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Kootenay Mail Oct 12, 1895

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 FOB MEN��������� ,  ���������"incst r.isliiiiei-i! SjcKs 'I OH  J-\1ni heavy wool (1<       0 ,*'l  ]Jc������t quality   Kliull.u.d.   wool  Undcrwcir, pi-:   sutt 1 21  Finest ti.it. wool    " .      ..  1 (I'i  ]'i.icc������, I>c-r p.iir, .'iflo. .mil "'iir.  feW  *&&    rg^J,  -:o:-  The English Trading Co.  I 1  fr?*     *?'     y*  ^ >, ���������f i.������  '* -vi* ^*   C.'.E.   SHAW,-   . '  Customs .Broker,-"  REVELSTOKE.'  Vol. 2.���������No. 27.  revelstoke. west kootenay, b.g, octobeims, iso:>.  32.00 a Year.'  \si?-' ta  Jl.    ������--,V\' 'j ���������*.������..w* -\, r.-- -a.oii'  liounir.L  din.;, (fed.  actif!';  *Trwz-*���������\^-i^J*<L > ���������^1*.  ���������.niir.ed^to r������"-u-rp<3.   -'.j'.SV  '?Z-.'-.--������"^-&r-L'^  -.   .'������0  VJ."   H.--:i.<-.'- tl  V, 2| 3 jf*- ������"*  u v' a l bb i-a fi  Incorporated.  thi.113  /  "mIf/ja, r'.orr  CHICAGO.ILL  200-21 J?. First Avenue, North,'  z*<z*^*������.m9 3s>/3:x3Kr3S������r0  ^.        Kootenay Lodg-e  *  No. 15 A.F. & A.K.  ,^**k,  -     *^* ___  "(/ *    *    Tlie ic-ftul.iv'iiiicliii'?  ^vJ'Y~2?'   ,   .iiv held in tlio }1_l^,-  ^���������i-vAS  ^~a       (i!ic'IVinpl(j,lloiirnc'-  ^^^tilOi^^^m^ M niiili. y   ill   c.icli  sqjini/iilli   al   8   ]>. Jtn.  5^  -Vi-ituiK    tn-el lircn  c.ii.li.illy w.'iroiii'-il.  ���������'ItAlil-:. Sixki/iahY.  revelstoiee r.onan. i. o. o. v.,  IJ--:*tii.ir iin.-ciiii-i  I-'o.  lurid  y  t  Zbe Ikootena^ fiDail  VICTORIA, B.C.  WINNIPEG, MAN.  ITirrlhii-..'���������-.  Pn  TI  'P  Ol  eder&ti-  A  6  ASSQeiaROll Toronto  jit. srwi i.--o:<. n.ci.   , k. o. ],i-;\\-j.s, sue.  I������3ya,-. Grange lail^o I<o. i&53.  It.'K'.ilai- iiuclui};,  .ire hold   in  til.) (Mil IVllOMs" Hull on Tlic  n s.'i-dii 1 an 1 fii.tit li \\ i (tiifmlii;. "'  , ul    c.-i'-li   tl.until   n(,r 7.:i'l   p. in.  Vi-iMnj; biuL'ircn .in- isurili.vlly  nn iti-d.  i j-:. aha in. .i. i. woonnow.  W.Vi. Ilt-i-. Scjy.  D   a. McNeil,  baiisei?. s2i:p,an.t> rath xoorr,'  (      J'Vont StuseL, Hcolstuko.   l  ������������������������������������������ '        ������  Haircut  28 c;  P.ath, 50c.  Six Shaving  T.ckets for SI.00.  i'.-:p"!i(iitiiro of  or i".on less  \vill_ nialvf    the  inetit.    "Wo siiiecit'iy   lm-><'  Capital and Assets Over  $3,000,000. ������  Before insuring you sj.otild sec tlic  Modicl Policy Coxtract  ?tns"ara-nce at Risk Over  ,      $28,000,000  ; .NO    ';  CONDITION!  issued-by the ttbov-  Company.  tiiojjihjliyiilk)  Fill!'particulars on application,!������ Agents  t.'l. haig-,,  Ai*(-nt  for Kovclst.>!"('.  i3l  CJi'iiiv  J.  JL)  ,i .-\.;ciit foi b.C  TiT-7'  VaiK- ni'������er.  A A/  ���������Vv .  'Kay'  *i    'i  .WH0L2SALE DEALER IN  WINES, LIQUORS AND  REVELSTOSS1  O  b������ jj-ksjjs.ttacr'. -=:swfltrH-*T=.rr  toe  holm House,  GUY   B^RBEI^, >  Repairing'Neatly 8l Prompily'Executed.  Doo.M  My  i i.  I-'UliNITURE,  43i',^il-.'0 )>j  T5?"  BliBSS.  l-iOWSOF  I t T. "  X-^iVJ^iiiyOKH.  COFFINS  CAH1UKD   IlNr  STOCK.  AGii.M' roit .mxckii huwixq ma6i?ixi:s.  <r F!AiVf������n*-i nP5S':J"iS' ssniTh's-  Ai'r-ow   Lake,  TS now- oiicn at, t'.issu'-C'iic's-ra'.cd Hot  Sjjr'_ig"3 foi- tho .i.":i>nii:iuilat n .1 of giu'sl >  Ratco Si.SO't" 02<5n'������.r,.������iy. JCiit'i'i 2a o-iirca  caoJl or jivfc f.-u-St.' Spoi-ia1 lalys' to fAinihi1-  orb) tin'iiiuiill. tt.iu be <i,.i.int,,.tl. '   .  l":'V-on, CrciZiIocl: & Co.  ��������� Pkop. Da'v.son is rcj-inrli'il .is R-iviii^-  tu uiio of, tl.c ldiglisli jj.irlioi u 1k>  ciiled u]niii liiili .it ()tt:iw;i ft.:- ini'tiim-  ������������������itiini in repaid U> .iniuinic iiiM-stinciiih  in B.C., that tin; vlio!f'i������f ^Vl'.st Knot,-  eiuiy Kistiict is of tli's hhiiio {���������'oi-iu.i.tioii,  .ind that tho niiiK'i-.-il disi-ovciics in ths  norli) wok; lilci-Iy Uf ha qiiilc :is im-  ]Miiiunt. ii1* tluw at the sniitli, .'ind linn  Iiov i*Ktol:c- would (lo:il.ik"-s hi: .i  ffiitr.il point 'for ihc mini"'' ii'iil'i'-tr-  of \\'\xi Kooii;n?i.y as it woulil <!ijveloji  in thf fulmi'. '  i i  '     c ������.������,   Tin: Doiiiiiiion Oovr-nunciit hus  ."fiusod a survey of " Dtiiicin rivci- to  .is< eitaiu ir it can ho maiJc nuvi^.-ihle  for'a distance ot forty mill's iiIiom.'  Kooten.'iv L:ii:c, and finds . lh il. an  iftv ciifitiri'ind doll.ii's  '-������������������ <1,-'> ini'jii'ji c-  thc Gov-  ���������jiniiieiil will impiow' tliy J)iiiicaii  along the conrsfe of' which .-ik- some of-  the hest. mineral ledges in West. Kootenay. ;l>nt' th.es.- aieiecent.iji:C-o\eiie^>,  whereas the lohjf-known and very  v.iinable jih.cur and iiydiaolio ' mines  ;uid iniiicia! ledges of iii<; jjund, which  !i;ue been ni-'.'duein-' yold for tl.ii ty  years, should ImVe equal consideration  fronio the Ottaw'a (J.ne.-nment. An i  iinpiovenient of'tho Cojuiiihia costing  far less,than the l.-ugo/Sinn rocjuired  for this Duncan, would malic na\i-  nation, to Bifj lienil en(iiiei\ .safe for  sLeaniera, and, would cheapen lh--1cost  of niining.in that disti id so that the  profits would net be .so nearly con-,  itimed hy packing over a ije.ent)-live  mile trail. ,  l(���������aciiing   (Joldstream  at  , I'  m  i}\J:  SALS  A' very nice heifer, '2\ years old.  Apply to D.i\e il.ill, at. ILall's Landing. .' i\[,\T. UAHTFl.  NAVIGATION.  18������������  Tirii':  aoiiEDULE  1po  .IOI-LN STChVI?, Viioi'iiiHTc.:!.  The Binios Room is furnlshsd with  io  'Market affords.  THE BAR IS SUPPLIED WITH THE CHOICEST.  - wines; liquors and cigars.  ������-gfiLg*.^3C������-T3rs.-=^jy~situ a  ^.t^. s. * -���������. 3e*j:**  'C  ENTRAL  Ti^T   ritJ-a V     V       ti       l.      U U       4 terr*.  Ali������AIIAMHON   I'.ROS., Hiiopuii.-po-.-s.  Tin; (>;.������ FAVfnuns si-ea-i:;;:  ''; (Caiit   Iti.bt. S.iiuk'rvii.) :  v. :i.i. m'.N m:rwi:i:N  REVELSTOKE   and   NAKUSP  Stopping   at  _ Lmmikau,     Thomson's  Landixci and 3[ar.civojf Mot  Si'iiiN"*: ��������� dm ing tho  tfe isi-n of 1805.  o;cc Wcilnixtay- and b.ilur  . '    THE illNINU OUTLOOK-.  There seems now good leason to believe that the'mines of Biiti.-.h Coluni-  lji i r .���������:���������.(' attracting the attention of  Ji'iglish men of capital. In achliiaou  to the syndicate in which' the I'.otLv  ohiiils hiive t ik'en'0 sU,cl:y whicli ha,  $2,.j00 000 Mi'o-f.tibed. a������s lei'irted bv  lion. J. PI. Turner. ihe:e is the complin promoted by F. S. Barnard ^l.P.'  dining his l-ile vi^itrto London, named  thi-yLillooe  boo Gold Fields,  Led capital of 81,-100,000,' of which  !|>S75,000 i.s now rcuciv for investment  in B; C. mines. r These gentlenien are  persons of the highest character, and  their .statements can be accepted without question.  llr. Barnaul is Managing  Diiectfir  A Description of Canoe  River Valley.  The   policy   pursind    by   the    L'ro-  vincia!   Goveminent  in    -sending 'out  exploring   ,panic-is  into   lIio   unsettled  'and e- e-i quite unknown sect ions of the  province, and  publishing   the   results  among ii.s public douiiuients (ui- the information       and      dheetion   of   lane'  w-elcer.s, lias tliis season home  fruit  in  West Kootenay and  th-.L   pnilion   of  Cariboo lying to the north   of   Itevcl  ������������������J,!ik'\   An e.\])ioi.-itoiy pai ty iu eharge  of it. 11. Lee, P.L.S., Cpi-e^i'ut,   .Minor  of Kamloop.s) who was a>-sifte(J by    IL  A. Black more,   ���������!. \\". .Jackson,    Ficd.  Kilp'itrick ;ln(i .John Shaw, left l!c\el-  stoke early in .August, outfit led   for  a  trip of two months, and   returned   the  lust of September.    At   the   lime   of  starfing the -\ater ' in    the   Columbia  was vciy'higb, and slow progress  'was  made.    They had to make   four 'portages before    leac!  