mine last  Sunday and there is a probability that  work will be suspended for the winter  as no provision has been made for  winter working,and thecfrost is beginning lo interfere- with the., operations. ,  Mr. Parks has followed the fortunes of  this claim for two years now and seems  jusUis confident of success as ever. He'  says'enough gold has been taken out  of the shaft, which is' now -down, to  convince him that there is something  good there if it can be reached, though  the depth, of 'the working has been  somewhat of a disappointment to him.  Tom Downs and YCharlie llolden '  'came up from Tiout Lake this week.  It is said that they are negotiating a  transfer' of the Silver- Cup. This is one  of the highest grade propositions m the  Trout Lake district.' Win. Dixon has  been examining the claim for the  prospective purchaser who is said to tie,  Dan   McGillivray.  Kvery one who comes up from Trout  lake is enthusiastic ''about the  prospects of tlie camp. They look for  a ru-h in there next summer and feel  conlident it will occur. Claim owners  are doing more work on. their properties than at any time previously.  ��������� Home's ,ho'at returned from the  Bend to-day. It will start, for Trout  lake Monday with six tons of supplies.  Howe and Anderson have got their  supplies up and skirted work oif the  Gold Vain. Cnrnes creek.  They Sympathize With Us.  Referring lo the condition of the  smelter .here., the S/iiiki^inttii-lii'virir  says: "In this particular Spokane  can sympathize _ wilh Iievelstoke.  There is a fust clrns smeller here, in  wliich the I ires have ne\er been lighted, and it .stands a nioiiiniieiit lo t lii-  volubility of Henry !J. 01 i 11'oid. The  attempts which have been made to  start it, up to tlie'present time, have  been futile, s ill theie ,is a lingering  hope in the Iny d In east of every  Spokunite that the. smeller will yet  fulfill the mi.ssii n lor which it was  erected."  I. 0. G. T- O.ficers Instsllud.  The following nlli -crs were inslalled \  at the last regular meeting of Columbia Lodge I.O.(>.'!'.: K. O. Lewis.  C.T.jMis. Lewis, V.T,: H. IL Campbell, Soc'w; -Miss 10. M. Lewis, Asst.  Sec'w; .Miss A. Valentine, Fin. Sec'y.;  Miss. IL. Lee, Tree-.; Mrs. Hnwson,  Cli.-i]} ; -J. Nolan, I'M.yslml ; Miss L.  Toombs. Deputy Marshal-; (.1. Uoyd,  (Itiar-d: i'\ Krotz, Si-ntinel;   K. M.-sloy,  The Republicans Were Successful  The election, iu thirteen states on  Tuesday resulted in what .iiii-aht, be  termed a ltepubliean sweep. Not only  have lb" Republicans been successful  in 1 heir old si ronghoUN���������Pennsylvania,  Massachusetts and Iowa���������by even in.  creased majorities, but they have  cnpl tired the Democratic Slate of  Maryland nnd the doubtful one of  Kentucky. In New1 York Suite, the  [{epiiblicans have maintained thoir  hold ujioii the Legislature and have  been generally successful throughout  the Klale outside of New York City,  where the protest against, tbo stricton-  I'oi'ceuieiiL of lhe Sunday closing laws  gave T.inniiany a small but important,  victory.  Mr...!. A. Suxmaii has been vi-itim;  the Unuiidiiry creek camps in the  interests of the C.P.LI, lie expressed  himself as agreeably surprised at the  la-ge o.e bodies found there.  .). Bin-ley Smith, the KnglisU  engineer, who has been iu.spcfi.ing  in the' vicinity of the , Lake of  the Woods, telegraphs to Toronto that  he has discovered  an   ouU-i-op   of   the  P.C.T.     Refreshments were  served  at  the conclusion of tho ceioniony. A I celebialcd Sultana gold lode on two  revival of interest in the organization ! islands and 111- acquired both islands  wns evidenced bv the initiation of j M mini; operations, will couiiueiiue aJt  several new mourners, ' once, TIIE   KOOTENAY   MAIL.
hinting at; made her excuses and got awa3'   gazing  into  her earnest   blue   e3'ea,   the
as early as possible to the lonely   house  of   temptation to loss her waa so  strong   that
Surrounded by friends.his society eagerly sought by clever poor people and by dull
rich people ; the proprietor of an excellent
'estate and the master of n million,   there
ner cousin.
Would he come back, or would this
distress and shame drive him away from
the place altogether ? It was not of her
cousin she was thinking.
Dr. Mowbray returned, a very pale man,
and looking much older than he did   when
frican chief who followed Liv-
He leaves 43 wid-
Had he known the meaning of Ruth's
tears, lie would hot have been so calm. She
seemed to b" nothing left for Mr. Cawley }la(j been indeed verv lonely in this large
to -desire ; <iad  yet Mr.   Cawley felt  that   house, with few friends to visit  or receive
. .������.i.s�� ~    o..ii     ,..,.-i-,���<r rn except   the  family of the Vicar,  the Rts7.
, .hero  was .something    still    wanting to ,  .   tr     , *.>...       ��� i
1 �� . , Jonu Ware,    But ins  family was   a lures
complete his happiness.     HebogaD   to De oii(Jj am, hUpplie(i ljer  ^h'society enough
cynical and to quote ihe line, 'Man never for her modest requirements. /.There were,
is but always to be blent.' He did not Yix young ladies, and a aou, the youngest
��� '      '    i       ".i ,. i,*.,��� ������..,,�� ,-..���,., ��.,.! l,B diH ' of the family, und about as mischievous a
know where the line came irom and he did , * coun,ry.    He thought there was a svrnptom of reserve in I ��� " "{'���"^nTT-. " "T "uTn^il,
sue; it looked like a   truth, and that       *   pelted by his srsiers 'and still   more his  manner  when   he  touched   her hand.Y ^^^who w.i   be ]., years  old in Octobe
,���   =���.^^���i   timo*    5 i... n..-L   ...:.-..._...-._ ... C........A T.-.-.i.-.r.:.. ��� ���_.-...- -. u�����i. 1......1 ���.   now weighs'J0-! pounds.
he hurriedly turned away.
That   was    why   her   conduct
strange when Cuv.'ley arrived.
An old
be went away.    But there was a steadiness
in his eyes and''a firmness, about tne lips   ingstoue has just died,
wliich indicated that, if  ne aiifi'ered much, ' ows.'
he was determined to keep his pain within I Leather tires will in the future be em-
doors. He spoke to no one of his loss, or ployed on b cycles made for 'tne French
of the bitter degradation'which he  felt' in ' rnry. ' i
thinking of his brother and   the wrong he |     ju Trigg county,  Kentucky,   Mr. J. J.
<liad do
Thomas   gie'w an  apple  that  weighed   a
His first meeting with Ruth waa as quiet ] p0Uluj and ten ounces.
���'���   he  had   nevc^-lalt tne  place ;  she !     ,,..,,     ��� t    -ii   ���   m*.,.       c,r       -    , xi
 H i '     ���    ���     William Ludlam White, of'Jamaica; M.
was  enough   for him.    He   several   times   petted by Ruth, with whom he 'professed
thought it would be the best thine;  for him , to be desperately ^ love.  ,,
.    , '      'j ���v ���������i��� i,;,���coif       At  the quiet evening gatherings at the
io return to buimesa, aud to apply hunsel1   .... '     , ���> p -��� ���      .
,l" ' ,,, i vicarage, Rutn met another  person  who
to tne accumulation of another million or to ^ i)ec(in,0 )���,r ;rieud ; that w,i, George Mow-
ihe losing of the million he possessed.  Rut   bray, a young surgeon, who had  recently
'hat was a very wild    dea. and   he eiaily   bet up in practice in tno village.      Ho was
,   ,   i *       ,, ,     ,,  , |, ,u ..   i,,-o   a very calm young lellow,  but with a eer-
reconcrled  hnnnelt to tlie theorv that  his * Y - . -    ��� ���
ici.uuuii.il  ,.....���.*=..  w   ..v . tain amount ot numour in hia conversation
liand was  somewhat out of business,  and   1WKj   Wlly���  wi,,0},   j,]e,lse(i   the Vicar, and
his   health would'no longer  endure hard    therefore ho was as frequent<a   viai-or  as
work.    He even thought of marriage. ' He ! Kuth herself, aud so they often mor.    His
,   , ii,      i *    . ' .-.  .i,�� ' practice was still  moderate,   and   he  had
examined various   desirable objects in the      , of Umn ^ ta,k ,     ,,cr abolll bonk9
nnxriage market. ; but being a  man uncus- , ^ iw Ju the ,8Me' BCItU0(, she 1;:u3
tome.no making a good bargain, he turned , much intereB,fld    a|l|, bv.atld it   camo
away from the uiiiucioub avai ao.e, lad lea , aoont'th(lU.ulhallll lhov"ouIlgdootor would
otloied ior nw inspection without making up O00MlonllU be louu'(] w-ttlk, * iu Uio lanes
Ins mind. Indeed,he toltsomewhat dwatu-   8lucl th>e wi,d.flowora whfah gre-,Vpleu-
lied ; his wealth and positron were so clear
ly tiu main conditions of hia acceptability.
Of cpiitfae it is unnecessary to indicate the
abvirdity of Mr. Cawley's dissatisfaction,
lie had s'imo bitlor thoughts, though ; ho
felt lhut he was not in himself tho great
creature his flatterers would have him
believe he was,'and whilst theh'iinour lrist-
od  he was   somewhat-disagreeable in his
tifnlly by the hedgerows.
The meetings were innocent of all thought
of'love on either bide, aud their conversation eutirely related to the subjects of
their study. The nearest, approach to an
expression of anything beyo'.d^ friendship
was when trie Doctor sent lur a 'Christmas
I     He meant nothing-by it ; und yet when
Formerly he smiled when thej shook hands; ,
now he was quite grave, and gave her the [ lu lSO'A tnere were in London only 500
conventional salutations in a conventional ��� miles oi underground wires, whereas there
manner.    They did walk through the lane j are now 13,(100 miles.
intercourse with' the flatterers. Rut flatte y I her name on the  envelope
-.1..'.. l*.~....A    ...    M,l(,n,.,,l      HliCAD      11.,.1     Wltll   ,   1 ,. . .      .    . i
j j lie lingered over it.anu when it was nnisned
adminiBteivd in suhicreut  doses  and witn
proper dracretion, ia suro to overcome
drown any oolttluooveneB ;  and there.are , mofe liiat ,, .,f       -d        . R w ,he
always Breedy or amb.trous persons abutj name t(j himgel amJ he ^ kerned lo
who are ica.ly u. live i,y the proper suppy      ,eaM h. Uq wm ^..^    M he   lft(je(,
oi   that, article,   or,   at any rate, to  hep   thaj. fcim ,0CArd in lhe mvefi fte ,,id
ihermelves to, ward by the, iwo ���������.*'��� not expect that she 'would send him one,
Cawley   withdrew  from  the   matrimoiual , ^     ^   ^ appoiDud wheu um'a
maiKet,, a   little disgusted and  annoyed   ; ciunJ  ^.^ roceiv& FI ^^ ^
perhaps, but without resigning the idea of , ]cuera an(]  cftriig  on G.^laun^ ���,01,|Dg|
matriinony. * ,,    ,,and   he  hastily turned thorn over seeking
H.s  ir.ends,   however,   tl.ougnt.he had   U]e d;un *nttlMlhi   uhidl ,,e knew we���
maireup 1..,. mind never to  vjed,   �� nd tl e   fmm   ^y | plants andcwihl-flowets
most arstant .elatrves found their   interest , whjch g,|o h d �� ^
in tneir dear kinsman suddenly awakened j Bu ,w wag fe<Jt,v J,m' ^ hJ, proceedud
in curious ways He b ossomed out again , t(J eX!>iriine c>e, oont-nu of lhc FenvelopeB
into tne crreat Mr^Cawley.iu h.s own eyes,    |>eforc hi        Somehow    hla ,)reak��ait fa
eyed it with an expression half critical aud
as he had been always in the eyes .of others, , i)o( ^ wah |u|u   ^ morulng( ftud 1|#
better   lira',, lire one of'doubt and bitter- ' ?����Men.y occurred to him that he.ou  "
and he decidedly liked the  position much j
he one
which    ' his
ness     lnio
'tyt. lo
matrimonial . h^e. visited on the  ptev.ous night i.i old
, >,i. ii..       ir ,.���,,���,    In-dy who lived on   a  ctrstaui part  of the
speculations    had    betrayed him.      1- on      ^^ comforted by
,this   time-without Jofaniicly dec ing to ; |jib alL.io.'u.i her ailment w.is
do so-he cast away al    doub   of -�����"�����'": , 0I10 ,t*illich U k'new co.Tl.rnot be cured,
but he suspected everybody who oan.e ner j     uhen.RlIth   MW     .      car(i willch  lhe
him ;��� he was pleaseH  by tne "o����f,��J"�� . D        *r had Mnl h
own praises, wmlst ne ��ap filled with con-    tft-     flu8h �� brighten-
tempt- f��r the persona who  uttered them     eJ   am, gh iMll J      . ,- mlieh^more
He did not express that feeling, h��*^"'    aLtenniun than al.o Savo to any of.Ll.e ochors
.and he pave io those who in his e^.mauon . whieh ^        Vee ��    d     T| * d
vvere lrkely   o be i.nliicntial ir.ends U   lie , ve ^ a" forget-me-not
regard wn.ch he cughl,  to nave  given to . .     U)G  sWe of- a <,,,,.�����,���
those wno loved him. . Tl.orc- was no inscription on the card.
, He, however, had sense eiioug    to make j     F<jr jho I
an attempt to escape uom the jov aht.e . oi ; hel. th a ,)er -
such a hie   and.having Ins p ace m Sussex, , MowbrAV  -,as ehat u�� ve*��  warm frieildBh^
he proceeded thither. indeed ; and   when   sue   met him at the
His cousin, UuthUansfor.1, was .here to .Vical.ilgo   ^  thQ  foIlowinis  W(Jnmg>   th-e
receive him.    . ���������..���,������     iiush again appeared upon her.cheeks, and
���'You   have  got  everything very nice     her bright blue eyes sparkled aa she shook
Ruth,'" he said, at'e.-Mie rrad gone over- the   hau(.s =ilh h[^ ->       V
which led towards the Vicarage ; and they
did speak of plants and flowers ; but theie
was certainly constraint in his manner.  '*
As dayf* passed she became conscious that
he was try ing to avoid her. At liist pride
bade her turn away irom him .ind forget
him, and for a little while she followed tho
dictates of her pride. Rut from her window
one day hiie saw him pussiug along the
road witn shoulders bent as if beneath
some���burden mat whs too heavy to bear,
and pride was tin own away.