Steamboat Cainon  Ueat.h Hiqiicls  and ���������  had clear water   the  trip.  , The general object of   tlft  liip   was  to note   agrieultui'.-il   iands  espec-ialiy,  and also the. tiniber and minerals, and  general c'na'raeter   as   inviting   .settlement.  A few'iniles- before getting ,to the  outlet oi the Canoe liver, in the bend  of tiie Columbia on, the south side,  tiieie is-a stretch of bottom kind eight  to nine mile.s in length and fro.ii two  to tlnee niih-Siwi.le havin" a good clay  soil .-ind sonic sealteied limber. It is  e.stimatcrl tliat about nOO farmers can  rind places wlie.ro the C.Wjijc and Vvood  ri\ers joiti the Columbia. From the  mouth, of the Canoe for about 21) miles  the bottom land is nariow, then widens  out from'two,', to four miles. Small  meadows 'of, , 100 to :'00 aci ca are  fieijiieiuiy found covered with a  luxuiiaiii, giuwLh of good  which coilicl be' cut with  machine. V,Tild i ares, 'wild pea vines  anu mv.ii.r.t.'!,in bnncli gras-> are grow-  iur- .-uiiong the timber .\:x.\ on the open  A Distinguished Visitor.  It is vepoi ted that tlie K.uvl of' Aberdeen will arrive on 3Ioiiday fiom the  west, and take the .steamer  the  same  en.-.y.  Priest Bapids,  ock Slide, but  lalanee'  of   the  wild   hay,  a   mowing  ' b  ifc  lOttn'i.is and    would  ''in J-:e 'cxiclient  (,(i  fill'  st.,e!  ,el:.  rP!  Eraser,Pvi .er and   Cari-  whioh h is<a   suhscri-  Lcavlns Itv.-e"  d.i\-- .it " .Lin  IjC-iv' hi, :'.'���������.-,!>. ::  7. it.in.  The niiili " (i.il -  OUI   llMllt''.'.  ;v, .ili>iirl,iys,:iiil  Tlnnsrt.i-s at  -��������� .ivcsiiljoct   to  C-'ilillUCO  ������illi-  llOliKUT SANDKItbON*.  L' ...������ r L^cru  First-class Table   +  Telepb.oii9   -������-  G-ood Beds- +  'b'ii-e-proof Safe  !'R-!T*<    "n/fes /^���������(- c.  nil'  'T't'I ill'  cii..L    .i. *. ui v.",'..  ^B-VELSTOKID.  S..G.  TH  r^c������������> j-f-������i  :^-������    h <* *A       vx*...  -x&J   6tv������ luun U     VJ      Vjx*? Q  AliliAHAMSON  Y  -  ^u  i  ',   J  v.  lw  ���������JtSfflt  IlllOS.,    PltOJ'.III'l-Olln.  Everj'ihing iiew and First<ias5 in al! Respects.  Tho IlDiiso is s'oslisii^yltiuths-Finest "Wines airJ Oigaw in tlis Market  B_0_  o:r?,OTjr  vr  LJ^SZHU   CTJT^'c  Galambia & Kootenay .  Steam Nayigailoi! Oo, W  ' PASSEEIMGERS FCF;i  Mall's  L; md ins.;',  I lot -Spi-in;>���������;;,  Niikusp,Three l-'urhs  Nclscti, and Sloc'in Points,  Koofi;n;i)* L.ikc I'oint'.,  Tniil  Creek.   Rossbind,  Koiih],-orL and Spokane  ���������SIlD'Yt/') TAKi-l Tllli ���������  STE.A-MEB  LYTTON  Leivini; 1L-;vi;i.v!'oki- on Mo.vn.w and  Tiii;;:sii.\v L-eiiin^s at 7 p.m.  or one company, and  Lies have been seeure.il  operations will be commenced immediately. It. is not .stated wheic these  properties aie located, but from t,he  title of theconiprny ifc>m>iy bo judged  that they are'amoiii; the placer and  rh\draulie fields of C.uiboo. Wlierevcr  they are, a pronounced success- in wviik-  infj them will ������*i\e eiedit Lo mining of  all hinds in British Columbia, and encourage the formation oiy other companies and ilicieased .investment of capital. Doth of the.'-e ^ai.tleiuen mot at  Revelstoke thi.s week, IM'r. Turner on  his why to Victoria from London, and  Mr. Barnard accompanied by -.e-era^  English capitalists--ail y.ii  the liver to the lowns ani  camps of West Kooten-iy. Should tin  "ojicrations of the company anion.-.' (.he  yold-gi  er 'not  and money will undoubtedly,! ovei t  to  the mineral led''cs'of  KooUmii",  i'.s (/(iiititiues to the  end of-tlie trip aboui So 'miles .from  the Coli.inbi. . About SO miles from  the moiuh-oi the Canoe the trail from  the tToi tli Thompson crosses the. river  le.-Lflii'-i: tn Tete Jeune Cache which   is  O i  ,20 liiiles beyond. The .distance from  llmelstoke tn this tniil is 107 mile.s,  and from Kamloops 220 miles   by   the  . Kwi-th Tli' nipsonao the Canoe river  cro,sin������,. There is not much timber  along the Canoe. Tt is naturally a  brashv country.     In places, blackened  mining   proper  by it on   which ' .stumps gi\c evidene  ���������e ot torest fires,  md mountain sides,  fiom the  liver, 'good  On the ljeiieties  a few miie.s back  timber is g.x.wing,   sufiicient   for   the  needs of tlie country.'  A fe.v miles, up the Canoe and  again near the crossing the gravel was  panned and'gold colors were .seen, but  'not enoii'-h to pay. Had they gone  i'-.e mile- failhcr up the  Canoe,    they  would  have reached t  ie  wise  or  the  rn'oinilaiiii in which the mien mines  have been discovered^ -a gnu' deposit  supposed to extend fiom the Canoe to  the Krascr. At the dossing wefe  signs of camping. tra> ks of horses, etc.,  l-.i  mines on  I'Y.iser.     ,  On the. westerly side   of  Improvements Along the River Bank.  The improvements maile by t.lie Gov-'  eminent on I he river b.-ink.s txi protect,  th-'iii from fm ther di'M ruction l.yhit?h  water, has proved "IVei-tive .so far for  the purpose intended, and thus has,  ���������riven eoiifi.li'iice lo the owner.-) of  property abutting on the river. This N  manifested in the erection of liuildingr-  and viirifiii.-,   nei-ess.-u-y   strtic-t ures' by  lllosi-   wllO-e   ),|,l(.-l'.^    of    IlilMUCsb    f.-u-i-  J'lont ^1 reet and extend to the rive-'.'  The lii->t, one to move in this direction  \y.-i-, (J������pL  Kilsvarils   of   (lie   Victiu'in  Ifotel, who ipiiti^early   in   tlie   .si'.^oti  construeted what, might  be  termed   a,  ].!e.i'-ure resort lor hisHiietit-s, overlook-'  in-r- I !ie i-i vervfitted with ,seat.w,   tables,,  and a movable i-anopy  of cloth.    This  was much enjoyed during hot weather,  ami by thohii who  from   that   outlook  h.-ul   an   unobstructed   view    of     the  splendid river .-ind   mountain   scenery.  In addition to'lhi.s the  tasteful  (lower -  irarden   and   native   'everi'reena   ''and  shrubs,' arranjijed   by   J1i-j.   iidwards,  added lic.-iuty to the .scene..   ,  ;   We have heretoloie eriven   a  partial1  description of the"river bank  infprove-  1 incuts abreast of the   Provincial 'Government, properly, '.soddinjr,   the  river  bank, erection of necessary and   desirable buildings, etc.,   hut iUr.   Graham  has eon tinned (he work of re-modeling  and- beautifying  until .nothing   more'  can be desired   and ' scarcely   more   it>  possible,   to    (ho    o'd   ,Go\e- iimcul  yri'cuind.s., <���������  Mr. Stone, of the Stockholm " Mouse,  has hutlres-ruiiy the river bank,, with  logs picked up ou Hie townsite, which  .have passed through lire, and on these  has erected a \\*u(h11iou*p and store-  hou.se, the full width of " his lot, but  none too large to accommodate his  hotel.     > '      - ', ; '  ,Mr. Bi-mvn, of the Ctiluiubia House",  is now enga-red in erecting .-v'sul^tantial  building fifty feet, iti length,' which  will be used as a receptnele and - place  of storage for wood, and other hotel  conveniences. *''  On the upper side of the bridge-,*  notice .should lie taken of the improvement of the river bank by O. 11. Allen,  who protected his entire river front,  with butt leases of brush, timber and  stone, without any assistance from the  Government.  On the opposite side of Fiont street.  iMe.ssrs. Field & Burke   are   construct- ,  ing an outbuilding in   the  u-ar of the  for   general   storage  down j madi^ by the pai ty.fiom  Kamlrjops   ou  minim- i the wvy out to the mica mines on   the  the   river,  -avels of Cariboo and Pra.scr ri\- j about 50 miles   up,   weie   found    two  provepVofitahie, their attention - la'ige ho" spring-, HOt'eeL   aho-c-   the  i i-i- er level.  I impregii'ilei  The, prfispeuiot s and  i  mine    . Amors  W. A. JOVVIilTT,  MiNiNC*- AND ilEA'j E'-'TATS BROKUK,  NCLSON, 13. C.  L*-,rde*tu & Slosa.i Prosijscts Wanted.  THE   REVELSTOKE   PHARIVI  OIG--A.SIS  ASSAYS  and  'MILL  ilioio--'  ^.sr-CS^*  ..   '',imi.| --,   I'-plrrl   frim.   .   .  .1 lb.  to I ton in wt,ig,.U    ....  W. nhhW HARVEY. F.D.S.:  CO  <  \-\  0  THE INb1;,:  3 for g^o.  JL  --i j  ���������Ti  Q  H  P  id  Kfirloiinl linu cai'l ������t tlie <'(niiii,ui\'-. ^ttiim-  cis (in Ku.ii. nay LkiLu .ijii.l; lo till ihiisji on  liuiird.  Koi- full iiirnniiiitiiiii in to in licts. inli-. utc,  npiily tn T. .".ll.ui.   Sc^.-cl.iiy, .Vcl^uii.   HI".  OCEAN-STEAMSHIPS.  ROVAL ".1AIL LINES.  CK3APH5T route to flic 0������.L> OOUKTItY.  "���������iiiikisi 1 H lilmijs "i-,.iii .i.. nn"ul.  .\i.i>a:-: lini:.  I'AtSt^l.AN . ...  Mo.S'irOMAN      .  ilOMl.-'IOV   I.IXI-  ^- \m oi vrii .  M \KII'(>s',    .  .wirr  So,.!  HI  .Si ]it.  !-', I'I.  Vn,".ioo:Avor, 15.0  i\ll    Assays   ni'iiie  Cortificalcs  t'orwaidei  in    l)ii)ilicale.  bv  return.  TZL  THE   REVELSTOKE : PHARMACY  ��������� i:avi-  \.\\<    "\ IN1- l"l '���������  l.u.1 (i\i mm  1.1 VR.  H  nn  ('.ili i. *l i. f'". *"'  ���������"���������'   ��������������������������� ��������� .'nd iiiu'.ik!  |   Im. '-mi. >1i:ii .- ���������'���������'���������ii. Mi < jii_f<* r^l).  I'll���������I tl!.'' V-.    t.l S    I'.l    tl'.i  'll< .1'.   li'il  I'M 'HI  I   IIV' II,'1,  im" :>..i ! j....'.' ���������f il.i lot.���������  .\|.,il\   I.JIH .11"-.' st .'.���������Illt)|  I. T. BRE-WSTEK.. Af-cnt, Ho^'clatoko,  or to ttniii.cr Kuio:, Gcil.  I'uwht'iigcr Auciit  U'iiini]MK.  I:  -'i ii'l  ; ,.i't ��������� of  ji" i  11..  lo\\  ii-.m - iiit-i   nl.  01 nillu.'ivnici'iit.td  and to the'distiu-t. They slr.uk! tieat  these repicentalives oi' i.iitish capital  with the ul mint -rood faith, No stilled  Alaska "Heir's Nests" -iiould be offered to them, nor any fraudulent/;scheme  wf.rked from which they ,aie lo sillier.  iS.'Il Lhein soiiii'lliiiii'j/ood, inul I'd. as  f;ood a |irice for il a-, ymi cm, but certainly it .should be Mimei Iiiii"- thai, will  make a fair pi oil t on llie cipit;il invested. They will not move blindly,  will doubtless wait, and Icl the value  of their ji.i'-ch.l-e, .���������"Hiniiltl il prove lo  be salisfnelory. theie will thou come  foith miiiiy iiiillions.of lOiiL-'ish ^-apil.il  now laying idle in (he banks of l.on-  (loii. And within (wo \e-trs ���������but In  be entirely within the i.i.ok, ceil-iinly  in ll-.iee sear'! ���������we shall see, loan iful-  ed in West. Kootenay that mii'-\ cllous  KnOir C icus whiuh i.s now d\in;_' in  .South Afii'-a.  Movii1^ to Ro'Manrt.  The K'linloops Mining and I'cwlnp  inent Cunjr-ny. whicli seme time ni^o  established ,uid inaiiil-iine I an oHi.-e ai  Kamloojis for iisi.ij iii"-, ha\e decided  to trausl'ei theii ]ilnnt lo ilussl.-ind.  .Mr. C C V������'i!odhoiis\ dr., seni'l.irv  and ..ssa\er for llie lonip.iiiy, anivi-rl  "'ionday inoi uiii1^ an I left TI.Misdii  evening foi the ne*v de.stiu. ti-m,  t.ik'in;; tlie enl i-e out I'.l loi a cnmpleie  ul'ii'iiiua! l.ib'ir.itoi'��������� and assiy oili'-c  .Mining eindiii-iM nu, and e\aini im;  iiud lepoil in.'' on mitu> will be ..  bian<-h of theii  business.  Mr. J. .A. Sniilli, of Ihe M.UiAs stall',  left on No. 2 \Vednes<l,-iy evening for  the coast cities.  jX'utneious bears  catiboii, nnd a  niounlainYiide:,.  T.ie party were  ing, being delayed  were   one    \/eck*  .Senate     ll'otei  purposes. l  OTinsu  llIl'ltOVMJUSNTS.  The two-storey front extension, to  the residence of T. J. Gi-ahaui ou Maek-  en/.ie Avenue is very nearly completed.  .The new residence of Tom Kilpat-  lick on the O, P. It. townsite is almost,  icady for occupation. It is a handsome  s-fril" turc/and is receiving the finishing  touches of the  painter's brush.  11. Hoivson has enlaiged the L-iipaci-  ty of hi? furnituiv esfablihlunent by  iiikliuga new-building ami raiMiig the  roof of thereat- section, besides other  improvements.  I J." Tuppiui; has laid the foundation  of a building 111) by M feet, convenient  to a street to be opened, and near the  smelter switch (rack. It is-on the 0.  P.II. town-iiiyi.id will bea handy location for reeeivinir and sljijiping by rail-  way and ihe sl-iir.ige of goods in bond.  Vardi-iM-ter Jjro moved into hU new  five weeks a.scend- j residence on Mm kenzii' Avenue on  by high ������atci,_aiid j u'|m,.vl;,y. His .son returned to Win-  ileseciiiliin;.      ''l''YV ! ni'ii.'g on the uri^enl   persuasioi.  of his  They were very strongly  with sulphur, lnuoh more  so than the springs on Arrow Lake.  The water was extremely hot.--.so hot  that   the    baud    could    not    bear    it.  v.'c;  few  seen,  gouts  several  on    the  we-it a.s f.ir as lii'ue wa-, any canoeing I mic.i,,. ���������,������������������ j,,,Vl> ���������,, j,-,,. iti,.;l ()t" starting  on l,h" ri mm-.    The river   be\ond   .01-   k...... r..., 1,:,,',..,if  riMir,     llie  river   iieuind    ..]  pi-.iii-d lobe,    liowim;    lluoiigli    loeky  eanvoiis wilh steep iiieiiiii.iius    clo-jing  but ! in on either sr  Mineral Ledges One II tin'J rod Yards  in  Widllt.  11  .1,  ugli iioss, w 10 (.'fi here in May  foi C.usi.ir. iu company with A. !1.  H.iriis.11 -iit'J I'I. I'.ucii r.i, leturued  last Smi'lay inoiiiinu. IK' ,vill sji-.a!  tiiu v.inl'i- on his ta.icii neir the  iiiiiiilh "f liie river,   haviie.'   le1';    h.-ie  iMoud.u       ( veiling,       i pn  Ilanis-'ii nii'i !'��������� '".rii nit,   did  turn, but will rem iin in l h 1! ���������  niiiicii.l 'iisti ii t, a!  lit  u;i an   ..ss 1 ^iJ.l-  p.:;,  O'.l,  ���������l.'.'u  M '.lii'i. T icy  est '.oli'-liinoi.i  .. is,  ie-  ,te-l  wi 1  and  here for himself.  In view   of   the  Kr-'ihi'd^ it citiuiof  piiiperiy (oviiiM'r. of  have coulldeiice in  Low 11,  uiiproveuienls  be said lh.-it  Kevel.stoke iin  the  future   ot  ile-  ll-u  not  tho  \i-o-'l:l m iv  if so.II'  been d  wul il ..in'  jii-is of   (V  laved       11  I'.nl to ' e  ���������i.i11011  i.-'.i-j,  oil' 'ii. ii id net  j' irked ,i  long d.slaiKe .liter a'-ciji-llug Mh'"  ^likene .is i.ir a- .1. is i.ivga.ilc ���������  neaily '-'' liii'es. A : '.* n of iij  ,011111,lis i -i pa- king I.on t.e 'tikcie  to Mr!) ni' -nd I m,i' I'vrs, v hie'n  lain rare inbel i>'ie-ol tim l/-.ii(i 'loiv-  111'.' lo i ie .1 l.iLi.e.i/' e li^'-l' mil .Vii-l'.i  Sc i \!.. I! .'���������- " pciks of vioudeinil  ledge- o. ii e. i o'- i i' v...i-h i > \U'}  <-.(iiii vviie. it is llie expectation of  Mr. Harrison that sinne of his I'inglisli  friends will become mteiested in the  mines of that countr1..  On the Litfht Fantastic.  One ul' ihc ino-i enjoyable dances  (.hi1 ha-taken place ibis v'.nui, was  thai held on ^A'cdne.-d iy evenintr in  I'etei son'-, linll. The paity win given  by Alf-i. I'i.u-ke. Mr.-. Xorlhey aud.Mi-s  Walker. I" whom (he iha.ik-" of all  vvbo .v-'ii' 1 i.'-cn. are dii" foi i.b" h iiid-  some m.'inuei in ul.ieLi all 1 be ill rangc-  ineiii s mci e tarried out. Tiie music  wa-. i.i the etYu-ieiit ha.. I- of Messrs..  ili-iuMi, )'<io|i' aiuJ Aiili'i nnd left  net hilar to be di'-sired. i!efi'.',s!:meut-5  u'Cii- provided dm mg the u hole evening and -liortly afier nuihiight a  c.Lpi!..l scjejci- -,\^.. ������i'.-\ cil, t^-i which  ,-ilill'ie jil-t.( o w.-.s d'.r.e by the   guest.-,  V\ Ild  .III.ll'l.'l"  The d.im ���������'. v. in'  wed,  e by the  ->,i-Ml"iaii!y over fifty,  ���������n la-ied iii!.. l.iti'-  .i  iioiir.  (ili  v\,t- pi .1 itui*. -,'ii 11 <;i '.it, s'in-'v������ oy  who v.ere fortunate c 1 Mgl������ to i������<  pie.-eut. The iirogiaiiime wa- i::ter-  .spei-ed with limits by s.imi"  of our loi a! ,iiu,i;eiu- i.-ilent.  riiei e being a Luge ������| 'i.11.tit;,  of go.ul Jhinga l^l't over, tiie.se were  taken up to the' m houl house next  afternoon and formed a treat to the  children, which w;u- greatlv appreiJ-  aled. 2  THE   KOOTENAY - MAIL'.  sroEStHiHassr fi&sxmaa pzc  ^*Jran������.i^--^^w^^r<~^������a>F->TMt^l i.iwij y^y?  THE CLEVER WIDOW.  CHAPTER   XIV.  EASTWOKD 110 I  /.  Mr. McAdam,   of the firm  ot McAdam  & Squire, was a highly polished man  who dwelt behind a ��������� highly poliVned  table in the tieatest , and snuggest of  ofiioes.' He was white-haired and ami.  able, ���������with a'deep-lined aquiline face, was  addioted to low bows, Mid, indeed, always  eeemed to carry himself at half-cock, as  though just descending Into one or just  recovering himself. He wore a high-buck-  ed stock, took Bnuffand adorned his conversation with little scraps from the  classics. u ���������  " My dear sir," said he when he had  lietened to their story, "any friend of Mrs.  Westmacott is a friend of .time. Try a  pinoh'? I wonder ' that you should have'  gone to this nian Metaxa., His advertisement is enough to condemn him. ,.' Habet  , foenum in o-trnu,'' They are all rogues.  " The doctor was a rog$e, too. ' I didn't  like the look of him at tho lime."     '  *' ' Arcades ambo.'    But now   wo   must  Bee what we can do for you.    Of  course,  what Metaxa said was perfectly right.  The  odneion is iu itself no security at all,unless  it   were  accompanied by o life assurance  ��������� ,   whioh would be an income in itself.    It is  no'good whatever."  His clients' faces fell.  "But there is the second alternative. You  might sell the pension outright.     Speculative  investors   occasionally   deal in   such  ,      things.    I have one client���������a sporting man  ���������who'would be very likely to take ' it up  if we oould agree upon terms.  ,0f  course,  I   must follow Metaxa's example by sending for a dootor." .  For the second time was the Admiral  punched and tapped and listened to. This  time however, there oould be no question  of the qualifications of the doctor���������a well-  known "fallow of tho College of Surgeons  ���������and bis report was as favorable as tho  other's had been adverse.  "Ho has the heart and chest of b. man of  forty'" said he. "I can recommend his  life as one of,the best of his age that I have  ever examined."  "That's well," said Mr. MoAdam making  a note of the doctor's remarks, while the  Admiral disbursed a second guinea. "Your  price, I understand, is ������5,000. 1 ucan communicate with Mr. Elberry, my client,  and let you know whether he caies to touch  the matter. Meanwhile you can leave your  pension paperB here' and I will give you a  receipt for them." '      <    <  "Very well.    I  should like the  money  '    soon." .   ,    '  "  "L'hatis why> I am retaining the papers.  If I can see Mr. Elberry to-day we may  let you, have a check to-morrow. Try  another pinch. No? J Well,'good-by. I  am very nappy to have been of service."  Mr. 'MoAdam bowed them out, for he was  a very busy man, and they found themselves in the'streetonco more with lighter  hearts than when they had entered it.  "Well, Westmacott, I am sure Inmvery  much obliged to you," said the Admiral.  ."You have stood by1 me when I was the  better for a little help, for I'm clean out of  my surroundings Among these city sharks.  But I've something to do now which is  more in my own line, and 'I need not  trouble you any more."  - "Oh, it is no trouble. I have Dothing  to do. 1 never have anything to do. I don't  suppose 1 could do it if 1 had. 1 should be  ', delighted to come with you, sir, if I can be  of any use."       ���������  .       . ,  ' "No, no,-my lad. You go home again.  It would bo kind of you; though ii you  would look in at number one when you  get back and tell my wife that all's well  with me, 'and that I'll be back' in an hour  or so.','  "All   right,   sir~,   I'll   tell   her.",   And  Westmacott   raised   his , hat   and strode  away to the westward, while the Admiral,  -   after a hurried lunch, bent his steps toward  the east.  It was a long walk, but the old seaman  swung along at a rousing pace, leaving  Btteet 'alter street behuui him. The  great business places dwindled down into  commonplace shops and dwellings, which-  decreased aud became more stunted, even  as the folk who tilled them did, until he  was deep in the evil places of the eastern  end. It was a land of huge, dark houses  and of garish gin shops���������a laud,ctoo,, where  life moves irregularly and where adventures  - are to be gained, as the Admiral was to  learu to his cost.  He was hurrying down one of the long,  nanow, "etoue-dagued lanes between the  double lines of crouching,  . women and of dirty children  the hollowed steps 'of the  basked in the Autumn sun.  wa������ a barrowman with a lo.ul of walnut,  and beside the barrow a bedr.ve^ied woman  with a black ftinge and a checkered shawl  thrown over her head. She wus eraok'tn-;  walnuts and picking thorn oud of the shell./,  throwing out a remark occasionally to a  roujh man in a rabbit skin cap, with snaps  under the knees of his corduroy troua.-ra,  who stood pulling a black cUy pipe, with  his Hack agini-n ttio wall. What the caiMn  of the rjiinrrcl Km, or uhat. slurp Narcmm  from ih������ woiiiaii'h lip* pricked 'cuduenly  through ihat thick skin, may u.'Vi-r be  known, but Mid.lenly tiiu man took hit pip<������  ln in? It-ft hand leaned forward, and dtdib-  sratt-Iv struck ner ucro-* the :*,;.) with run  rigni. ' It wan a nUp ri-th"! lh.ui i. blow,  but the woman s-'iv.> a sharp cry and cower'  ed up again*.", the harrow with her bund to  her che'-k.  "You internal villain '." cried the Admiral, raising his Ptiok. " Von bnite and  blackguard '."  ,, "Gain I" grot-led the rough,   with the  deep,    rasping   intonation   of    a    savage.  "G.irn out o' this or I'll���������"     He   took a  st.jp forward with  uplifted   hand,   but in  an  instant down came cut  number   thine  upon his wrist, and out inimrtT live across  his thigh, and cut number one lull   in  the  centre of his rabbit-ekincip.     It was not. a  heavy aliok,  but it was strong  enough to  leive a good rC(j weal wherever it fell.  Tli"  rough   yelled   with   pain    and    rushed   in,  hitting with both hands and  kicking with  his lrou-Fho'l boots ; but the Admiral had  a ti II a quick foot and a true eye, ho that he  bounded    backward   and   sideways,    still  raining t shower of blow.) upon  his Huv*ge  antagonist.    .Suddenly, howevtr, a pair oi  arms clo������ed round his neck, and,  glanoing  backward,   he   caught   a   glimpse   of    t,h"  black, coarse fringe of tho  wom.-n   whom  he nail  befriended.     "I've cot  him !" she  ��������� hriekeH.      'VII   'old   him.'    Now,   Bill,  knife tho tnpe out. of   him '."     Her  grip  was as strong as a   m.in'H   lind   her   wri-t  prriy-tfci.', ii'lce an iron bar upon the. Admiral's  i throat. He made a desperate effort to disengage himself, but the most that he could  do was to swing her round, to as to place  her between his adversary a'nd himself. As  it proved,ii was the best thing jihatiie could  havedoire. Tne rough, half-blinded and maddened hy theblowswirdehhe leceived,struck  out,,wirii all his ungainly strength just as  his partner's head sm ung round iu front of  linn. There was a noice like that of a stone  hitting a wall, a deep groin, her grasp  relaxed, and she dropped, a dead weight,  upon the pavement., while the 'Admiral  sprung bask and raised/'his stick once  more, re-i.iy either for attack or defence. Neither was needed, However, for  at, that moment there was a scattering,  of the crowd, and two police constables,  burly aud iielmeled, pushed their way'  through the rabble. 'At the Bight of them  the rough took, to his heeis and was instantly acroened from view by a veil of his friends  and neighbors.  , ���������*!, have been assaulted," panted' the  Admiral. "This woman was attacked and  I had to defend her."  "This is Berniondsey Sal,"said one tiolice  officer, bending over the bedraggled heap  of tattered shawl aud dirty skirt. ".She's  got it hot this time." ' <  "He was a shortish man, thick, with a  board."  "Ah, that's Black Davie, He's been up  four ' times for beating her. He's about  done the job now. If I were you I would  lee that sort settle their own little affairs,  sir." -     , -     ,  "Do you think that,o man who holds  the Queen's commission will stand by and  see   a woman struck ?"   cried the  Admiral  indignantly.  "Well, just as you like, sir.    But you've  lost your watch, 1 see." ,  "My watch 1" He clapped his hand to his  waistcoat.,   The chain was hanging down  in front. and t,ne yvatch gone.  ���������He passed his hand over his forehead. "I  would not have lost that, watch for anything," said he. "No money, could replace  it. It was given me by, the ship's company  after our Afrioan cruise. It has an inscription." '      '  '    The policeman shrugged his  shoulders.  "It conies from meddling," said he.  "What'U you give me if I tell ..you  where ic is ?" said 'a sharp-faced boy  among the crowd. *fWill you gimme a  quid?"  "Certainly."  "Well, Where's the quid ?" '  The Admiral took a sovereign  from his  pocket,  " Here- it is."  "Then 'ere's the- ticker I" The boy  pointed co tho olinched hand of the senseless woman.- A glimer of gold shone out  from betweon the fingers, aud on opening  them up there was the , Admiral's chronometer. This interesting victim had throttled her protector with one hand while  she had robbed him with the other.  The Admiral left his address with the  policeman, satisfied that'the woman was  only stunned, not dead, and then set off  upon his way once more, the poorer perhaps in his faith m human nature, but in  very good spirits nevertheless. He walked with dilated nostrils and clinched  hands, all glowing and tingling with the  excitement of the combat, and warmed  with'the thought that he oould still, when,  there was. need, take his own part in a  street brawl in spite of,his three-score and  odd years.  His way now  led  toward the riverside  regions, and a cleansing whiff of tar was  to be detected in the stagnant Autumn air.  Men with tho blue jersey  aud pesked cap.  of the boatman or the white   ducks of the  dockers began   to   replace   the .oorduroyi  aud fustian  of the laborers.    Shops with  nautical instruments iu the windows, rope  aud'paint sellers and slop shops with long  rows of  "oilskins dangling from hooks, sil  proclaimed the ueighoorhood of the docks.  Tne    Admiral    quickened   his   pace   and  straightened his figure us his surroundings  became more nautical, until  at last, peeping between two  high,  dingy  wharfs,  he  caught   a    glimpse   of    the   mud-colored  ���������waters ,cf tiie Thames, and of the bristle of,  masts and   funnels <which   rose fron*   ita  bread    bosom.      To    the    right     day     a  street,    with   many   brass   plates  either     side     and     wire   'blinds  ot     the     windows.      The    Ad-  walked    slowly     down    it    until  St.   L-iwrence .Shipping Company "'  know -the  navigation from the Cod Banks tcity man to deil with.    It is my own, and  right upi   to Montreal a great deal   better . fairly earned, 'and that is enough.''  than I know the streets of London." |     "Dear old  dad!" Harold squeezed   his  Tne astonished manager glanced over the ' gnarled hand. "And you, mother ! You  blue papers which hia visitor had handed have lifted'the trouble from n.y heart. I  him. "Won't you take a chair, Admiral?" I feel like another man. You have saved my  he said. " I honor, 'my good name, everything.    loan-  "Thank you. But I should be obliged if; not owe you more.for I owe you everything  you would drop my title   now.    I told jou \ already."  because you asked me, but, I've left the |, So, while the Autumn i sunset shone  quarter deck, and lam plain Mr. Hay , ruddily through the broad "window, these  Denver now." /'    ' three sat   together   hand   in   hand,  with  "May 1 ask," said the manager, " aie ; hearts, which were too full to speak. Sud-  you the same Denver who commanded denly the soft thudding of tennis balls was  at one time ou the North American sta- heard, and -Mrs. Westmacott bounded into,  tion ?'* , 0   ' ' view upon the lawn,  with  brandished rac-  "I am." ,      " tquet   and   shorfc=skirts fluttering   in  the'  "Then it was you who got one of our i breeze. The sight came as a relief to their  boats, the Comus,   off the ro:ks in the Bay! tura:ned nerves, and" they burst  all three  of Fundy ? The directors voted you three  hundred guineas as salvage, and you refused it.'' ' ,    '"  "It was tn offer which snould not have  been made," said the Admiral, sternly.  "Weil, it reflects credit upon you ^that  you should think eo. If Mr. Henry were  here I am sure that he would arrange tlm  matter for you, at once. As it is, I fihail  lay it before the directors to-day, and I  am sure that they will be proud to have  you in- their employment, and, I hope, in  some more suitable position- than that  which you suggest."  " I am very much obliged to you, sir,"  said . the Admiral, and started off again,  well pleased, upon his hom&ward  journey.  , CHAPTER  XV.  ,  STILL AMOyO SHOALS.  dishevelled  who  eat on  houses and  At  one side  quiet,  upon  tn    all  miral  "The  causht. his   eye.      He    crossed   the   road  pusned   open the door and   found htmse  in a iow-ceilineed ot������ce,wuh a long counter,,  at one end and a great  number of wooden  sections   oi  ships stuck   upon boards  and  plastered all over the wall.  " Is Mr. Henry in V asked the Admiral.  "No, sir," answered an elderly*man from  a hign seat in the corner. " He ha������. not  come tnto town to-day. I can manage any  Dueine;- you may, wisn seen to."  " Ynn don't happen to h������ve a firct or  second officer*-! place vacant, do you 1"  Tnt* m-ina^er looked with a dubious eye  at his sing-liar apnhcant.  ' "Do you hold certificates?" he Hiked.,  "I hold every nautical certificate there  is."  "Then yon wont do for ue."  "Your aee.-iur." ,  '."1 g!v������ you my word that 1 'can ."ee an  well a������ ever, and am an good a rnan in every  way "  "i don't doubt it."  "Why ahfj'ild my age be a bar, then '"  "Well,   I mint put ir plainly.     If a n������n  of   your age,(.���������holding .>i tlfioit.-f,  han t.o;,  got.  p it   ,i  -won.!   olficj>rY   berth,   thero I  must   be a bUe!; mark rt-;.i.inn turn  some- '  wh"-ro".    I don't know w-lat, it is, drink  or  temper or w int or judgment, bur, -"omctiuii/  ih.'ps must be,"  "I a-iiir.'   you   ther'' i������   uoil.it>:.'; but  I  ,The next day brought the Admiral a  check for ������5,000 from Mr. McAdam, and  a etamped agreement by which, he made  over nis pension papers to the speaulativo  investor. It waa not until he had signed  and sent it off that the fiill significance* of  all that he had done broke upon him. He  had nothing save only what he could earn.  But tho stoufrold heart never quailed. He  wailed eagerly for a letter from the Saint  Lawrence Shipping company, and in the  meanwhile be gave his landlord a quarter's  notice. Hundred pounds, a year houses  would-in future be a luxury which he could  not aspire to. A small lodging house in  some inexpensive part of L'ondon must be  the ' substitute for his breezy Norwood  villa. So be it then. , Better that a  thousand fold than that his name should be  associated with failure and disgrace.  ��������� On that morning Harold Denver was to  meet the creditors of the firm 'and to explain the situation to them. It, was a  hateful task, a degrading task, but he set  himself to do it with quiet resolution. . At  home they waited in intense anxiety to  learn the result-of the meeting, 'It was  late before he returned, haggard,,and pale,  like a man who has done and- suffered  much. ��������� _  '    " Wh&t'E this   board, !in   front   of   the  house ?" he asked.  " We are going to try a little change of  scene," said the Admiral. ", This place is  neither town nor country. But never mind  that, boy. Tell us what happened in the  city."  "God help me ! My "wretched business ia  driving you out of house and home I"  cried Harold, broken down by this freBh  evidence of the effects'' of his misfortunes.  " It is easier for me to meet my creditors  than to see yoa two suffering bo patiently  for my soke." , :'.   ,  c'. " Tut.tut!" cried the Admiral. " There's  no Buffering iu the matter. Mother-Would  rather be near the theatres. That's at the  bottom of it, isn't it,''mother? You come  and sit down here between us and tell us  all about it."  Harold sat down with a loving   hand  in  each of hiE.c ������  " It's not so bad as we thought," said lie,  " and yet it is bad enough.    I have  about  ten days to find the  money,  but,  I don't  know which way to turn for it. - Pearson,  however, lied at usual,* when  he spoke  of  ������13,000. . The amount is not quite ������7,000."  The   admiral 'clapped   hia   hands.    " I  knew we , should   weather   it   after  all 1  Hurrah, my boy ! Hip, hip, hip, hurrah 1"  Harold gazed   at  him in  surprise  while  the  old  seaman  waved   his   hand   above  his   head   and   bellowed   out three   stentorian cheers.    " Where am I to get seven  thoucand   pounds from,   ded?"he asked.  " Never mind.    You   spin your   yarn."  " Well, they   were very good  and  very  kind, but of course they, must have either  iheir   money   or    their     money's   worth.  They     passed,  a .vote   of   sympathy for  me,  and agreed to  wait ten- days before  tney    took   any   proceedings.     Three   of  them, wnose" claim came to 3,500 pounds,  told me   that   If  I would   give   them  my  personal 1. O. U. and pay interest   at   the  rate of five per cent., their amounts might  a'.an'd   over as   long as   I   wished.    That  would he a charge of ������175 upon my income,  but with econon y I could meet it,  and   it  dimimsnes the debt by one-half.  Acam the Admiral burst out cheering.  "There remain*, therefore, about ������3,'200,  whicn has to   be found   within   ten days.'  No man   ������h������.ll lose by   me.    I  gave   them'  my word in the room that if 1 worked  my  soul out ot  my  body every one of  them  Bh'ouid.be piid.     1 snail not spend a penny  upon my-"if until it is done.    But ������o'no of  thern can't wait.- Tney are poor men themselves, and must have their money.    They  have issued a warrant /or l'e&rson'i< arrest.  But  tney think that'he  has got away   to  the Stat>8."  "Tne������e   men  qhall   have   their money,"  m'tl the admiral.  "Dudl"  "Yi.--., rny hoy, yon don't know the re-  coor.-ei of trie family. One never doen know  unlil on.; tri.iJ. What have you yourself  now ?"  "I hive about a thousand pounds invent.  |cd."  !     "All rini.t,     And I tv.vo ,ibo:it as  much  1 more.     Thf-ro'-. ,-i good start," Xu-A'.mo'iKjr,  into a hearty fit of laughter,  "She is playing with her nephew," said  Harold at last. "The Walkere have not  come out yet. I think that ic would be  well if 3'ou were to' give me that check,  mother, and I w������ro to return itiu person."  "Certainly, Harold, I think it would be  veiy'nicc."  He went in through the, garden. ( Clara  and the doctor were (sitting together in tne  dining-room. She sprung to her feet at  the sight of him.  "Oh, Harold,' 1 have been waiting for  you so impatiently," she cried. "1 saw  you pass the front windows half, an hour  ago. I would have come iu if I dared. Do  tell ub what has happened." - (  "I have come in to thank you both.  How can I r^pay you for your kindness?  Here is your check, doctor. I have not  needed it. < I find that I can lay my hands  on enough to pa'y my creditors."  "Thank God I" said Clara,  fervently. _  "The sum,is less than I thought, and  our resources considerably more. We have  been able to do it with ease."      <  "With ease I Tho doctor's brow clouded  and his' manner grew cold. "I think,  llaiold, that you would do bstter to'take  this money of mine than to use that which  seems to you to be gained with ease." "  "Thank you, sir. If 1 borowed from.any  one it would be from you. But my father  has this very sum,������5,000,aud,aB I tell him,  I owe him so much that I have no compunction about owing him more."  "No compunction !��������� Surely there are  some sacrifices which a son should noc allow  his parentB to make."  "Sacrifices I What do you mean ?'*  "Is it possible that'you do not know how  this money has been obtained ?" Q  "I give you my word, Dr. Walker, that  I have no idea. r I asked my father, but he  refused to tell me.",>  "I thought not," said-the doctor, the  gloom clearing from his brow. "I was sure  that you were not a man who, to clear  yourself from ,a little money difficulty,  would sacrifice the happiness of y'ourmother  and the health of your father.'"  HEALTH.  King-worm,  The affection of the skin known as ringworm is of.three kinds; ringworm of the  scalp, ringworm of. the body, and honey,  combed ringworm. All three forms are  caused by a, vegetable parasite, and all  are of course contagious. v  Ringworm of tlie body is characterized by  the development atany point on the surface  of the body of one or more inflamed patches.  These ' may be variously sized,' but are  usually abo'utQan inch in diameter.  The disease begins as a small, reddish,  scaly cluster of spots, which in a few days  at the most assumes characteristic appeal-  ahce by the healing of.the   centre of  the  patch while the eruption spreads & the  periphery.  - In ringworm of the scalp there is present  the same characteristic inflammation of tho  skin, except that in scalp infections the  appearance of the eruption is somewhat  changed by the ends of the broken hair-  shafts which'cover its surface. The gem  invades the hair and hair roots, as well as  tho skin of the scalp,aud in a comparatively  short time the hair is destioyed ; but the  baldness thus caused is temporary.  When ringworm of the scalp occurs in  the beard, it is commonly knowu'as barber's  itch, ���������  Honeycombed ringworm is what . iB  sometimes known as favua. It may have  its seat either in the hair aud hair roots, or  upon the surface of the Bkin and nails. It  is purely a'local affection, aud is due to a  special germ. " '  Favus makesJ its appearance by the  development of one or more minute pale  yellow crusts situated around the roots of  the hairs. Iu about a fortnight these separate crusts run together, into one large  crust, which is cupped in places, giving it  the name of honeycombed. '  In all forms of ringworm we should apply  at once to the family physician for a suitable germicide1, as it is only by removing  the cause of the trouble that we may expect  a euro. Meanwhile' we should keep, the  eruption clean by frequent soppings with  soap and .warm water. Jn ringworm of  the scalp aud beard we may remove a large  amount of the germ matter by pulling out  the hairs involved in the eruption.  "Good gracious I" What do' you mean?"  "It iB only right that you should know'.  That money'represents the commutation of  your father's , pension: He has , reduced  himself to poverty aud intends to go to-sea  again to earn a living,"  "To sea again 1 Impossible I"  "It is the truth. Charles WeBtmaoott  has told Ida. He was with him in the city  wheu he took his poor pension about from  dealer to^ dealer,,_ trying to sell it. He  succeeded at last,'and hence the monoy," -  1 "He has sold his pension I" cried Harold,  with his hands to his face. "My dear old  dad has Bold his pension !"t He rushed from  the room and burst wildly iutb the presence  of his parents once-morer-^''I*~canuot take  it, father," he oriod. "Better bankruptcy  than that. Oh, if I had only known your  plan 1 Wo must have back the pension.  