The day was fogey ; lhe afternoon was
dark ; and the Doctor, sitting in his rpn-
sultiug-room dreaming, whilst apparently
engaged in the study of some scientific
work, was roused by the announcement of
p visitor. '
'Show him in,' he said wenriedly.
���But it's not a "him," sir,' it's a "her," '
said the stout middle-aged lady who acted
as his'housekeepor and general servant.
'Very weJi ; I can soc the lady.'
[J ib visitor was dres=ed -,n black, and a
thick veil covered her face'; but he knew at
onco who it was, and starting hastily from1
his seat, exclaimed :��� ,       ������ ,
'Miss Hansford !'     ' "
She thiew back the veil at once, and
replied quickly :���     ' .
'Yes. Dr.'Mowbray, I havercome to ask
your advic*..'"      ,' ' .
'Are you ill !' he inquired hastily. '
, 'No ; hut there is a friend of mine .who
is ill, and 'I wish you to tell me what may
be done for him,' '        .,
The- two stood regarding each other���
she with a perfectly expressionless face, he
with.au'h.unestly inquiring gaze,,'and even
the ill ado w of a frown upon bis brow. But
the'shadow cleared away, and bo placed a
'chair for hia visitor.
'I shall be happ> to attend to anything
you have to< say, Miss' .Hansford ; but it
would have been more satisfactory if your
friend had corro himself.   'I   gather   fiom
People iu Madison county, Kentucky,
who have paid their taxes are entitled to
be married free by the sherifl". ���       ,>-
The Ural miners were disgusted when
they found platinum," and did not at first
imagine they cculd find n use for it.
, Trie bicycle fad has struck Southington,
Conn., so hard that the people have named
one of the thoroughfares "Safety avenue."
Rii'mrnghamis the greatest brass-making
town in the world, and it keeps in steady
employment an aveiage of 7,000 brass
worker*.    Paris comes ia a good second.
The reigning sovereign of Persia is always
called by hii subjects the lied King, from
the color of his turban. A red turban is,
in Pcisias, the distinguishing mink of
royalty. ���  ' .     l'
A medical authority on the virtues ot
various kinds ol food declares that the
herring gives the muscles elasticity, the
body strength and the brain vigor, and is
not flesh-terming,'-
The finest private museum in ' the world
is the property of the Hon. Walter Roths-
cliild, "the eldest son of Lord Rothschild. It
is at Triug, iu Hertfordshire.- The owner
has given up half his life to it.
' 'Linen can be marked by electricity.' The
fain i3 is dampened with water containing
common salt in solution, and a current is'
passed for about two seconds from a silver
die, carrying silver into the fabric where-
ever the die touohos,   ��
Statistics from the U. S. Railway service
show that one passenger is killed for every
2,1:00,000 passengers carried, or every 41,
103,2'JS miles travelled.' One is injured
for every 4,700.771ilniles traveled, or one
out of every 204,24S passengers carried.
Some ingenious rogues rn Calcutta and
Bombay purchase favorite brands of liquor
in the original packages. They remove the
what you have said that lt-ds a gentleman'; g00,i l*quor without touching   the cork  or
about whom >ou wish to speak.' the capsule and substitute vile stufl'.    Tnis
Tes.'Dr. Mowbray, it would have been
belter had he spoken for himself ; but Iub
chief   illness teems   lo be that he   cannot
is done by drilling a hole in tho bottom of
the bottle.   ' , ?
,    ,      , ,. , i.,*i     There is a story told" about Gibbon,  the
speak for  himselt ; ami   so,    without   his   hialol.lan-"   He was invited by a .friend to
leave, 1 have come-to speak tor hi n. "j -       ft shooliug piirly.     wheil he wi8hed to
llsitacaseofmeraucnolia? ,. .   Jreturn to town ho,could not  find his   hat,
,1 think so. and  u ljj10n   triinspiro(r*chat  for  a whole
' .\I.h1el\? \,&.d ��eller,s.ce �����"?  afc onoe,.  h0 i fortnight he had iiot'onse used it. He took
said, halt rising from his chair
'Firs.t let me tell, you the symptoms, sir,
I his shooting in'the library among books.
-...-- -     -,  ,- I'  Mnlo elephants are em"t)loyed, as well as
He is suiieung from great-mental distross, fenullea iulthu Indlali ' though the
and rt appears to unite him the greatest. ,(iU(;l. ,uo prefen.ed. whe* the fort��er aro
p,*iii wneiievcr anyone atten-pts to wrnj.is | C!U,U]red Lhey 0(lnnot 1)0 iiberated again,
conhdence. Ever. I do not possess his ��� tQ- ]n UuU| ea!je the ollanceH of Ul,vrisouins
connaence���although  I am here to consult' ..... ����� . .*?
Then   camo  the   early  spring,   and   tne
\ es, Caw ej, I wanted to make every-o ,, .    , ,    -     ���      .-��� ,     ,
,n ���  - r       ii   .- i '      ,,   ' walks in tho lanes���botany and new books
tfniuir comfortable ior von when vou came. ',,���,.,������,���������,���        i-    .   ��� ��� ,
"     -=    . ... being still the subject ot conversation���and
I  have been so anxious lo see you
am so glad th.u you are quite well."
"That's all rmnt," he muttered irritably
���' I want something to eat."
]      r        UUlllg
Uill     I ,  S . ,
, each    seoming   to   trie other  to   have   uo
) thought of anything idse.
Suddenly D.--.   Mnwbrayiwas  summoned
,    , ,      ., , i.i..��� ,���oC   awny trom the village, and a young college
lull, wro wns a girl with large blue eyes , ,-<���,   * ,     , , .    ,        * ' ,i,      ���*,      =���     . p.
' ���   =���       ���- -        ��  * J      i tnenil  of his came to  take  chai ge of his
and fair hair, looked at him   with nn ex
pre-ssiou   which   was so  mingled   that   it
would be didicuii to describe it ; theie were ��� ,    ,   ,    ,
*.   .       . . j     . , . ,    .,     . ,X him gone awav-io MUiidenlv
reyft't   'aiigntcr andastonis Uncut in it   At,     .i.������_ r.u       ,, .,
�� fc .        , i     .* 1 oor leliow      was the answer
one moment uno seemod toady lo make run I
of her friend ;  and at the noxt to ico'T at |
him :   aud aciuri, she had an undefined do-   ,*,,���,.,-       ��� ,
' Y i       .- i:        ,_!,..���    iii'ii-��ii-taken'rom hr*r oy   on
:iud rouse him irom his  morbm ��� ....'������
nere to consult , other 0]ep|mnls & ti,e- Hame district would
witn youaN to what may be done to help   b'R aL un/..^   M lhey  would   warn, others
him..   HeavoidB his rt-ieuds ; he will   not
outer into  any  cheerful society ;  and his
whole effort appears to conquer his grief by
hard work.'
'An excellent remedy for such a state of
iiuntl,'said Mowbray, watching her close-
'15ut then the benefit'or tho hard w���ork is
spoilt by hi-s solit.iry broodings, and out of
tnese do oue appeals to have power to rouso
him.    Do you think anything can be done
away. - ,.
Baron Hirsch has thus far' sent about
4,000 Russian Hebrews to the Argentine
Republic, and hopes to have a Hebrew
community there of 100,000 ' within 10
years. He sends them out in companies
oi 50 families, each piovidod with a rabbi,,
and a doctor, and he expects them to
settio in villages,   giving   a special   tract
email practice during Ins absence. ,"      ""A ''T""",      -~-,.��� ���-'- for each   comoanv
p,   '���.,,,,.     v^ i     m    ..,      i hrm.    Do vou trunk anything can be done   Ior L,lv'"  l-""'l-u,"y
U.ui.a.kedlneAHrarwhy Dr. MoMbiay   forhlm?,   - ' . j     Living in the open  air   all  summer has
,      I     Th're'was iv niu��*e.    Tne doctor rested ' improved   the   Pope's  health,   which was
ne has i .. .   t    . . r    ��� ��� -i   ���
met 'with, bovere   looses.     His   mother
j bent a   monotonous tattoo on   the book he ' come over him in the spring   mouths   aud
wno  was I Rad heen reading.    At length :��� ' when pressed with business.     Or.  Lapponi
i ins elbow on the table and his brow on   his   never better than it is now.  He is entirely
-     -     ���, ii... l"i I httiir. ; with the lingers of the other hand he ' free from tho fainting spoils   that  used to
utaa ; anev po-oessed a h tt o   money ; aud' ��� ���      ��� ���
Ihe case is not an unus'.d one ; there is   say8 ���  ''lf n��thinS un foreseen happens, the
evidtfntlv'a     creatiy    disturbed 'mental   holy fatheis coiistilutiou is so, sound   that
** .   -        .     . ,    1, a    n.,,..    ...nil    ,.,.*��,r.    1\...     1. .. m .. V...... 1,    ...I.,,.    "   .
HirC    LO    tl \'    'llll'    LUHOC     Illlll    11 Uill      1113       HIVl',1,,    *        ..*,...' , 'P * I       ,. ���     1 ,
,   .      - *      l *       , i  ���_      .    .i     ' verv tiuar to tier.     1 ne mow s-l eci her.
te t bv drugging  inn n one with her to tlio -     u-.,.. . .    , ,
, . ���?     . F^.   h   - ,i-    .. i.  i .   r     Kuril siextiriis-iiou was one oi nitv   r.nd
wila uibsipation oi u walk in the moonlieht.    (j1Sit, ,a.        ��� ' -    r
",^dw. will you leave me ..lone. Ruth I       \AAAi\ rot I>r   Mowbrw find the man I couihtron   corvbr'ned with" some 'power "of \ he may well attain his hundredth year.
I   will tell you  presently  what I  mean to   ^f����J *��; ���^ |!r" -Hovvbia> tiud t.ie man j ^^  oba,imicy   u   ^.^ fee lcalled_ ;     Til0 ��riai 3f Wicks, theSt.John'8/Nfld.,
dQ-" Tne Vicar d'iook hrn nead. J. wi-ioh   in.luceii  jour friend   to   make   an -smuggler, has  brought   to  light   lire fact
'Xo;'in-wril not he-km'm even ��� This ' *i-or�� Lo S?!U through his trouble, whnover that smuggling hai been carried ou to a
man i��'h:s hro'ciier, arid 'inn Ipov-s poor .il mai' be,"without bothering anybody.' ��� gigantic extent by a well Organized syndi-
Mowbray wK.-iout me sl-nder *-unoort he' 'IC is obstinacy, for in lho com te he is onto,'the members of which, being strong
na.i to nianle mm to work   on   h��Ve  until ' s.ioot'iig ne is'causing more pain  to chooe . suPPortc.ra  of. Ule \yhitc\vay Government,
He drew a long breath.   ' " Vou   know J
what 1 mean to do 5    L am going to  have ���
u  lot of   people  down   here:   I am  going
to   have a lot of fun, and we are nomg to
have all the people in the   neiahbou'-npod
coming  to   us,, and  you   must attend ( to ,
that." , i
"I am afraid it will be too   much,''  sJhe I
nis merit-' were r.'cuinir-.��i,��na securea tne
reward t.v;y tit-f rv -. '
Shtf   went  ntim*   tnat even;nt: :h-nk r.g
an i
very   mi.cti  about   (ieor^e   Mcwbra
w n. ��� thifse who re-pe.t him than he would ' wero   ��lven'.ib m allic]> il taciL   8UPPort" >"
<:^ is.'.e were   to five   the..,   the  greatest   Lhe,r OP���1110"5"'
trnu��lis   rn the world.    I;   he   would   only'   ��� M me. Thalberg, widow of the pianist und
iptH* oul ne Mould nuke us all happy   oy   daughter of'the great basso, Lablaohe, (tied
 . . ���    .J _      .      , .......n.l..    in    r}t\...\l\���..r.ln    ...11..     ., .       1^^1.111*.^. 1 tt
you begin to learn ir,e better. Bj-and-bj
you will thank me for being hatd upon you
���a�� 1 seein to be now."
"Very well, 1 thrill do us you teli me,"
she said, bending "ner head, aird therr were
lear-i in her eyt^. Up saw tliem, aud hU'i-
detily ciiugbt her in ins arms.
"Ruth/R-illi, what is this J Have f
been uiilcm i '!'
Mie remained passive whilst he pvtled
her on the ruiXi and look.-d oiirneaiiv- inlo
her t-ym. Tiniv ri*iii,iineii s.lfttit tor a mo- ,
ment���"���he not knowing now to ,ii.nwi r ; hu
not ki.owing how to nay n.on,', Tiu-ri -be
diiMin 1 her nun I a*.ross hi*i- eyi-n, and tri'.d
vi .irnw n.i.ck from mm,
" N'o, Cawley, jun [.ie not   iinkllid,'' -ill'' [
find   iiii'��k.y,   "bw    I   am   mi--   \v<-il,  niid
hliv^lllil llK��   to   no   llpltllll <. " '
'"lU'll.Vi     Vuil "tiall 'be
, 1'XCi.pr   oy .-jiiDatnj ?    Si.c 'oiiiii give rum
I that, m.t if <*rif cr,ui--i i.a. -4 ^.v-n lr.ru r^rac-
1 Ucal rtin, thnt, would r>,*.v--  it, tdur :ii*i ->ym-
' pithy p-ir'tct.    Stif w-.i- v .euely corijorinn
1 up   ill s.irii of di'irii pscurea of  p-.vsrtv
and nard-inip ; ar.d r oc- Urr.:.-; to   in.*r th.it
1 she   uiicnt sis-   ,i-*r   ."insiii Oi'vlf-y in   An
s-.iipetn.ng tor him.     ."-fin ftirimk  :o,-jn init
idea, h   n'tv-r, kiio'in:'now l.'nwlf-y uouid
piitron:��i'Km yo.ing   do n-t,   .md   hnw i.iie
ra't'T woiil'l ri-ni-i)' ^lK.ll p'L'rfni��gi'.
1     sn *!ih |.i!:iil i.i'i, .md -A'liiili-rfd w'bui ho
wu- (/) t!o, -trtd i,y   ri.* ..ii,: o: Ii.i-  tr.rrd .i.iy
Sil"    Wlrl   HIIVIl/IIH     I'l   l"ltri     M lU'll   lie   wnii.d
ID lirii, Hi nr I'1 ' i.(v' ���<! " ri.ryht o-f���r i'.rri
ill thut the 11 .'1 Ni gi\ 1' ��� i" r "vripi hy,
Htfl" iliqiilfi.'i n,l i'n; \ .��� irrt'.'i' nbn.it in-
movti-i'ii". vvi'n- in ui-in rn, i'ii. i.i-h'ii j h n 1 i'(n
piesor ved it with sonio semblance of life,
and kept it seated in the room where
Tlialborg used to work.