Oh, mother, mother, how could you think  me capable of such* selfishness ? ' Give me  the check, dad, and I will see this man tonight, for I would sooner die like a dog in  the ditch than touch a penny ' of this  money."  (TO BE CONTINUED.)  A Tea Cosey.  This is   a more  useful  article  than  its  dainty   appearance   would   sugpest,   and  now that the five o'clock, tea-tables are set  up   in   so   many   homes,   it is  one of  the  necessary accolnpaniments of the table.  To make one.aB shown by the sketch,cut  from olive-tinted chamois skin two triangular  pieces, slightly curving the  sides.  Tobacco Insomnia.  Many brain-workers suffer from inability  ,to-sleep.    This, is   frequently   met   with  among those who work late at night.    The  sufferers complain that they feel most lively  just when the time ,for retiring has "come,  aud  that a   long   period   of     restlessness  precedes a  troubled slumber  from which  the slightest,noise awakens them.    This is  very often caused almost entirely by overindulgence   in tobacco.    They , smoke just  before going  to bed,   ignorant  of the fact  that not only may tobacco   prevent sleep  temporarily,1 but that it may render it less  .deep, and consequently Icbs refieslung.    A  -grave responsibility  attaches to those who  lightly'seek to relievo a symptom which is  really a "warning by recourse to a dangerous palliative.    Tho inability to sleep-is  often merely tho outcome of a,n unnatural  mode of life,  and if this be corrected the  disability disappears of  itself.    Men who  woik late  are commonly addicted to  tho.  tobacco habit.    To  them tobacco   is   not  a relaxation after a day's work, butanerve  stimulant which enables them lo accomplish  tasks which would  otherwise be  difficult  of   accomplishment.    When   the     mouth  becomes dry, alcohol in some form or other  is   resorted   to    as  a fillip to   enable   the  smoker to  tolerate still another cigar  or  two.    Under these circumstunces  tobacco  acts as.a cerebtal irritant,   aud  interferes  with the vaso motor-, centers   of the brain  to such an extent that  tho vessels aro uu-  able to adjust thnmselves  forthwith to the  condition   required   for  healthy  and   untroubled sleep.    Discretion iu tobacco use  would   save   many   from   this  distressing  condition  of ohronic  insomnia.    Smoking  early in the day should be discountenanced  and it is equally   undesirable   within   an  hour or  so of  totiring to rest.    The bcBl  remedy for tho tobacco habit, short of total  abstention,  is to take a short walk in   the  open air after  tho last pipe.r  Under   no,  circumstances should  drugs   bo used   for  this form of nocturnal restlessness.'  LIVING   IN   A TOMB. ���������  A   Widower   Wlione Iioinr I-  In a   Vunlf  Hilli Ills --Ife's    -'cumin*.  In a vault in the beautiful Evergreen  Cemetery at Brooklyn, N. Y., there sits'  daily by the side of the casket containing  tho remains of bis , beloved wife, and sur-"-;  rounded by a strange collection of articles  associated with her daily life, an aged man  who has become' known to the numerous  visitors to tho cemetery as ",the man who  lives iu the'tonib." Since the body of his  wife was deposited in the vault, two  weeks ago, he has sptut all his days beside  her coffin and he has declared that'he will  continue to do bo until he is summoned to  join her.  The vault, an imposing structure of  granite, is built into a gentle elope in that  pari of the cemetery known as "Whispering  Grove,^on the shore of the lake. Over  the entrance is engraved in large letters',  "Jonathan and Mary E. Reed," and on one  of the stone posts supporting a' heavy  iron railing that- incloses a small plot are  found the words "Huaband and  wife."  A massive iron-barred door gives 'a full  view of tho interior of the vault, the plan  of which is unique. A little vestibule, '8  or 10 feet square,-occupies the front of tho ,  tomb*"giviug access to the iuner chamber,  which consists merely of a narrow passageway about S feet long, wilh a shelf, or  recess, on either side., In one oi these  recesses rests the body of, Mrs.' Reed, the  other' being reserved for that of her  husband. At the further end of the  little passage is , a .quaint, old-fashioned  dressing-table nnd -mirror, , covered with  various small articles of feminine iihf, and  in front of this a chair, on, which the ,'  watcher could sit beside the casket. The '  casket itself reated on the right-hand shelf,  inclosed in a double case over which was  thrown a piece of cheap Japanese matting-  gaudily painted with flowers, which had '  evidontly once served for a window"siia'de.  The opposite shelf was littered with an  extraordinary collection,of objects, including' articlesot clothing,china vases,withered  bunches of flowers, boxes, old gloves, balls  of yarn and pieces of unfinished knitliog '  The walls of "the iuner 'vault are covered  with photographs in cheap and taruished  frames. - ��������� ,  ,    On the left-hand wall of the vestibule is  o, large portrait of an  elderly   man,   with  long white'aide whiskers, and below this a  battered   camp  stool, hold   together with  pieces of twine,  On a shelf near the pioturo,  was piled a woman's reticule, an old card  rack, spoons and more pieces of unfinished  ,knitting work.    In a corner, was piled an  old   broom aud _sovera! "feather   dusters.  Like the   inner' vault, .the   walls of the'  vestibules are covered with  photographs, "  some being even suspended from   the ceil-  inp. . ,,���������',  ��������� Probably the most singular object in the  collection was a pack of oards which had  evidontly never been used, hanging by a-  string from the upper part,of the grated  door.' , ' ���������' ���������  Mr.'Reed is a'wealthy retired merchant,  living in Brooklyn.    His   wife   died* two    '  years ago, aud her body was placed in' the  vault  by her   father, Mr.   Gould in   tho  cemetery.    It was said that Mr.' Reod ' was  ,  not on good  terms'with his father-in-law, ,  who objected to his frequent visits  to   the  vault. - - "( -' ' ,   - -"     ������  'Mr.'Gould died recently,'and, Mr. Reed  then had a tomb built on his own plans, at  a cost of ?3000 and hud the, body removed  to it two weeks ago. He theii" filled'the  vault with mementos of his wife. Mr. and  Mrs. Reed traveled together extensively  and had collected'mauy relics of the places ,  they visited in tho shape of pieces of stone,  all of which he deposited in , tho vault:  Since the completion of the tomb Mr.Reed  had' visited it regularly every morning' ,,  remaining until tho closing of the cemetery  gates at 7 o'clock.        , '  ��������� t j  Cut from sitin of a deeper shado or olive  two corresponding pieces for lining. Tut  a piece of chamois and its lining together,  with a layer of cotton wadding betweon,  and finish the edges with an olive silk  cord.  Paint nasturtiums with their'loaves on  the chamoiR skin in oil paints, nnd fasten  the -two pieces together with loopings of  the cord, leaving openings for the handle  and the spout. Place a niching ,of the  olive satin acroHs the top, with loopings of  the cord for .a handle.  find inyelf stiande.l,   inul ������o liiw,- to tu  t/V   til'! Old   bllHlIl."1 HgiiTi."  "0(i, tri.vt'-i i*,'' '���������ni I the   rn-inaii'T, wj  ������.i!-pi.:ion in rim eye.     "How ions,' wer  m >oui lait nil let ? '  "Fifty-one ye \.r-.."  " .', hut 1"  "Yes, hit, one-aml-fifty year^."  it ii your turn,  p.ip. r of yo ir* '  Mr* b-n'-.r  .iji'/ri H.