Trio Snahdn/.a liken l'riris vnry much,but
in'the midst of the gaieties of that frivolous
city he does   uot   negleci.   his   devotional
���. 01, are 1 cry kind, Mi-U- Hansford,  and   exercises night and morning.    For those it
���r'irwi ��" vci-y gr.-.irful to you.' , is neor-nanry foi luin, as it was   in  London,
D-iyoii kutiA mm, then V   ado  inquired   tu face Mecca, and in order to find out jiiHt
11 n inartlc*-) lof.ir;. "      ' where Mecca, v hen in 1'nrin, bappons to bb
t rho tinii', ho   coiisitltM a pocket compass,
the man v-r.o pr'jtendiid :o be listening to
her with professional sroicrsni. Another
pii'y��, iitid then he turned to her such .a
wfil'^f wfHrreil-lotiking.lagi* that the f.unt
8mr!�� uir.in it, hccuh d to render the expres-
���'ir.ii trie rrior'i h-io
** you p 0i-Q ?." ';A!'\l '���;;?,''"Vi,;""'"v";'"" "r,t'
I whf only niixi',11-*, to comiui'   you ��� |in' '     "'*-''   "' '"''(
o( (.nuifif, l! you thriik 11 1-1 Ihmn 1 ttmtjoii .'
finoui 1 ui- u.'uiii", I -Lull irivV" yuu."
Ku'.li dri'w liui-i.-l'iiw.iy ,'rinii vt Hat w h
ri.'iiry iiiK'-idc'l to In* i-n,iy ,1 i,itii.*rij ���-m-
i.r ii.".;. but v. hiclr n.i 1 i.i'comr; 10 hi r rliu
loii'nr o! a lovi-r.
W iit-n ��:!'��� hud l'hih', Civv b'\ r'.in* aiid
loo..'*d al 'lin.ii-lf rn rim mirror ; t'.'-ii.unn
r a " l.uiup'i' ll'i'. <*,t f 11 *���(�����-.v��� ��� oi fiiiii.i. ii'liinr*
/.tion. of his pi'iHntiivi appear,irnir, luru-il
au.iy and ti.io'-il tno floor '.Mtrr 1. .iidn ciaip-
ed nclund liini mid h>ud b.-, ��.-11.
"What on ''in lli could hIio in- MVinif for?
1 dii; not .-..iy anjitnng to ol'i-nd���'I'ireiy
Hiit- could not utijcot r 0 in j, "inbr'i'.OH !''
Ih: pill1*'d rher", for 11 iiirioui llioii^'ir
pie��''iiiii'l Hi'lr to bun. Whilst w 1 ' ii
iici'ii ilni.tii.' 'iiiotit in l.orniiiii Hoci'ity,-."'u-
lug f�� <.<illuiil< wire, bu liad ncvi r ilimigiil.
of huh hiinplf. girl who luid ij"en living
lon'-ly in his country hou'e. Hon- ndrriir-
nbly "he Mad ana- g'.- 1 av"iy;)iirig,ari>i now
biirid-.omu she ����" I Tn.it li ni ui-\fi oci.r-
red to him bofore. fjonld it. L" pr,��Hitiie
thr.t, alter all the women ho had -if n, lie
should fin 1 111 bu' own home ,tlie one ifir.it
annul)!" "o bo the ilompinion of his lit'"'
J'.iri tills whm iion=K'ii"e ;  no nnd in-uic   ip
hiH mind never lo inarry, nnd he guv   nini-
enlf   crcdi' for  hein/ a man of   ruioiii! iiu
He Will out r.n tli" Li vvii mid unlK"d rn"'I-
itut vely  up   and dovn   \\rlri   l.'utii'i  triir-
f.lt'C' tl   'II ""I* "I 'lit ll'lllrl'i  oyc.
1. .0 *"rnl< , aiid n*
������iii'th yum g   U'li'f, *-u.|il"iiiy "tin ting up
ruin a nook witn uiikvi ii*' mid ne"ri .'urng.
Mm:   on  tin*   1 m|i h  in    l!,i*   iliawimj-ro' !ii,
it    il out iii.'i,tv ru.   wi-nle tan;. 1 y":'���
i       ' J ��,is,   it'll (i.   look   liere,    I  ���mr   ^eltir.g
Ji'llloi!"  !
'       ' .Ii-iiIoiih of wl,,i   , you   looliHri   boy !'  -.lie
"Hi'i, minimi." and idu inn;,'.
I      ' Oil, you   know,' i "   answered  **i!lktb   ;
' ,md   I   know.'
II.- ���'i-emcd  in 'Aiii'j; a'l re-ierve,   ail   hr-si
tHtir.n, irt'iii 1 iiu ill " ti�� lUolant and  serving
i,er   ii.ijiji-,    .'i'i  i'!li'-i   in    a  l",v   piiuyiomiti)
loin' .--
'V' , I k:iow ii.m ��� I am tna", paMerit,
.md ..-111 <r.   10"  juty-lici.in  .'
S'.n fi.ii 'ti.rttLi 10 r,.*r fftit, Lut'innilii no
��-���:.1111 rn w:ti.dr*.w i.er iniiuix from firm.
Her ej e!> ..\p'i' i��i 1 ;oy iniiijleil v?i;n e rot,
.11 1'11 ��� l.-'j-t, 'inpiiifiu ruifl been U) i.,rrw/
Uf r- * : ii, .-I ni" .inli" and ivy, rut 1 ;..> kiii".v
iiov i,-, re lovi d tier Un-, ��ii�� ciiiorki'd
!.<������<( 11 ,|.d 1-, \ir bn'^.tiit 1 , Ji" inrriirib-
iy   I'leirin   her--��t " ."iid  1 or   mtogi uicr
WMIi. 11   'I!   I,   I'l 'In "I,'it  ,  Oill   'fl"   V,',��|   mi|i;r,
aj:t iti*-'!, aii'1 "-"ii-cly >ri,()w ;n,-w ;o iii;r.
' 1 '
"in,   anil
1 1,0  i... ro >(
, t-rve   Iii" .
' pin-0-J '  -  11 1-.      - "
; ed 'li r Jl-   jii' ti in
, rime '.ii r,
. w .'^'i   II >
Hit (I  J OU
,t!i     ..I 1   Cf
,   1   ,.;t  1
iny tnrrin'j liuv.i pr'.is*
���./)���!   I .i.i.vt} never '(,'.' -i
V' .1 yi,' ,1 />y boring toy rrcii'M
,-,->i.     Ij'i ti',- !>",.irtyrv  vmn   ,1
-'iu". y-jii mvc br.tn I'kc
tO     ni.lr.ii
in.i   -ih'.
�� grc.i*.
iid   iook
tiie   Vicar was
I   !l.e  b)V.
' U'nat   ih Iiu*.   ru.li lien,  "irr?'    i.<'  *j.ilii
ii' rnly ;  ' loavo tne room.' ' j,-...(. 01 u[,"-rdix
Tin*     boy    ri-l*"ii-vl    ,icnrn��t   the    corn-   c,U|,| _.,,���,  -f, .,i.,,"
rri.uiilH     of    hii    Hiif'T-,     bur     be     never 1     ,S, .,   -...p.*-,
dire 1     to   dii-oi-e*,-    ind     falnor.      A"    n>:   4j,e  k-1 il'iii-
ni'iV'  1 twiii-K ^lif dnot lliii'ih t,i>ok hi- hrvrxl ' ,rit.o ,-!:-j uft(.  jmiv.
kiin.lv, on', he ui.i'.'liml it .iw'ny and dug J ��� Vou .������,,! 'oif,I, mt; \rry bold m rnmiu'.'
Iiih kr,irr.kie,i into lm ������yf' i�� if to rude nu },,,'. -,,, Hp. ���.< "n >oti -if yi.ifAi ; hm. "1
1 f''(l!fl;, i .inrnii  in .' 'i-.oug'ir a nin''��-ro   fri'r.d '.u^iit
'',\"n>,   lion i", .-..-yi'ig, piipi,' snid onu or   r<-* no.     I -a e tt,n" I imv ilor.o no goo.),''
tlie^'irN ,m m*k  iin.rini.' n;i"r hiin. ' Afn-nd,    i..d   nor   d ���.   good ''Xi-   t;,.
'UicVir.irv.ai urn.\/iil    a   flux   singular   d,*,,    ,*,!  Wiih  1 ^M,;ht  t.-nu��ii.     " Vr.Ti r***/��
conn net  o"   bn  son ; nut, h-j wa-i mi   emy , done ����� od : y>'i in'vrj bmiish -i   lorri" w.id
Comg in-iri  in   miml    ili.'m; (| 10 .iflftiri,   ,ind, . ilre.im-  v'- .< 11 I    untod mo in npn.i  of  my-
llMgr��rit    wrong   was j Midi  :   Uid > on iiavt. r xtijigin-m rl n   -vln-o'
hi   i'Mp oi <i ijoiir Will 'h iii'gh'. 'lav.' r"uiri -
whir li he always oniriOR with him
M , Vallor, the rich Frcnchmai. wdio has
" rn.-ulo 0. holiiiy of clnribing Mont' l'.!iuic,iuni
who ban iniido tho nsuurit twenty tiiiiei, ih
��� slight, little man, not at all a typioiil
climber, in ' his Itiiiekcrbookci' suit ho
looks more like the eoiumivi' ual lorrriHtof
rro; Hcaiido than n moimtatiieiir. M, Vallot
now hiiH a project fur yiirvoviiig tho Mmit
I'.larii) range, and Willi a civil engineer and
nearly a do/an a'lWHUniH lm recant ly panned rhi'ough CbiUiioiiinx on Iiih way to the
Oil on Troubled  Wators.
Tim mew of (be K.K. Willi huh, foundered at Orui.-ri liny, Wli',, diunig tho gieat
utorm, owe tlieir liven to tin: resourceful-
oenB or dipt. Ifiiiiiooii, Who smoothed a
path for thrs life,iu,it lliiough lhe mighty
waves by the Jihnrul use of ml. Without
rliis prcciiii'ioii ii'i bnal, irould bavu bvi'd
<;/''irt to out trio ali/tm ami reuuhed land, Tho nicn
-trmt'l.', n.id given Up nop'), bill 1 tin oiiplatn ordered
'.riein .nto lliu lio.il and tii"n look on 11 big
t.iiik or oil !Jy dripping thin on tint wind-
wurtl ��k:b tri'i Ktrrlaci- of tno waler was
irnootriod, ruid.v, rule, in.* vuvm roiiiud thu
llfnbrmt .iho ir in a ef,i k trie ica did not
i>re ik, nnd to turn tlui iiinn at 11 ilmti; tnorr
eiciipc from wini t mini oilier �� i^e liavu bnen
o'-rtairi and ^ni-oiiy dii'iiii.   In the fororioorr
l,e -mnl   .ndlj, as
1 r ;   ' ple.iv.e   for-
of    -H-iil.'li M   tint
liKercstint; E��c.<*rll>"lini of <!ie Trocess
���\11iei-<-l>y'- I.i in-it it Converted Inlo
<Ti*!i> and   >aliiahlu I'i>]>pr-
The Sketch, published lu-London, Jllng-
laud, bus this interesting account of the
Bank of England paper nulls. They are
located four miles from Micheldever aud
are called "Laverstolte Mills," orecied by
Heury ��� Portal - m 1719 and re-built by
Wyndham Poital iu 18S1. ' ��� ���
In the " first process room" aro sacks
filled with snips of linen one or two inches
long. The finer quality is for the Bank of
England notes, the coarser for tlie rupees,
dividend warrants, postal orderB, and Bank
of Ireland noies. The linen is soaked for
three-und'a half hours, until the fibres
separate, and they are then ftorn into
atoms by toothed rollers revolving at
eiionnous speed'ou a toughed plate. When
the proper consistency has been obtained,
this mixture flows below to the "rvat-
room. Beneath two men are standmg(
one at tbe head, the other at the left-hand
side of 11 vat full of this linen in pulp. The
man at tho head is cab'ed the " vat man,"
the one on tho left the " coacher." The
former holds in both hands a frame marvol"
ously wired, outlined in accordance with
tho famed f" water-mark." He clasps' the
������rame' in a square wooden band, and dips
tlie'' whole of it in the pulpy mass. On
withdrawing it, he shakes it to and iro to
allow the superfluous water to pass away,
and ,to secure equality of distribution.
He then lays tho frame on the side of the
vat, and slides it towaids the" corichor,"
which lays it faco downwards on a bo<*rd
flannel Btieet; another sheet covers it.
n   ' 1
Layers of these notes aud flannels are
subjected to extreme pressure, which expels
the water and knits the fibre, firmly together.    Each sheet is ' then laid   upon  a
broad,en'dless flannel bandrevolvingslowly
under and over hot rollers, at tho farthoi
end ofwhich they aro collected,tough, crisp
and rustling.
'; At, every step of the process each scrap of
paper is checked by .' automatic registers
aud tho total must agree 111 each room before
the notes leave it. After the p.ipur is
"sized" it is conveyed to the drying room.
In this room- iho notes ate counted, by
girls, if correctly done the pay is three-
halfpence for 500. ' '
In another room the .notes are counted
with a rapidity that'is bewildering. A
comer is cut oil each live pound'note : iu
the case of a ten pound note tho corners
aro intact, but there is a notch near the
left-hand top corner. - Notches appear in
all remaining valucB up to the ��1,000 notes,
appearing lower and lower down the side
as the values increase. Thus it is'possible*
to tell by the edge exactly the value of the
paper you are dealing with.
' l        THE WAT 1511 MARKING.
a Held up to,the light, tho water-marking
was a very marvellous sight. Oii"tiie
ordinary nolo, passing from hand to hand,
tlio water-marking, though plain enough,
is yet bidden to somo extent by the printing
on its face. With tho.paper absolutely
clear, one appreciates the impossibility of
attaining even an approximate imitation,
of the result which one achieves so readily
with the coveted framo in one's hands.
Rupee, dividend warrants 'and bank of
Ireland paper are also made here. The
curious feature of the latter is the absence
of any water-marking. There is the plain
announcement, "Bank of Ireland," but
beyond that, nothing. Tho mission of so
distinctive a' feature, does uot seem to
encourage forgery. Tho annals of the bank
are,1* on the contrary, exceptionally free
from this form of fraud.
The weight of the Irish note is much
heavier than the English typo, aa is also
the rupee. The five-pound note, imprinted,
weighs some 16 1-2 grains; when srze'd,
primed and complete, 3 1-2 grains more.
The machine by which the notes are
weighed is as nearly human as anything
can be. Tho feeder places the nolo on a
winging balance. If the note be of the correct, weight, tho tray containing it tilts at
such an anglo as to drop it into a tray' beneath. On tbo passago, the _ reinlt is
registered iu a concealed indicator. Should
it piovo too light or too heavy, jt is placed
in oilier compartments. If, by airy inis-
chaucc.thc feeder should fail to place a note
on tho tray, as it swings., toward him, a. bell
rings, to denote that the indicator does not
record this omission. Tho accuracy, with
which, at tho outsot of the process, the
vatinan controls hiH materials, may be
judged from the fact that the nitmbor of
'notes rejected on riooouiitof their weight is
simply fractional compared with those
which satisfy this test.
All around an iron-eased room, somo ten
foot square, wore piled, liked so many
packets of stationery, iioIch labelled up to
CI,000, awaiting their call, to Thread,
needle struct. Hy tlio sido of this safe Huh
tbo room in which, the notes arc packed
before their journey to town. Two men, at
least, accompany llii'in. and they arc, of
course, nrmcil., At tna bank they aro
printed and numbered. Three thousaud
two hundred notes per hour is its output,
and a tent of thit icon years at the bank has
failed to suggest in what more hii' isfactory
way this could othorwiso be accomplished,
Tho number of tho watermarking doos not,
correspond wirh the fnuial number imprinted hy the bank, ami is merely -j. tneiiioran-
(luin of tbo vat, date ol week and year of
im manufacture. Tims, UdGill would menu
that, the nolo was made at vatB in the sixth
week of trio year 18!)I.
safe-room, to which place, at night, everything is taken.
In the postal-order room, 7'2 reams are
turned out each working'day. In this
building, some sixty feet long, th"�� whole
process, very similar' to 'that uf note-
making, is initiated, continued and 2on-
In the cistern which holds the pulp, a
moderator controls its flow as it passes
along a broad metal bed to the first roller.
This revolves just oil' the metal sheet and
compres-ses the pulp into eomethmg like
solidity. A second roller impresses the
marking and value. It then passes up and
over a | hot, metal cylinder; which halts
every few seconds for a small sizmg-band
to descend aud touch the paper. On the
far side cf the roller it is cut iuto sheets
holding four complete postal orders. These
fall, two by two every moment of the day,
into compartments fitted for their reception.
A Children's Paradise.
Travelers are fond of calling Japan tlio
children's paradise. This perhaps cornea
from the fact that Japanese children never
cry. Maybe this is an exaggeration because crying is tho only way m which any
kind of,a baby can express its feeling*)..But -*
if it ib not ,an_exaggeration, then it seoma
the country whore' this happy state of
affairs exists should be called a paradise
for grown people quite as appropriately as
one for children. e
Tim Japanese babies arc born with a
smile on their faces and really, can't help
always wearing that same smile, just as
they can't help tho i-hapo of their fs-ces.
John A. Cockerill has been,, visiting
Japan, and he says, after telling about the
many holidays in that country, tnat there-
is no rudeness nor boistcrousness in 'the
holiday boy of Japan. He is full 'of life
and bounce, but hoodlumism is not known
in Japan. He spends his pennies fjr nuts
and mysterious sweetmeats like other boys
anil takes his fun in the'' mo-it rational
manner. ,', ' > ��  ���
Hc'is less boisterous and less robust than
our Canadian boy, but his amusement resources are apparently hh great., .There ia
no prettier sight than' a group of joyful
Japanese children at play. It is pure sport
without the slightest rudeness. ' ''
rMr.  Cockerill says he never saw aii ox- ,
h.bition of viciousuetrs among the children.
The.deference shown to their olders on   all  '
occasions is  simply   beautiful,    Rich   aud
poor children seem to mingle logotSter. in
Surely little Canadians might learn a
lefson or two of these little Jnps !
There are two days in the yerv which
aro totally grven up to lhe children iu
Japan. The first day all tho doll shops in
all the largo-cittes���Tokio, Kioto, Yoko- ���
hama���aro gay ly bedecked with .viiat are
called uiniv sama���tiny . models of both
people and things!' tho Whole Japanese
court in minittlure.
Dolls of  every   conceiviiblo   style   and
variety seem to fill the landscape.    This'is -
the gieat holiday for little girls.    ���
, All small feminine children in Japan are
eutitlod to  wear  as   gaudy colors as their
paronre a.o able to secure,    As they grow
older ibeir   dress grows moie sedate, until
by the  time tho age of 10 is loachod they
have a costume   graded ofl 1 to sober gray
kitnaraa or  pleasing   Bhades of blue   and  ,
pink.    A  little, girl  carrying   olr"   a   half   ,
dozen fiercely bright colors  is not an unusual -sight,   espociully    on   the   holiday
assigned   to their,sex.    On   this   day   the   "'
streets are  bright   with  swarms   of girls
attired in tlio  gaudiest raiiuont, with hair
dressed in the most fantastic shapes.
On the flih of May tho boys havo 1 hei:
holiday. Thoy own the country then.
Kvery house has a gay pole of bamboo,
from which floats one'or moto'gaudy fish
made of tough paper. The wind blows
into tho momlm of these fish and inflates
them. They float and writhe and wriggle
in u most natural way. i-Soino of them
are of enormous longtb. These fish are
supposed to represent carp, and the idea is
that, as carp swim"iip the river against the
most obstructive currents, so may a sturdy
boy swim in life'B current and achieve fame
and fortune. This linson is well taught.
As is the'number of boys in the-household
so is the number of paper fish on tho polo
n front thereof.    '
The boys aro great kite flyers, too, about
this   time.      Thoy build them of   bamboo
sticks  and   the strong   fiber ed   paper  for
which Japan is celebrated.    Thoy 1110 enor-   ���
mous in srzu and lho boys send  them up a >
half a mile or so.
1    ;l
1"    UI
Dainty Play Songs.
For "Thc"Biid Song" half a dozen .children are selected to play the part of birds.
With the first words of the cong away they
skip on tiptoe.s, wilh outstretched arms iu
undulation, the light a-d airy'motion imitating tlio llutterrii'g wings of (lying birds.
Thus the children, except those representing the birds, sing r
,   V\s, little bird, Ily "round the rlmr:
Kly, Irltlo bird, wlillo wo nil .limr:
Tien Ily down at i.oino chilli's feet���
And down the birdies (littler, each at th��
feet of uoino chosen mal.o from the clrcl"
about. ,   .
to   hav
e-ccenl.   wii.-'ii   shiik-
ch t. nitt-id,  ailowp I   inn   criwdrcn
I n*t, y rriinii then   own  way.
'I am nlpiid Il'iii'* H'rirnnlr ih out tii
nil!",',' i,e-i,i,il |n ir ���,( ill'/; 'you hud belter
give iii'n i-oiiii  t ,1 i|f,i /,,]. OiHiy   '
nn Im il mnl    vim t   I'ob    .vn
t.'.i  ',     Allow 'i"   "O 1 on'you hour
Tin 11   v, \' ,,n  coiii'eHHiiiTi ;   rrulf*
wop- ink'iiufori.ilil) 'orm/il on (he,
rr tlie flay -ifter tii'i H'jiioonei' ".-ink the rnmi
drifted on an niniid n|nl hiicoi.oilcd in getting ii'ihor'i v.ithnut, nijiiry-
tbe limine,
dour,   he  li
l'."|i, when I nr*1
lior  two hands
1,  th'iy , When wiridniln Mow, pre rielrrig hi.ow
v,iy  n.,      And all Is "'re nnd    ih-wi :
'ond    ut   uu, |'l h    f' I't.V'- im m p bri'ii le. .linn uier rsamp
in 1, I      And r.uiiblim b u Ir
to A'ri,
OtJAKDING Till: "iriKAhfllK.
The precautions taken by day must, of
coln.se, bu equally maintained at night.
Throughout tno building arc notices htal.
ing that pe.rsoiii aro liable to be -lonrohcd
by lho police at any moment. At nigh!
tno constables who patrol the buildings
have nix tcll-tilns to ring every quarter of
nil hour. If by any chance this duty is
omitted, 1111 alarm Hounds Hi tho foreman's
hou-'f, i-ouniy uolice station, and other'
pbic-op, at the lapse of a second quarter.
Tinii, humanly speaking, it would he im-
po-e-iblt! for r-ny L'-urt', however powerful
and adroit, to remain in iineontroUed pos.-
se-ii'iori of the building for mote than half
nn hoilr. In that 1 pa'le of time it would
be entirely futile to   attempt lo   iorce tiie
���U'hi-, will Mrt,' you a Hong
W'hiil ii*,* ,fl nnd sweii.
Suiv, Utile lilrdie. May wlthjno.
And iiiv lllllo birdie iio :.
Jf you .-my I'll ti-oiit.vou wnll
And give you a homo wherein to dwell.
But tho biidicu have ni? intention of may.
ing, and at the in: 1 mat ion of a cage, up
they rise mid oil'they go, their- wings now
iu a flutter of fright and S'ieru dolightcd to
have the concluding words of the song:
Fly, Utile liirdii*, Ily 11 way,
And come b.ick f.o 1 oother day.
Tho "Mohbo Song'' is another dainty
little play song.
Two children take thoir places in tbo
corner of the room, claiiping bunds so as to
imitate a trap. Another child plays the
inoimte, while the others ping:
Oh, mou-.uy dear 5 oil, inou*-oy lour.
You'd belief leave oH'-tiealingboie;
Wo (rive you wauling kindly me.-inl,
(50 Lnke more care or you'll ropcni.
fill, mousey dear. Oh. iivuiroy dour.
Wlj.it will bu your *-ad end /
But mousio dear continues nibbling
cheese at each desk,creeping hare and there
to get chocolate cake, only stopping occasionally to give hm whiskers a twidt and
nmirk a bit���as mousios arc supposed to do.
At last ho unwarily runs inlo tho trap,and
then tho children sing
Now you have mot your sad end-
In Uitiei becomingly  sympathetic   at  tho
direful   fato   that  has  overtaken    inoiiBoy
Of nil wild beastH preserve mo froria a
tyrant; und o; all tamo, from a ilali-'ifi.r,���
lion Juiison. THE   KOOTENAY    MAIL
Meilnls UeccnD.r   Awarded   By  It���Kred*
, ol Etnrins in .411 1'arls   nt the   World
by- Which  Life    Hat   Keen Uiskcd to
have Lire���How ihe   Teillinouinli arc
,  litnrdrri? i
The Royal Humane Society of England,
formed in 1774 by thirty-two persons, has
continued to grow and ^flourish   until the
present   day   it3   medals    aud   honorary
awards are as much prized in civil life as is
the Victoria Cross in military annals.
���',    No less than 720 awaids were made in
1803, viz.': 1 gold medal, 11 silver medals,
190. bronze medals,-'6 bronze   clasps,   335
testimonials on vellum, 123 testimonials on
parchment, and 5- pecuniary rewards with
certificates.     In    addition   to,these   "in
memonam" testimonials were forwarded to
-".the relatives   of   persons   who   lost tneir
lives in attempting   to   save others.     Of
' these 4S2 occurred in England and Wales,
64 in Ireland,,.32 in Scotland,  10 in India,
31 in the British Colonies, and'll in foreign
countries.      , -   -
Wherever 'the traveller' penetrates
throughout the United Kingdom, all along
the   coasts   aud    river  banks and   inland
0 1 I
,   canals, and on  the shores of  everyvconsid-
; er'able lake, will   be found a station   and
apparatus of the   Royal Humane  ."Society,
��� consisting of   ladders, ropes,   life-buoys,
drags'and  grapplrrig irons,   with   persons
specialty instructed   in' their  use and in
the reviving of those apparently drowned.
'There are over three hundred such stations
in and around London alone.
\   Scarcely a day passes without witnessing
, some deed of heroism m life-saving in some
quarter of'the world-wide British Empire'.
Here are a few- recent incidents culled at
random, the heroes and heroines of which
were rewarded with medals.
The'steamship Pesiiawur was 'on her
���voyage from Aden to.Suez.steammg eleven
and a half knots an hour, iu a strong head
wind and a moderately high sea, when' a
Lascar fell overboard. Capt. 8. W. Dickeri6,
a p-issenger, at once jumped overboard io
the rescue of the man.' After .securing a
liie-buoy, subsequently' thrown,, ho swam
with it to the Lascar,- audi with his help
supported the man above water for seventeen minutes until picked up by a boat.
'They were then one and a half miles from
, tho ship. Tbe silver medal was unanimously voted lo Capt. Dickens, to which was
added later the Stanhope Gold Medal,
awarded by the General Court.
* ,    t
John R. Patcheli was skating with a
party of ladies on Simmon's Lake,Duugan-
non,-Ireland. The ice gave way aud Mr.
Patcheli became immensed in twenty foet
of'water 150 yards from shore. He remain-
���ed 'uudcr the ice for a short time, iind
finally succeeded in breaking it above him,
, but could only keep his head above water,
. as in every ellort he made to assist himself
by leaning on the ice it gave way. (
Miss Margaret Long courageously skated
up to ihe edge of tho hole, threw herself
flat on the ice and,after undoing her cloak,
handed the end of it to Mr. Patcheli. She
managed to retain hold of the other end of
the garment, and thus kept him above
water until help arrived. '��� The silver medal
waa awarded to Mis>s Long aud bronze
medals to Messrs. Smith and Hart, who
rendered gallant assistance.
A soldier named Burton was bathinc iu
the Ji.Vor Ravi", at Shfthpur, Punjab. 'Ho
appears lo have got into ,a whirlpool aud
'was being carried under by the current
when Private Charles Summerfiold plunged
iu to his assistance aud seized hold of him.
He, however failed to rescue him, as the
current carried them both under,water,
and to save his own life he waa obliged to
.relinquish his grasp and Burton was di owned. The river at this place is ten foet deep
close to the banks and dangerous. Summer,
field risked his own lifo in the attempt for
whioh he reooived the silver medal of the
' sooioty. , ' >
to his friends on tbe shore, but found it too
short for his purpose. He then returned
to the boat with a knife, dived under it,
ond detached o sufficient length of line,
-vhich he brought to the shore, leaving one
end at the boat. By his direotion each
man seized hold of the rope, aud supported
by McDougall gaine'd ' the shore, thus all
were successfully rescued. , A silver medal,
was awarded. <
, At Kinnaird Head, Fraserburgh, a lad of
nine years of age fell over a perpendicular
cliff into the sea." Alexandei Park's attention was called to the accident; he descended the face of the rock~at great personal risk, clinging to tufts of grass, aud
getting within ten feet of 'the water,
plunged in with all his clothes on, seized
hold of tho boy, and attempted to swim
with him a distance of forty yards to a
landing place ; he, however, became exhausted after swimming twenty yards, and
was obliged to cling to the foot of the cliff,
supporting the boy with one hand. * Iu
this position they were helped to the shore
by two fishermen. '
A Sepoy jumped down a well at Smgor,
India, probably with a view to committing
suicide. Lieut. P. G. Griffin descended by
means'of the rope a distance of fifty feet,
aud dropped a distance of six feet into the
water, fio't finding the man, he dived and
brought the man up from the bottom of the
water, which was ten feet deep. A lantern
was now lowered to the' lieutenant, and
eventually botu men were drawn to iho
puiface. But owingto a jerk being given
to the rope securing tho insensible Sepoy
the man's body slipped from its fastening
and again fell into the.well. Griffin descended a socond time, 'secured the man's
body more effectually, when it was drawn
to the surface, but too late for resuscitation.
The risk in tliis cise-was twofold ; there
was'"danger in trusting to tho well-rope,
which may havebeen of insufficient strength
to sustain a man's weight; and a possible
risk from the bite of a cobra, as that snako
is known to trequent the spaces between
the rough stones forming the sides of a
well. So no one grudged Lieut. Griffin'
the silver modal, which was unanimously
awarded. ���        '.    '    '
Henry Arthur Cooke,' the' British Vice-
Consul at Archangel,,Russia,' was proceed,
ing' across the Whito Sen in a passenger
steamer when he ''saw a man deliberately
jump overboard. Without'any hesitation
Cooke jumped afrer him and supported him
for three.-quartera of an hour before a boat
came to pick them up. The.rescued man
was sulTering from delirium trenions/which
added vary t much to'the personal risk'
incurred by Mr. Oooko iu eti'ecting the
rescue. , This exploit called forth aii award
of the silver medal.   Y
The Stanhope gold medal is awarded
only by the General Court for the best
silver medal case exhibiting the greatost
gallantry 'during tho year. t Next 'is the
sliver medal, awarded'for gallantly saving
life from drowning'or from asphyxia in
mines, wells, etc., under circumstances of
very great danger and risk to the salvor or
salvors. -The bronze medal is awarded for
courage and promptitude' iu saving life
from .drowning or asphyxia under circumstances of danger and ' personal risk.
Testimonials on vellum are bestowed for
assisting in saving life from drowning, etc.,
it somo personal risk. Testimonials on
parchment for promptitude in saving life
from drowning where the risk to tbe salvor
was inconsiderable. Undor certain circumstances pecuniary awards are given in lieu
of the foregoing. - '"
Unsuccessful attempts iti saving life from
drowning are-considered and awards given
ou the merits of tho case. In cases where
the salvor loses his life in attempting to
rescue, '-' in men.oriaru testimonials" are
sent by the committee to the nearest iclative
of the salvor. , A special, nieclal for unsuccessful attempts is sometimes given. ^
Two of Her Majesty's ships, the Philomel
and lhe Widgeon, were anohorcd ofl'Zmzi-
bar. About 'S.30 p.m. e, boat from the
latter came alongside tho Philomel having
for its occupants two men, one of  whom,
" P.trick Kenny, when standing up in the
boat, lost his balance and foil over the stern
into the water. Charles J. Perry, who was
doing duty'as corpoial of the gangway,
looked over the side and saw something
white diifting astern and was lold that a
mau had fallen overboard. Without waiting to divest himself of any clothing he
jumped overboard and endeavored to reach
,' the man, who was sinking under the ship's
counter. ' ���
'At ihe first attempt he was not, successful, but ou diving a second time he reached
tbe man and brought him lo tho surface,
then swam with him to lhe1 gangway, supporting him until a tope was passed,which
he fastened around Kenny, who was then
hoisted on board. The danger incut-red in
this rescue was groat owing to tlio pruocnce
of fchniks. Tlie iiigiit was very dark and
there was a strong tide rtiiiiiingat the time
with a choppy sua. Pony got the uociely's
silver medal.
AllHAVIS   llltlTISir TAIL
During tho Columbian Vblebtntion at
New York, II,M.S. lilnltc was moored in
the North River, when a bout capsized
alongside Vie ship and its occupants were
thrown into the wutoi. There was a strong
tide running, between four and livtj knots
an hour, und there wore numerous small
steamboats about, all moving ahead in
order to keep abreast of lhe Bl'iko. Seaman Robert Hull'yaid, seeing'.i hoy drowning, at once jumped o.'orboard from iho
skid deck, a height of thirty feet, '.wi.ni to
the lad aud held bin. up for a time, but
iioine otnor person, who Iind also been an
oculiparrt of the cupsizud boat, cauqht tho
leg and pulled him under the surface, causing Ilaltyi.rd to lot go lib hold of the boy,
He, however, again swam to iho boy's
nHKistance, dived and succeeded in faving
him. ,The silver medal was voted.
1 Two,boats were caught in a 1 quail nnd
cupei/od in the Sound of Vnn> mv, (������. ,n-
laml, botu ceii Uan'ii aril \".k ��� i -.��� v, Mid
about thirty yards ftom -Oinrt". '! : < m ���iii*' |
punth, thi'fu Iruliuimcii, ueic uu ibic to
swim, but tlicy mnl.aged to clumiit-i- on to
one of the upturned boats. Rinloiici: Mo-
Dougall, a lad of nineteen, snipped, iwam
out to thoin, and .attempted to tow tho
bout mid men lo sliiiri' : fulling lr> do tlii*'
h   titluinpLnd Id get i> rope fi mil   the   hunt
Jail Inspeetop on a Bicycle.
In the New York Slate Reformatory the
captain of tho watch makes his rounds
through the main corridors of the prison, a
distance ot about half a mile, on a bicycle-
Being noiseless and swift, he ran dutect
any defection ou  the part of   the warders.
��� g**w
-   ' A Delicate Slieer.
1 Guest���Do you have machines for making
these Saratoga chips ?
Waiter���JNo,   sal:.    Th'   fust    assistant
cook shaves 'em off wif er knife.  ' ,
' I don't see how he gets them so uniformly
He useter beMuh   roas' beef carve in er
boardiu' house.
��'   .   ',*
Lord Mayor of London lit I'liris���A<"o��lIy
Kobe for lhe Czarina���llie I'ope or
Jtonicaiid llie MiH.in of Turfcey���Mine.
Caruot't ��;rlc.'���Tbe Queen's' Trip lo
Seolliincl���EiiKiisnucnt of llie Princess
Diplomatically speaking, that potentate
of the moment, the Lord Mayor of London,
seems to have made a fiasco of his late excursion to Paris. He niadd a great impression on the Parisians with his golden
state coach and powdered footmen, but he
overstepped the mark when he went the
length of extending au"invitation to the
French , President to visit London. In
responding M. Faiire intimated that "it
was not tho like of Him to talk to the
likes of me" about visiting England, but
an invitation coming from the proper
source would be duly considered. In
commenting on Sir, Joseph's little break,
a London contemporary suggests that if
the Frencn baud liad played "'13 Duniio
Where'E Are1' as the Lord Mayor entered, tho Gare St. Lazare instead of the
national hymn it would have been a far
more-appropriate anthem. '   ,' ,.
The work on the coronation robe of the
Czarina of Russia has r been'going on for
months ; it is ,to cost the incredible sum
of ��200,000. Pearla and goldj worked in
the most modern scientific manner, are to
decorate the'-dress worn by Her Imperial
Majesty, Alexandra Feodorovna, ou���the
occasion of .her1, coronation. ' The dress
is .being made in PariB,, where the decora-
tians were also prepared. The coronation
robe of the last Empress of Russia was
white,' studded with the most gorgeous
and finest jewels. 'Her Majesty also wore
a mantle of burnished'silver and ermine
and a crown of di&mouds. It is customary
for the "Holy Cziir," as he is known in
the ritual of the Russian Church,, to be
crowned iu his army uniform. On this
occasion he carries1'' the .golden sceptre,
ornamented with diamonds. Thediamondr
iu the top is one of the tiuestin the world.
There a>"e but two European potentates
who manage to get along without change of
residence or outings of, any description.'
These ure the Pope'of Rome and the Suit au
of Turkey.' The' Sultan has never 'left
Constantinople siuce he ascended the throno
under such tragic ��� circumstances, twenty
years ago. And His Holiness bus remained
within the precincts of the Vatican since
the triple^iara' was placed upon his head in
1S7S. If the Pontiff vvill not leave his'self-
imposed confinement, it is because he feels
that in leaving the Vatican his, departure
would be construed by the world at large
as an acquiescence on the part of the Papacy
his family in a state of anxiety lest he
make a mesalliance, and a marriage with
one of tne' Queen's granddaughters would
be highly satisfactory to the conservative
Danish coutr. During the last few years
the Princess Maud's name had been coupled
matrimonially with every marriageable
prince in Europe. Even the melancholy
eyes of the Snahzada were reported as
turning admiring glances in'her direction.
Several members of the English nobility
were also discussed as probable husbands
tor Frinces-s Maud. The Queen, it is said,
is highly opposed to another royalty-
commoner marriage, on '.the ground that
the commoner may have all sorts'of impossible relations. .The Argyll family, into
which the Queen's daughter married, has
"all sorts of queer connections in Scotland,
and the same thing is also true of the Duffs.
In fact, the Duke of Argyll's daughter, the
Lady Victoria, is reporled as engaged to
the Rev. Jonn McNeill, who was a railway
porter before he took holy orders.
���   . Forestalled.
T utterly rofuse youi-ptopositioii-of marriage I Do I uot make myself plain ?
Nature has foiestalled you, ho said,
getting in his work with deadly efl'cct.
'  One More Victim. ���
Anything now on band, Ethel ?
, Yes ; another engagement ring.
No Danger at all.
Mother���Emeliue, you kissed that young
man last night.    �� ,
Emeliue ��� Yes, mamma.
Mother���Don't you  know   that  that is
wrong ?
{jJ2Emelino���Oh, pshaw, mamma ! I applied
an autisc-ptic immediately.
Material Exhausted.
Gates���-llio only lime 1 ever use whisky
is when I am gating a tooth pulled. .My
wifo will not allow mo io touch it under
any othor,otreiiiiir.iances. ,
Barncd ��� Had any pulled lately!
Gates���No,  "Haven't auv left.
On the .Honeymoon.
Eloping   Brule���Dearest, do  you
that father will over fonrive us ?
(.���room --Yes, when 1 figure up and show
him the modistes', florists', caterers' and
livery bills he escaped he'll be glad to,
The Way to Keep It.
in a state of atiarrs aganiBt which he can
uot but protest. ,�� .
i .
Tho German Emperor once followed the
'example  of'the.   mad ' King   Ludwig,    ot
Bavaria,and was the solitary listener to au
���opera.    A performance of "Gotterdammer-
uug"   was commanded, with Frau Suchet
iu the role of lJrunnhilde,one morning at 11
o'clock.  , When  the 'curtain went' up   tho
singers     were so   mucri  amazed  at what
appeared  lo  ,be   a   dark .and empty house
that ihey 'could hardly go on, , As soon as
their eyes became accustomed to the darkness they discovered His Imperial Majesty
the solitary auditor, silting in one of the
boxes/   Alter the opera he decorated"Frau
Sucher aud made her Chamber Singer.at the
same time expressing himself delighted at
hia iudividuel method of hearing the opera.
,    Mine. Carnot's grief 'for the late French
President is morbid in, the  extreme.'    She
has set apart a salon  in her  house to'be
���-transferred into a sort of  private  ohapel,
the decorations of which are the  detached
ribbons from ihe   numerous wreathe  sent
ou the occasion  of her husband's   funeral,
the   Russian    ribbon   bf Admiral   Avellau
forming   lhe   centrepiece.    The ..diilerent
silver wreaths, with tbe colors of the countries from which they were sent, are placed
on easels.    Albums in mediaeval bindmgB
are filled .with   photographs   of the late
President's    visit to Lyons, of  his doa'ih-
cnamber there and of  the   funeral.    The
telegrams and  letters  of condolence   from
the great ones of lhe   earth  are  also preserved  iu   albums.    In   this   room Mine.
Caruot expects to spend a porlion  of each
day. , *   *
The, Queen's' annual trip to Scotland
costs her 5"2i),000. -The following are a
few of the precautions she orders for her
s.ifety and comfort ia travelling: The
oflicial whose sole duty^ consists iu managing the Queen's jourueys makes the announcement to the manager of tho railroad
over which the Queen intends to travel,
and with the manager lies the responsibility for the Queen's safe transportation. To
I Ins end rill ir.ifific ib suspended, 'and the
lines kept clear; to every station-master
along the line a notice is sent, the receipt
of which must be acknowledged by the
next train back, and also in the daily
returns, and woe '"betide the individual
who fails to do this, in addition to these
precautious, plate-layers are stationed the
whole distance along the line iu tight'of
each other, and thoy signal by hand/so that
railway acciilenlsiirepraciiciilly impossible.
Heads of stations must bo in attendance as
the royal irain passes, nnd'ii locomotive inspector accompanies the engine-driver. A
speed of forty-five miles an hour is maintained.. During the Queen's recent journey
to Scotland, sbestopped at Perth for break-
last ond an hour's rest., The slut ion
platform was enlarged, carpeted and hung
with crimson c'.olh; flowers wore sent from
three palaces und lhe Duke of Athole aud
Lord Broa'.lalbane waited to itcoive her.
Her Majesty looking feeble and  careworn,
' ed, wilh   the assistance of two Indian
York so   Very- Anxious   lo   FSrcomu
��� llie :ui:ut(ic Terminui.
The question of a deep waterway to the
sea, a channel enabling ocean vessels to
penetrate to the upper lake ports, has been
thoroughly and ably discussed at the Cleveland conference. One of the results of the
discussion is the development of the fact
that New York city is exceedingly anxious
to become' the Atlantic terminus. .New
York is prepared for a large scheme ; its
representatives think tho project is practicable, and that it ought to be entered into,
But the New York proposal means'that
some ��200,000,000 shall be expended 'in
the utilization of the' Erie canal and its
feeders. The people who are to provide
the ��200,000,000 are the owners of tho Erie
namely, the residents of New York State.
It is a question whether the Erie could be
dredged to the required depth. It ia a long
canal, and the problem* of feeding it with
water is one of moment. ' If, rendered
navigable, it is doubtful that ocean vessels
could use it. Progress' would necessarily
be alow, an<1__t.hn_.oost of such navigation
would be enormous. In addition to this.it
ia to be doubted that the relatively small
vessels which are using the canal- could
continue the ocean trade.,, This is an
'  BRA   OF LA1W1B  VESSELS       ��y
and the size is constantly growing. The
Liverpool Mercury reports the movements
of the steamship Georgic, of the White
Star line. Speaking of its cargo, the Mercury-says: The shipment' oi live and
drcBsed stock did hot take up all^ the room
that can beollowed for that sort'of freight,
and there was ample space on board for
many tonB of manufactured and miscellaneous goods after slowing away the following enormous entries of her freight libt.
Now note the cargo :���750 head* of cattle ;
9,000 sheep ; 3,000 quarters of beef ; 136,-
000 bushels of wheat; 00,000 bushels of
corn ; 550 bales of cotton; 2,000 sackB of
flour ;' 1,800 bags of oilcake'; 1.S00 cases of
oatmeal; 1,700 boxes ol bacon ; MOO barrels
and tierces of provisions ; 9,000 packages
of lard ; 3,9(10 barrels of rosin-; 700 barrels
of glucose ; 1,000 cases of canned goods ;
300'packages of soap ; 400 barrels of wax ;
300 barrels of bark extract ; 1,000 barrels
of lubricating oil ; 100 tons of wood ; 3,0'00
packageB of acetate of lime ; 150 barrels of
oxide of zinc ; and 10,000 packages of cooperage Btock. This is the type of;, vessel
that is to carry freight in the future
and the idea of it navigating' the Erie
canal "is scarcely reasonable. But thero
may be a chance for the smaller ocean
grain-carrying vessels in the lakes provided
that, the means of approach and exit offer
few obstructions, and that progress can be
made at
Fattening Fowls.
, Fowls which are ,to be fattened  for tho
November market, if  not  already' in the
ments of a dairy cow which gives a large
amount of rnilk. Do not allow her to
shiink in milk from this cause but supplement the 'failing jiiitu're with more grain,
a little clover hay, aud whatever will '
stimulate her to full performance.
When the cold nights con:e put,the cowa
fattening coops, should be placed theie at I in, the stable, give them a good bed and
once- ' j make them as comfortable as possible.    It
The coops should be clean, well ventilated, and large enough lo allow the birds a
little exercise; in short,1'they shouldnbe
comfortable. Nothing is gained, and there
will be a decided loss if the fowls are not
comfortable. The coops must not be damp,
and the fowls should'not be. exposed to
draughts. ' ' <
Fresh, pure,' clean water should be kept
within reach at all'times ; also plenty of
sharp grit. The' feeding should be done
at the same hours each - day. All' stock
will thrive better if fed regularly.
The fattening process should not be
begun abruptly. If gorged with food at
first, especially if the food has been given
sparingly before this, it has a tendency to
derange the digestive organs, and cause
lack of appetite^ if not more serious difficulties. If the bird has been fed liberally
for some time before il is put iu the fattening pen there is less danger; but even iu that
case judgment is required in feeding for
tho firat lew days. The quantity of food
given should be gradually increased until
it has all it will eat at least three times a
day and even four times is better.
"Food should ,not bo kept constantly
before the fowls. They lose the appetite
for it almost as quickly as a human being
would under the same circumstances. The
food should be varied,and should be changed when they seem to tire of any one kind.
Ground grains moistened with sweet milk
may be given through the day, with whole
or cracked corn, or corn and peas at'night
for t e'last feed.' A littlo green food helps
the digestion and aids as a r.e'rsh.
If ���yery rapid fattening is required, give
will pay every time. Nd animal can be at
its best which suffers from cold, a lack'of
good, nutritious food, or good care generally.    ���
ground rice, well scalded, or whole rice,
cooked and sweeleueu with coarse sugar ;
or corn meal 9calded with milk and sweetened. Damaged rice may1 often bo bought
very cheaply. The moistened food should
not be made sloppy; it should be moistened
or wetted sufficiently to stick together.
For such a vessel, the best accommodation
that can'bo procured-is by way of the St.
Lawrence  and   t.he St.  ^Lawrence canals.
Here    there is  a short  stretch   of   canal
navigation and a long stretch of river and
lake navigation.,   But the  deepening will
be a very expensive work, and it is idle to
suppose that an enterprise   which  wiil be
of as much service to the United States as
to Canada will be undertaken at the cost
and charge of tho people of this Dominion-
Assuming that it is practical and  useful,
our'neighbours muss join in the   expense.
Mr.  Oliver A.   Howland, who   has   given
thought to  the question,is evidently ot the
opinion that United States co-operation is
essenlial to success.    Hence his advocacy
of the BVBtem of  international   arbitration
for the   settlemeut of  all   questions* that
arise   between   the   two   countries   as   a
preliminary step.    The  subject is a  large
oni, and it requires great care   aud * forethought before anything is done definitely
wilh rogard to it.    Cfrtainly tho pros and
cons 'ought   to    bo   considered    well   in
ndvauco of action.   '
, wa ,  - ._ ������
They say that Patti is at last losing  her ��� domestics, down   t'lie incline   leading from
I tire uain lo the station.    She did nol even
into a    gir.rlce at the decorations  prepared iu her
houor as sue u-ebiy   made her way   to   lhe
hotel where breakfast, was si��ivod.'
Too bad.     Why   doeaii'tiThc sing
phonograph and prc-el vo it !
Faulty Piece of News.
Aw,   ihoy   say,   don't, you  know,   that
Chully Caiierwav has bwam trouble.
Too bail,   bull G i wge.    Why don't they
do s uiu< iiin.''.' '
Tin y i.u'ii'i locate it, you  know.
The Inv.iui or lire trouble ?
I'i,ih jove, I'.on'r yuu  know,
cot to awsk which.
Fine Delicacy. ,
She���He is a mau of the finest delicacy
of feeling, I don't onre what you say about
He���That's so. lie only touched mo for
a quarter when ho might have made it n
dollai". ,
Too Suggestive. '       u *
I don't eat any more at Suagg's restaurant.
Why not?
I complaiiiod of the stunk yesterday, and
ho told me to bridle my appetite.
One Consolation.
Jinks���So poor L'uCem was killed in that
rail rond accident V He was in thu smoker,
I behove.
Uinks���Yes, that's ono sousolation vvuu.ll
have.' Mo foignl lo tike nny cigars'with
him, nnd if he was smoking one bought, of
the train boy, death must have conm an a
welcome relief.
The Littles in Dairying.
If a factory that makes 1,000 pounds of
cheese por day, could by somo concerted
plan of action among its patrons und maker
add a half cent a pound to its quality, it
would amount to $5 a daj, or moie than
S750 for the summer. No smairamountjin
iteelf towards paying the . expenses of the
concern, and leive to the patrous just so
much more with which to pay taxes, pew,
rents and claw-hammer coats.
And yet this is tiie experience of factories
reported, who had demanded that all milk
to be delivered, shall, aa soon as milked, be
aerated and cooled before beiug sent. In
one factory a Ioes oi 2 cents a pound on all
clieeEe, made bj inferior quality and flavor
was recovered, and the cheese sold after
with -the best, followed the rule of, every
patron night and morning aerating the milk
and cooling,, to a certain degree before
placing on the factory wagon? In quite a-
number of,factories this seisou where this
rule is beiuc mandatory,'there has been not
only a noticeable improvement iu the quality oi tne butter made, but an increase in
amount, i.e., the milk creamed better, and
the churn did more perfect work. '
In this season, where a little helps, even
if but for a little, this matter of improved
qualities for dairy produce should not be
lost sight ol,^and it is a time when such
education pays, and in coming days of
piospenty the lesson will' be none the loss
valuable because learned now aud practiced
, Along this line there is a matter of great
improvement that seems to be neglected
upon the part of the palroua in auo
manner. ' It eeems tho rule that tho cheap
er a mnu'eau be hired to run a concern the
better.it suits, and cheap help is too ofteu
the'rule, aud is doubly expensive because
of wastes aud losses that, result every
Then again, a large per cent, of theso
employes donotcare a cent how their work
,is done so that they get their pay. They
never try by bolter ways and improved
methods to make themselves iudispcusablo
to the patrons. They never try io stop
leaks,skim closer,churn more exhaustively,
and granulate the butler more perfectly,
but rather not know about these things
because it'makes them more work.    -
Thero is a placo for the '.'coming" factory manager, and it is possible that tho
graduate of the dairy school with tests,
scalca, aerators, starters and No. 41's may
raise tho standard of excellence in our
dairy produce factories, but the patron
mrtrit also lie a willing student, and work
those aerators, coolers and double strainers
and keep clean arables and cleaner cows,
to enable this fellow lo make the finer
chi-ose and more fancy butler.
Tho lesson is not for one, but for tho boy
tint drivei tho cows, to the ��� man who
stands' between tbe factory and tho con>,
sinner. - It's along the whole Hue of operation.
He���"I'd kiss you if I dared." She���
"What ! you don't think I'd strike a man,
do you ?"
Ho'av-���"Why do you call your hunting
dog Indian ?" Joax���"Because,he's always
on the scent." , ,       ' '
'��� Jess���" J'hey <-ay heaven lies'about us in
om-infancy." Jack "-"Possibly ; anyway,
the world does when we grow up."
"Jones has a good deal of money, hasn't
he?" "Well lie ought to have." ,"How
is that 1" ' "He never pays any out !"
"Darley is in dreadful trouble," "What'*
the matter���got into debt?"    "Xo ; that's,
just the trouble.    Nobody'll trust him,aud
he can't." ��� "    ��� ' '���
"No," said young Spooi.er, "I wahn't
really mad when her lAther drove mo from
the house ; but I will admit that I waa put
out." '   ' ' '
Ho���"Will you be mine���mine untL
'death as do part?" She���"I don't know-
about that ; you iouk as if you might live a
trood many years." . ,' '
��� **    - f i c
He~-"Deari;sl,my,whole heart ia devoted
to you.". She���"But how about your
pocket-book ?",, He���"Excuse me, but I
was'thinking about youis." '
"Hello,'- Ja.smun,'-where are you living
now?"    "Witir rny wife, of cour-ic." "Aud   ^
where ia your wife living?" "Oh���or���why
���with her father." ' , '
"Cleopatra's needle weighs ISO tons���or   '
so I have been told,"  said Harkaway.,   "I
don't wonder she preferred flirting to sowing," commented Dawson.
,    Miss Prion (quoting)���"Wise men make '
proverbs, and   tools repeat them."     Miss
Smart (musingly)���"Yes ; I wonder, what
wise man made the one you just repeated."   ���
Richard���"Wonder if wo can got a drink
at this place ?"      William���"'Don't  know.  '
Wo can find out.  by going in;   I 'suppose."  '
Richard���"Thanks"; don'tcaro if I do."
".Hello, are'you back?" said Squildig to
McSw.iligcn, as the latter came tn after a
week's absence. , "No ; I've just gone,"
replied McSwilligen, mildly.
i Hoax���" 1  never saw such an impudent
policeman as that one." 'Joax���"That's uot
surprising.     Ho couldn't be a copper with   '
out a large percentage of brass in his com-,
" There are some cases," said tho young
man, " in whicn.scientists'say that smoking   is   beneficial."    "Urn���yes,", replied
tho mill of years.    " It's a good   thing for ?
ahum,  for instance." ' *
Speculator���" Is   thoro   any  money 'in   j
inventions ?"    Manufacturer���"    Not    as
much *s there u?ed to be.    The  inventors   '
are geltiugso smart now that thej' actually
demand a ohare of the profits."
Softly���" Your .trip to,the mountain8
seems to have benefited you." Bilkins���
'fit }*aS'made a different man of me." -
Softly���" Is thru/so ? Then what has become of the man I loaned ��10 to when you
loft tho city." '���,,&'.
Dudely���" Do you think Miss  Elderkin ���
ia serious in her intentions regarding-mo ?"
Ohum.eigh���" You   bet I do." Dudoly���'
" Well, say now, honestly, do  you   think
she means matrimony or adoption ?"
Lawyor���" Have you formed auy opinio11   ��
on thiB case ?" Jury man���" No, sir." " D�� , '
you think, after the ovideuco on both side8   ft
is all ill,,you would be  able to  form auy
opinion ?"    No, sir." " You'll do."
Mr. Spinka���" Well? Willie, has your
sister made up her mind to go to tho concert .with me?" Willie���" Yep. Sho's
Hier j made up her mind, aud she's making up
her face'now. She'll be down in a minute." '
Ellison���" Hello,   dear  boy,   you  look    '
and this morning.    What's the   trouble !""
Green���"I've'just    undergone    a    most
annoying   operation."      Ellison���" What
was it?" Green���" I had my allowance out  i,
A $50,000,000 Claim'.'
Mr.   W.  M.  Hill of Dutton, was in St.
Thomas  the other day en route to   Buffald
to take legal proceedings  to secure  posse
gion of fifty-one acres of the business centre
of New York City, of whioh he aud a number ,of others 'claim to be   the legal heirs.
His grandfather,, it ia claimed, owned fifty-
ono acres  on  Manhatteu Island, which he
leased  to ^  dockage company.     Business
blocks were afterward erected on this laud,
and   the estate' is now 'said  to  be wort"
Whero He Missed It.
I vveally for-
To hii honest man the best perquisites of
a place are the ad van tn ires it gives of doing
good. ��� Aiidisou.
So many cir-cumst'incoB favor ihe reported engagement of the JViiiccpb M.uni of
Wales to her couein, Prince Chiistinii,
uli>mate heir to the thione of Deiim.iik,
that the statementdoesnot sccin.io lequn'o
the t-prinkle of s ill that the- W-.les girl's
enirngerneulB have 'Heretofore deniaiideJ.
Ap.trl from rise fact that tire pirnce and
priucess are fiist coirsinu, ihe mnriiii"e is
rn every way di'iraiile ; rcligicn uml politics, fi'.rious ooiiMdfralionh in mo-*t royal
mitrrii'f.""*, iir.ng thoroughly hnrmo rous in
this cu��e. ' I'i .-ire (>i:-.*-iiii,-i'ri ulli*,i-df-n,o-
era tic, lUrno.sl Socialistic views have kept
Women, said he, oracularly, lo ho:-, aru
iniely good listeners.
And lho propped ive mother in-law in tho
hallway only app,.ed iuu- uiir a littlo closer
to lho keyhole aim smilo.i primly.
What Caused the 'Irouble.
Doctor, kinycH prescribe fur u tick foller
fer unUiir.'?
WIiiU'h tbe matter with you?
N.-w, notbiu'   in me --tuinitk  lo digest I
Avarice is generally the lust |uhhioii of
thoH'.' lives of which tin; Urin, nut, hrm been
M'liiaudcrod in lilen-uic. Mid tiie su'coml
dotoicd to iiinbitijii.���.loin-yon.
Grading: About Building's.
Tlioro is, no boUor'timo to do ihis  work
than in tho fall, and thero arc few build-,
ingB   that  would  not bo    the   bettor  for
moio or lens woik of this kind.     AtHoma
points, perhaps only a wheelbarrow load or
two may be needed, while at others several
wagon   loads may   bo   required.    For  the
benefit of ihu foundation walls, tho  graao
should bo al, least throu inches lo the foot
for at least five   or  six  feet,  eepecially  if
there in a cellar located   under  the  structure,    it not only looks hotter, hut makes
the collar walls lii-iner, prevents water from
snaking   inlo  the   cellar,   and   renders   it
warmer in winter  and cooler  in nuiiiiiic.".
The   earth   tued for   the surface of    the
gta'lo should be well enriched,  and either
sodded over now or gratiH  seed sown   and
well raked   in.    About  tho doors   of   tlio
barn buildings use stlU'clay or gravel, and
Htono-i   l wo  or   three incrius in diameter
iriionlil bo placed on tne Murinca and driven
inlo IliJr noil    with   a sledge and   covered
with two inchiM of noil.    J'-,vury yenr again
cover the mones thut become c\ported.
A Man of Method.
The Prosidont of a largo accident company told this story recently! "Sjtne tune
ago a large p'olicy holder iu my company waa
run over by a trolley car,and his-right log
painfully crush'-d. Ho remained cuhh.'i'ous
after the hhock ior Luree minutes, during
which lime he , pulled out Ins witch and
called the utlcntioii of lho crowd to the
fact that ii was just fifteen minutes to \i
o'clock. His policy expired at noon, and
bis foresight was rewarded by tho immediate payment of his weekly idemuiiy,
without comrovcr-sy or litigation."
A Hopoless Case.
Don't you think it would be ponslble tc
bring about a reccuoiliaiion beUwen
Thompson and Johnson ? asked the lirst
inulual  friend.
1 fenr not, sighed the second ��� mutual
friend. Those fellows Hate each other liko
two labor leaders. .     ���
From which comparison it was ea-��y io
deduce the utter hopelessness of Che situation.
���    ,   ' i)
i i
Iv.nel���What did papa say, Algio, when
you ii-ked him fi'.r mo.
Algie Softe ��� Your papa, darling, ii a
very naughty man, and 1 would not repeat
his language 'n your hearing for anything.
Look Out Tor the Profit.
Wntnh trie cow* closely when the hard
froMs and cool irrg-luu come. Aftei gniw
has l.Ci'ii frozen it Iosl-j much nut runout, is
leip iimi'uicnl, and iiot in easily digested ;
hei.ee doer, not uouridli to the full   req.lir*.'.
Of the World.
:ins���Do   you   think   the   earth   iB
rouni' ?
Wi 'dun���Rleu-ieti ii   I know.    Judging
from my experience with  tho   people  who
live   on
it,   I'm   pt'etty   sure  -lin' it  isn't
11.l i.li
ii'i.li i    r -.i '.on   over   mi'-.-ivvs   liU
iff&wfes PAGE i  THE KOOTENAY MAIL.  ���������ei. .ui.ii' i " i* tmyj%SfmJSfsanSA^WjM-  J. R. HULL & CO.  Wholesale    and   Retail  BUTCHBBS-  ri i  Purveyors of High-class Meats.  REVELSTOKE, B.C.  AH ordi-rs in our lint* will In*  i>ronint,ly  atii'iidi'il to.  $50 BEWAE'D.   ,  SaO Uew.'irtl will b������' jj-iW i"������r ���������������������������-  foi-niation which will lead to, tno ;���������!���������-  p:<-lii*ii.-,ioii'of the party or pari U'.-^ who  ni.ilii-iou.sly (l.uniigc'fj my buggy 011 th.^  nidiL of October":-. 1st, l3!)J5.  -'   ���������    -.       e. J'MiiA.SIilv  Uiivolstoke, Nov. 9tli, lS'JJ).  Meeting of Shareholders.  -VTOTIOE IS HEREBY GTVENtlwf  J3 a general meeting of the shareholders or lhe Revelstoke PihitiiiR and  Piilrlishiiig company, limited, will lie  held to consider tlie company's siifair.-.  in Mi". Haijr's oflice at Revelstoke (old  town office) at 7::j0 p.m.; on the evening of November VMh, ]S5..">.  F. B. WELLS,, '  ,  Secretary.  Application foi' Liquor License.  -VTOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that  J_S thir-tv days from the date hereof,  "we, (he untleisigned, will apply 1.������> the  Stipendiary .Magistr-nte foi" West. Kootenay, at Nelson, fur a license to seli  .spirituous liquors at our hotel, situated  at the mouth of the Columbia l-iver,  Upper An ow lake. ,  J. FOLEY.  P. ARENA.     '  Revelsloke, Octoliei- 21���������1S"35. 20-4L  o      Tea Train Wrecked..  Last Saturday moining aliotit. six  o'clock there occurred an accident near  S[)athiiin on the C.P.R. IhatoccaMoued  the wreck of live tea laden ,cars and  also considerable damage to the track,  etc. Conductor jMorivvv had 'charge oi  the train and' Archie iJaviea wan  engineer. A iirlnge on one of tlie  wheels hroke iu .some iiiiaccinniUihle  maiim-r and tne cat' began to jump H11'  and on the track, additional breaks in  the ilruige occurring as the train sped  along. After some distance the tram  broke in two and the rear' car of' tne'  i'orvvatd end lost tne hind trucks anil  was diagged nearly a mile along the  track by the engine to keep tue lear  portion' from catching up with and  running into the. lorward portion, llie  front cars of the real portion liiraily  jumped lhe track "and stopped, and  five of the'-earn' weie ��������� pretty badly  wrecked, but the Un with winch they  were loaded1 was not damaged and was  ���������brought on the same evening. Road  Master .Mimioe was quickly on the  ground anil the wreck ������'"������ cleaned  away in short order and the worii of  r cpa'iriiig" commenced. The wi-Oeked  .(rain wan diagged ne.uly a mile by  the-plucky engineer whose 'nerve and  bkill thus' prevented ,a much greater  .sma&h-up and one that might liave  ivMiiu-d in serious danger, if not loss  of life, to the train crew1 wlio were iu  the caboose. Such actions border on  the heroic, if not quite wo, and we do  not know but the action of a man done  with'coolness and decision is not greater heroism than if perforiiieit in the  heal, ol battle when iieroic aci.ions are  largely the result, of Iren/.y .superinduced* by excessive e.-vi-iienieni*. So  seldoni'is it that,we see ordina'ry ap-  piec-i.it ion exhibited loi me inave  deeds done hy the hemes of Lire railroad bh.it tne . public simply expects  these ' cool-headed, 'gre.isy-linbiia.itcd  ���������fellows to do their duly arm 1 hints  little aboul. it.��������� Ashcrol L Journal.    ���������  Minora] Act (Komi !'').  Certificate of Improvements.  notice. (  1->hA(JK HUNCH MINKHAb CLAIM.'  > -situulc in the Trout hake Mining lli vision  of West, Konloiiny District. Where located :  si\- miles ti]) Gnincr Crook. Tnke notice that I.  Herbert']'. Twits;, ..gent for William C. \a\v-  Uev, free miner-, i-crlilii'iue No. ..(.MO. intend,  sivt v ilavs from the date hereof, to apply to the  Cioli\ Coriiinlssioner for n e"fli(li-<iLe of improvements, for the puvpivws ot obtaining a'Crown  ���������'i ant of tin1 above claim. ' .  ���������   Ami fiu-Llii'i-take notice, that, adverse claims  must be {sent to the Gold Commissioner and  action commenced before the issuance of such  eortitiente of impi-itvoiiicnls.  Dated this tl.i.tielh day of September. ISfl.i. ���������  locai and Personal Briefs.  Dresses ������imdi\ to fit perfectly a.id  in  newest styles at C'oursier'V.  Sir' Joseph   Trutch   came   up   from  Nelson Thursday and went west.  Evan Johnson,   of  Evansport,  is  in  town for a few days.  The only place you can get, Slater's  Boots and Shoes is at Coinsier'.s.  Inspector     Gill,'      of   Inland   Revenue, went south hy Thursday's-  boat-  Noah 4hrahainson,  of   the   Queen's  Hotel, Trout Lake City,  was  in  town  yesterday.  Sandy McKne and Andy (Iraiff were  among the arrivals from [vdown river-  Ihis week.  Wan'TKI).--Apprentice for dress and  inaiitlcniiikiiifr department. 'Apply at'  JI. N. Goursier's.  E. L. Patterson, the Canadian repte-  sentative of Millar k Kichards, tvpe  founders, was in town,Thursday.    He  ���������was accompanied by liis wife.  '   The   O.J-Ml.   has definitely ..decided  , upon "Arrowhead" as, the name of the  new townsite at the terminus of  tlie.  Arrow Lake branch.  If you want to know' what sun ps;are,  read the advice in the advertisement  of H, N. Coursier.  Henry B. Thompson, of Victoria,  went down river Thursday to represent Turner, Ueeton & Co. of, that city.  F. McCarty's new butcher shop and  *:old storage warehouse is ( to he 02x70  feet two storeys 'high and, with rits  furnishings, vvill cost about $.5000.  J. I. "Woodrow has received a black  cub from Capt. Grant, Illeeillewaet,  which he pi iz'es very highly. He will  devote his winter evenings to its  tuition. ,i .  Miss Coleman, of Toronto, has taken  .charge of Goursier's dressmaking department. Mrs Carr, the lady  previously in charge, left for the coast  this week.  B. LnuraiiceV spectacles and eye  .glasses are always in stock, every sight,  for tar and near, at the' Revelstoke  Pharmacy. Eyes examined free by L)r.r  McLean. ' ' - ���������  Rumor is rife again'iis to the building of a liotel here by the C.P.R. it  is said that President Van Home,  wheh'here, selected a sit.1 in the  vicinity of the railway station.    -  Win.,Lee, C.P.R. yardinaster, met  with rather a painful accident Thuis-  day. ' -While coupling cars his left  hand was so severely jammed 'as t,o  .cause it to burst.  ���������  The weekly.dance at Bourne's Hall  is furnishing amusement to increasing  ntimhers every Friday evening. Tlie,  publican; thus showing their .-ippre-  .cin'tiou of Mr. Gordon's efforts on, behalf of winter amusements.  1 Great Mackinaw: Not only large  ���������, size liiack'inaws but all wool and ������ood  tvalue afc Goursier's.  Pete'Arena took down carpenters j mill employee. t m- .uiiiii.ii ��������������������������������������� *������������������-��������� -> -������ : ��������� ,.,, ,���������������������������.���������, ^ .,,..- ,,,,..nns ii*( rusti-d  this week who \vill ,,-ec. the"' lu-u | pu������ up .������ JUt, ^"^Xti kdb | i������ I ��������� *- ^ "f Iheal^^l^ied'Ila.!^  liotel at Arrowhead. It will be .wo \^ llX ^^i^oZ"^ can N. Fowiei, are requested within 00  and a half storeys high.' Pete expects -��������� ���������������������������������������������, -,,. Anot I.e.- 'instance was days ol this ,hue to I"���������1'* '"'"'j.  to have it in running order in less than I the malicious dr.magc done a buggy, \>ZA$Z!TlTiU^\^  , month rmdgua,,u,lees,hat ,t^ ;, ^J    ^; "\   ^   'pro e^dwilh,  jirst-class in every pariicular. |������"vne������.    11. had i.een Lhrown   over-   the    H"' d.-M-ibutmi.  uf  tne estate   haviti,  \\\. are hi loeoiplot'a communication ! rive. Iianl..    Ml-. Fm-er  is   uiyet-itig   a  ,���������     ,,,,,. ���������  i    , , i     i  ,;,.    l-ewaiil "i ."*.>() lo discover the perptr.u-  , ��������� from Fred Ahlin,  organist   and  choir , ()t.._ ;i,i(|   ,*���������.���������,,,-^   lt)   M1.lk(.   ylU,   ������������������.  instructor of the Methodist, church, 'in ' ^-...(Vi table foi rheur if he -ucceeds.  ���������which he complains of  the   neglect  to |  ������. ,  ZDOHSr'T   IDG   IT I  Don't buy goods where you have to pay for  other people's bad debts. I am going out ,of the  credit business ancLaga AFTER THE CASH, so  bring your purse and get 60c. Oashinere for 40c.  Double width Dressgoods for 30c. 70 inch Flannel  for 75c. Men's AH Wool Under Suits at $1.25.  These are only some of our SNAPS so call and see  our goods and prices. , -  Local Hallowe'en Deviltries.- -, - <  Very few communities  are  entirely  free' of   persons   who   are   criminally |  disposed, arid at least two occui rences  Mineral Act, 1K11, " Ko.-in 1''."      '     ,  ; Certificate of Irappovoments. '  '   '" "   Y     ' NOTICE..   - "  r    irlN'G ' WILLIAM .MINEHAb' CLAIM.  J\ Situato in tliu Tniiil I.ako Mininf,'  Division of ^'esl lvootunuy DisU'iul. 'Pake  Notice lliat I. IIuiT.v Ablifitt. free iiiinerH  L-ortilU-ati: No. oi.lll, intend, sixty flays from  tho iliili! hereof, to apply lo the (.'old Commissioner for 'a certi Unite of improvements, for  the p.u-pi't-e of obtaining a C'rovyn Ki-ant of the  above ciiiiin. .  And ftirtlier take imtice. that nil verse claims  mi.f.t bo unlit, to   the  tlolil   ('iiiiimissioiior  anil  net inn eotiinu-iu-eil biri'or'C I he issi.aiiee of such  cert iiicale ol inipiovi'meiits,  D.ilod tliis sevciilui'iith day of September. 1S0.I.  i^W^  BE^"ELSTOKE  B.O.  .c Administrator's Notice.  in  on    Hallowe'en   show    that   we   have  soine of thenrXhe.re.-^ Under-   cover   ol r-  t >fo jullity ol'TThe   occasion,    someone,    issue thei  who is cither idiotic or criminal enon.uli ! days.  he '.('ouiiiy   Court, 'of    Koolenay,  huldemat the Kasl Crossing of  the  . (Jolumhi.i Uiyi'i-:       '   "  In the iiiatler nf'Januflii N. 1'owlei-, de-  , ceased, and.  In'the matter of tlie Oilicial Admiiiis-  li-ai.oi-'- -Art: dated the Fifth day of  Aii-vust, A.I).. 1S.15 : ' -  PON, KIOADIN'.J the .rffulavii 'of  under (!. Mi-Arthur,' ,it. is  onlored that .lames- Fericuso'ii Ai-m-  s'ti-ong. Oilicial Administrator for the  (Jountv Coiut. PWtrict of, Kootenay,  shall .'lie' ailiniiiis.i-.itor of all and  singular the iroods. chattels, r-i;j;hl.s ,-ind  cnj'dii.s nl James N. Fowler, lale of  Illeeillewaet. free miner, deceased, and  thaPUiis order   lie~ puhli.shed    irr   the  -ZEZKT-  UPON, K  'Alex.-  Kootisnay .M.vn. nevvspiijiei  111 ..each  -ol. ior  tlie   period   of   sixty  woo    and   ������nod'   who i������ eitlier iinoucorcrimiu.i fin������i������ ���������    "���������������������������-. ,,, nM.,y.p i   I'li'VWAI I,  to lie incarcerated in an asylum oi'jail. f    Siirm'd, Cd.K.M Kx\ i .1. O01--N \\ A \A���������  ,1 slaiisrhteied .1 pit; lu'louginy to a   saw- 1 "  '"  .own   carpenter* I miU'employec.   ' t'he ani.nal   had thee.. j  .        ;       ]im.^ns  .   .       ,   ,  regard only In siich   claims  ns   I   shall  have notice of.  .   Dated a I  i hmnld. Sth A siufu������l, 1S!).">.  ���������     .1. F. Alt.MHTliONO,  Ollici.-t! Administraloi.  .���������attend rehearsals hy Uiosi' takinjr part  in the proposed Thanksixivintr Concert.  lie says the excuses advanced are very  ���������petty, and threatens to withhold his  ,,-i'-sistance' from like enterprises in  future unless the performers give more  ..attention to the practices-.  i  Church Services To-merrow.'   t_  Uev. Far her Pi-ytaviu  will ce'ehi-.-iie  nia.-s  at   l(*->;o   a.m.   in   the   Catholic ,  ciiiui"l'.. ' ',  Si-rvice will he h.-ld at Liw   Preshvte-  rinti Church lu-nii.i-r-ovv cceiiiupc at iiiO  Pi-rrv.    Srrrnl-iv  n.     IX  '������  <%*   bL. *UL h-+6j lO 9.  .aw:.  |^;Vi-'f^*i  ���������������������������-���������  . -��������������� _��������� ^v.:-v  \X' ��������� A^A"  Otn:   advice   to   -those   about   'to    nrirry,    is  Ikit   if   you    MUST    marry;    why  NOTICE.  Paragraphs of General Interest.  Eugene Field, huniorist and poet, of  Clhicafjo, died at thnt. city on   ^foi'irlay.  Andrew Carnegie is .Vi year*! old. [fi-  had less  than   ������100   twenty-six   vear-  p.in. by   ]\lr. O'lithrie  School ;it 11.       ,  Tin-rcs.-nl.ii" s-.;-vii es  .if .the ^'iitfiish  church villi he iii-id in lhi-_*j-}i<H>lhi>u  to-miH-i'iiw at li .1.1.1.' rtii.l ~yJ)  p-'ii-   hv  Rev. F. Yolland. , .  Services will he held in th" ?,i"thnd;s| 1  X  j      J,ick Dcinpsi-v, the f.liiinns.Vinipriieil  j apd nofed puyilist-^ ilh-ii   at    Fori land,  "1 i.-f.i v "  On  mi  last,  , The .Mission Cily -l-'i-uit fJioweis'  j assoc-i.iliuri liave jn-s'l. in-ul." an iMl'-resl-  I itnr repiii-t nl its fi nit s(*a mi's i-xpen-  j mental .-liipiueiil-. tn lie- Tel rilories.  I Thcr-e wen' Hills s,.,,| Ihis ..iiiniiier.  I lOO.OOO pounds n! plums, l.">,fHKj pfiiuuls  I nl' -Ii.iwherries, ;;,'KII pounds nf  i-|-,.'i'i-i<-s ,uii! :;/r!0 pounds n{ rlniharh.  I Thes" together re ilf/.ed for*f he fiiinii'i"*.'  I shipping; i niiiliiiiiil ion i iiiu I'l-neil, rii'.ir-  | Iv tfiJ.iKM)     The  sliipinents   will    Mien-  I   fin-i' he rt-liewed oil 11  latter  scale   ni'"Cl  ve.ir.  Hiylies!    i!i  i cliuvcii hy lii'v. .J. A. \Vno,l to-ni''.'irow  I uioiuinc fiid   eveniii'j-' a!    11   and    1 .-������������������'���������  ;i^o  hut since that time he hasa-n.-issed . Smid.iy si lioi.l ,it ���������>..'.������.  J$M,{MH),IW,   of   which   ho   now   holds1     - ���������-  .about $50.(XX),000 in lus own rij,dil.  The comhined production of Ihirt.y  ..f-tainps, ten at the Sultaiia, ten at I he  /hild Hill mines during i.l,ie last twt'iiry-  ^ive days has heen $10,000 in gold.--|{,U  ),ot-lrige Jtofttnl.  ������������������ Hill" Nye was niohhen   and    pelled  witheggs.it   i'laiiifield,    New   .Jersey.  last week a tier-he   had   iiiteinpled   lo  lecture  to  a   crowded   house   on   the  1 Drink ipleslioil.  Frank F. Radwny. the bii-yclisi.  i-Un-ted in at London. Out., Tuesday to  j-ide 100 miles urpaced. hut jiii-.e up  ^ifU-r cov-i'i-ing .Vi miles. He mdi- .'0  ;nile.������ in 2 lioni's 31 ihinul.-s 'Si wcmihK  ^.he unpriced Canadian r-i-coi-d.  The report of F.S. Corirniissioiier-  '{���������'(���������nel'Jil Sliimp shows thai during I he  J.-ist. fiscal vear :i">Sf5.'!i1 immigrants  .arrived in ;Jn* United Slates-, ^7.005  Jess than in .the preceding year, and  {he smallest, immigralion sirir-e 1S7'.).  /)f tlie.ie 2,41)1 were debarred and de-  lxirU'd at the 1 xpense of the various  .t-teamshij) lines traiitiporfing them.  One     hundred     and      .seventy-four  rnrNoncrs wi-rf   received   iu   Knmloops  ^aol fo.r)ho year ending Oct.   Wsl,   an  jucreas*. irf '.Hi ove.r tli*' pn-crdiiitc year.  ��������� "They were r-eceivvd ,f;'om the following  ^(iwnshijis:    Kamloops Wi, Vernon 12,  jTlintnn 1.2,4,ytlon 11, Ashcrofl 7,  Hev-  '" ^'lstMkc-0, NH.son 4. Ducks I,   Nicola  ...  Lilliiiii-t  '-i.   N<uth   Heud   2,     Donnld,  Kasli-, Noti-h Hill, Hat Creek, O-nyims  jSavoruts   Ferry   and    Morr-isville   con-  fr)fyuted one "'ricli  OTH.T-J IS IIIOU-EHY (ilVF.X, that  a sUiiiiL'of llie Cimnty CourtSvill  ln.l.h'ir   at    Ki'velsrnkc,     H.C..   on  k'"    Wedn.-sdav. the  Pith   day   of  November, A.D. i'l'AT). at 10 o'clock in the forenoon. .  JOS. i). GRAHA.M,  Registrar County Court.  vl-tpke/Oit. 12th: 1S05. 27-51.  the    Post  . Office -store    and    buy    your    outfit    there.       A  comolete   stock   of   Gents     Furnishings    always    on  ' ���������  '    hand. , Shirts, "Shoes "and    Suits   a   specialtyfY  ?_^&w_/������  ���������J<- *X%!  /Z'M'A^ts  '���������ji  V^i'-Y- ��������� t A-?'4L  *?  -jo  ���������       -���������"������������������--,-  TABLE  53. -Ap?.-,  ^ *-���������, v. -   T-*  Showicift the Dates and Places of Courts  of Ass'ze, Nisi Priirs, Oyer, and Tcr-  min.jt-, and General Gaol Delivery for  the year, I8G5,  ('liiituri  [{iclilh'ld  Kaliiluop  \'i'l iron  I.vK'iu    .  N'evv   Wi's  F.\i.i.'A.-isr/'.i'>-.  TlriU'scl.iy   ,^(lth Si-pleiiihei  A \vai-(|ei|  run's- -World's   I-'.iir  c ~~~  '.'AA- ������       '  .     .-     i...������'  . .Monday  .M inula y  .Monday  |-'i'i(lay  I minsii'i .   .  'HA->-'AA  'A  "nth S"jiii'iiibei  7lh Oclob"!-  I !lh Octohci-  ...lllh Oi-tobi-r"  Wi'iIih-mI.iV.   -Olh  j Nni t'lilbi'l-.  )   V.-.llcl'IIVi-i'     ."ilnliil IV  j  Victoria.   . .  Tuesday.  ! Nana i-i i')      .Tuesday)  i      lb.;  .Illh November  . I lit Ir November  20lh Niivember  "     " r - t-\  MOST  PERFECT   MADE.  A pnr������ Or.ipc Cr'-in of Tirtar Powder.   Fr^e  from Airiin. ��������� 11, Alri'ti or .-iny othT adulterant  AO YlvM<^ T1U!  STANf-i/Wr*  COPYRK  CATi I OBT.MSl A IMTFTNT i Vr,r 11,  prompt, nmwor a>irt nn li<-in������!Ht opinion. \rr1M In  ill (,'NM X: CO., whfili/ivo Iind nf-iirlynff7 yi-nm'  eTpTl.TiM) In lho pntfrit, liiinlricnH. Coinmunkib-  tlfiimptrlntly c-jnfl'lontliil. A ilnnrllfOoK of Informal I'm t-nncfrnliiK I'n f<*nfM nml l)''" lo ol<-  tiiin ilii'in Honl fi-f-i". Alno 11 mlnIi-ikuo of ni'y-tiiwi-  Iciil nml HrifritlMo li'mkH nont, frco.  J'jitcnt.i tiikrai rlirouirto Mnrin it Co. Tf.rnltn  nppclnl iiotlrfln MioSi-li'iitlllr Ariirricnn, nml  tliiii ar������ firfi-iirlit, wlilcly imffiro tlm putillft without font to tlio Invnntnr. Tliln nplcrKlId pnper.  I������itif(l (-/(idklv (.(i'1/niilly IIIiiHini-tfil,linntiyr.ir llio  lur���������'(;Ht, (ii'ciili.tli-in of nny flclunllllc work In tlio  wnrlil.   *.;{ a ytmr.   Hiniipli" wiili'H writ frcu.  lllillilliiK K'lltlon, UKiiirlily, fi.Minviinr. Hln������V  C'plDH, -iff rasiit'i. Hvciv iniiiilii'i- ffiiitiilni Ihmiu  tlrul pl/ilt'R, 111 coloiii, nml pliriifur-HiiliH of nfw  iKI'IHCH. Willi pIlLIIH. ClllllllllIB llllllllCIS Irihll'llV I III!  luli'il il"sli/iiM iii'U HPi-urn rnnliriflH.   /Vii'liciri  MUNW dc (JO., A'l.W Voillf, '������������<       mi  WEST KOOTENAY DISTRICT.  KHVKI.STOKK DIVISION.  A Id. I'LACI'JK CLATiMS.iud iniiiiiip:  i\ Ica.scholiK lewdly held in t.his  division, may he I.iid over from llii^  loth Oi-(,ob.'i:, IK.)."), to llie M. June,  lHiKI. (        .1. I). (JUAMAiM,  (.'old Conimi-s.sioner.  HcveMokc, Nov. !l, IS'.J.I. :il-5l.  TIIK  BEST AND CHEAPESTROUTE  IO   A Sil    l-'UOVI,  Ail Eastern Pwints._  Tliroui<li l-'lrul ("liiMH.SI('i'|ilni{''fti"iOiiul Tiiiirint  Hl������e piritf l".ii"'< I0S1. Paul. Munlri'iiliiiiil Toronto  without ' li'inK'".  REVELSTOKE TIME TABLE.  /Mliuitli: Knppckm iii'i-hoh   il.l.'iiliiilj.  P.ii;IHi- " "'        IRri".   "  l''oi* f'lll inforiri'ili'iii in lo rulo. tlnic elc.  upply I'i  I.  T.   Ih'i'wrli'i-,  A Ken I. Kcveklolie.  (1KO. ytt-i.. PCdV.'N-.  Piilrii-I I'ii-"-*i*iix<'|' Ar-p-iil, v 11 nr'oiiv'.-!-. n.t 1  Tiniii'. Irfi-.iii' l!c-.c!s|i,!-i- fin finilii}".  Mi.i.iIiiv-- iiii'l 'riiiir-il-w-' nut1 i' i-miii'i t i',ii_-  v,ll|r tin- I'li'utlril .-ro iiiiicii " Mi.iiiliion.'  "All 111 ins' 11 " mnl " Alliciln " ���������.vliieh I'-n ������(��������� Krut  W'IIHhiii fur 'nn.'11 Smiiiil ivi'i. Similnj iui'1  Tliui't'liiy. hikI fer Wmilsor 11111! Sutiiiii i.-vny  We lrir-"'ln.v.  T/ L: hai  s  NOTARY   PUBLIC,-'-   KKVKL.STOKE.  B.C.  Mining and Real Estate Broker and General Commission Agont.  fFreTufI'^and accident insurance.  Representative of the Kootenay Smelling'& Trading'Syruiicate.  -:n:-  A(!KNT KOK TMOUT LAKK CITY, KVANSrOliT. KASLO ,t NAKU.SP  FOR PR/CAS ON  OTATOEL ���������,  . OR OTHERWISE AND BE CONVINCED.  He Also Handles  GENEBAL, GROCERIES - MINERS SUPPLIES  I <^_ And Other Articles too Numerous to Mention ^  ! Address   -  Revelstoke -  Station


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