������r'i'.IV 1.1!!  "K.ve tncij"''.'"!  A*:m.t i? that huh  u;ifz->,d"d   it   and pia.-ed \t  "in the ziamo employ ';  >Y>>-.."  ' Why,   you   must  ,j>  have   beifiin   m  hil.i  "I -ma twelve when I joir.t-d."  "Ji lnual, l<" a strangely m.iiirtgftd btr-u-  nes"," caid the manat/'r, "whi'-ti ullcvH  men to le*vo it who have s������rvpd for fifty  ye.trrf, and who are still uh good a-i ever.  Wnom did yon h<m ve ?"  "The f"u.'oii.     If/'.v./'n lilf-iu r.cr I"  "Oh, you were in cue Royal Navy ?  Wt.nt rating did you hold? '  "I am Admirnl ot the fleet,"  Trie man.igT Rluneii, nnd sprung do", n  'rurn lil'i tugn stool.  "My name ii Adrntrnl H,iy Djnvi-r.  Tl.oi" i? my card. And hrre <>r<- Ibe  recr/rds of rny Hprvir.-. I don't, you under-  ��������� tiwid, w.mt. lo [I'ish another rnan from inn  bille', but if ynii xhonld ch.nico to have a  l/crtb open, I should b.������ very glid "f it.     1  P' -nidi !" nf ->*.ijjf d.  you ,     ".Vn, f,u; iik.ii.ot ii no   'no only rich one.  i.o<Y,i .it -hi- : '    Arid vii<j Admiral ucrfoided  l 1 :* (���������!>"<���������,!* and pi u.c ; v; upon tlie other Aiif.  ; H ii'(.Id   sw'.;.!   from   '>ui   to   in"  other   in  I b'livil.i^r'rier.l,  i     "T<-n      r'i*> iJund    v>.tr.ii-i '.''    Mi   cried,  |"(.r,f)-i    ii"a.V'.rii :     v/ii't'j    did   tr;u   come  f-oin ?"  "Yon w,l; r.'.t worry .my loiter, deur,"  iiiiinn .r'-d ir.ii motner, si.ppir.^ ic-r rirm  rotir.<���������) him.  P..I",   run   ijiii/.k   eye   had CAay/i'. tl./. pii^.  on������    of    tn.-.   cn'.-eki.     "/)<.  r riio,    fi'iiMiilg.     "'Ir.H  i/i  '���������n,   dii,   we   cannot Li!(>!  It,   would   not brj ngnt   r.or  Did Things Up Brown.  The Brockville Recorder has a notice of  the marriage of Charles W, I'.rown and Ida  Brown, at tho residence of the bride's  father, J. Brown, lirownsvilh-, by tho Rev-  George   Brown ;   the   best  man   was Fred  rown and the bridesmaids were J^ottie  Brown and I'Mith Brown. Tho bride wi.io  a brown gown, and the happy,couple will  live in rf. brown stone front.  'One of the wedding; piesr-ntM was a volume of Browning, whioh will bo placed in  lie brown study, whero the future little  lirowines can read ir���������  ! B;  Rapid Eating.  There is not that,virtue in eating slowly  that has long supposed lo exist, because  this function can be done so incompletely  that tho end supposed to bo subservedi is  entirely overlooked. Nor is rapid swallowing of food to be commended for practically  a like reason. What is. necessary is that  the food be judiciously masticated���������reduced  to such hashy consistency that the stomach  may the more easily digett it and so pass  onto the formation of blood-with least  delay. ' Eating should be quite as .intelligent and business-like an operation aH any  we engage iu. The glutton alnipiy eats to  tickle his palate with the various mouthfuls  ho gorges down, oblivious of the real  benefit ami necessity to his mental mid  bodily requirement.  on  !ia'tire   ii  j W.ilxer   :'   r,  C'l.inv's   d',iri2,  I this   money !  tiotio'iibl.","  "No, 'oy ;  is   s'liii'-'iiin.'.  I urn i/lad yon rlnrik ������o.    It,  riow-Vi-r,    i'i    ,'iav-   provii  ont'-i'fr.urid, f������f a  mi   -jood   'ri'-rnl  ������"llt    llllll.  ('noiii'i. to  my own."  '"''..iu  dtid '"  "Tut,   tut  .vl.'i uro'urhr ir, in, ti.011;  I; it, un-i otiH-r   toon'-y  cover c very tin n i(,   arid  ii" it.  ;n Clara  ���������Mil bill    M all  own '!   Whero    did   you g,.|  j),(  Sci    what it, i-i  to ii ivo   a  Both Good Shots.  My wife 14 an ni pert In iiaiidhnu a rlflu.  Put up a '-''In for a turret Mid she'll hit it  in 'r,e '-enter ev< iy -11n--.  Tihil'm noi.ilint; my wife riliis my pocketh  of all tli':'toiu in tl..-in and  never nusocs h  ni in".  - ,i  Don't Know.  Wr.���������"-ri Jones iv.m not!." t/.u otii'-r night  Jin w.f" her  wr.ili. ������'piod<d,  H.iid be, to <'*--'i'i- mi jorry plight ;  f didn't know nil" was ln<idod.  A onptive biUloo.i uied in tho Oerinnn  army rn������n"euviOH at Stettin burM, at a  height ff ���������'.')'' metres, An nliicer f������H with  the balloon and was seriously injured.  Baggagemen's Bicycle Troubles.  Railway men have uome to the conclusion  that   so great is tho   number   of   wheels  consigned to   railways by   passengers that  special outs   will   have   to   be   provided,  separate and distinct from baggage  cars,  for the transportation of the machines. An  idea of tho number of wheels that are now  cait'ied   is conveyed   in the repoit of the^  buggiigo   department of the   Hio  Grand.:  Ra'ilway, which shows thai in tlie month of  July,    lti'5'   wheels were  cheeked by   tho  company over their lino���������an average ot over  ,".;{ da>ly for the mouth.    In many  baggage  cur.) racks have already been fitted up for tlie  reception of wheele, but the accommodation  is daily becoming   more iuadcquaio.    This  rush of wheels has given  a great deal   of  anxiety to the Daggagi'.meu, wiio often find  tliomeelvcs without   the   proper nie.ius of  providing   for    their   custody.    The   con-  Huqlxiiice is  that a compromise is efieeted,  and if the bagg-igenmn keeps a careful eye  on a,wheel a fee t<*   in order.    Some   com-  pnnioB   aro   considering   the   question   of  charging a small rule on al! wheels earriod  on  their   trains on   the ground that   tney  :,f.n not bo packed together like trunks or  ordinaiy luggage ; but there is no doubt  that such a charge would be grudgingly  p .id.  'I hat is the best p.irc of bt-iuty which  picture cannot express. ��������� Bacon.  -    TREE-CLIMBING RABBITS.     '  I'nrrolt Thai Ent Slici>, hheep That Love  8i> ii I Is anil Insectivorous Illr.ls Tlittt  reel ou ('rain. ;. ,  It soems almosta stretch of tho imagins-  ion to* think of rabbits climbing trees.  Yet in Australia many rabbits have somehow acquired the., tree-climbing habit,  having been forced, on account of the  persecutions of dogs and other animals, to  drop burrowing and imitate squirrels. An  Australian sent on to England recently  the two front feet of a rabbit that had boon  killed on an acacia, three yards from the  ground, and ho wrote in his letter tha  this was not at all a remarkable thing, aud  ho had often found them, or at least the ,  traces of their claws, ou tho bark of trees  four, five and six: yards high.  'For a parrot to eat elieop is another  remarkable thing, and yet the koa of New  Zealand has become a sheep eater, having  changod.to this article of food fromapurely  vegetable diet. .ThekeahiisprovediiHerious  source of annoyance to tho New ' Zealand  herdsmen, and methods have been nikon  for the'destruction of the species. ' These  gay colored little birds will eat nlinos' any  kind, of meat, but it is sheep that/ they  profcr.' - . '  They have been known to kill us many  as two hundred in a single night, and have  done serious harm to the Hocks. Tho  tradition of the island is that at one tiiuo  theso parrots were unable to obtain their  usual supply of vegetable food and that, iu  desperation they invaded" the "drying  room*." and ate whatever cauie to hand,  finding sheep meat agreeable. Iu Iceland  almost all the horses are_.iisli eutcrs, for  the reusou that grain is soiree there and  fish is plentiful. In England sheep are  known who delight in mails. The observation of this fact is not new ; it dates back '  100 years.  itiB well known that a largo number of  insectivorous   birds   become grain   eaters '  whenever they find that they  cannot pro- ''  cure their ordinary diet of insects.  A peculiar sect is taking root in Vancouver, P.. (J. The members make it their  rule to pray to Satan to preserve them  from harm. They argue that God is all  good and will not hurt them. The devil,  they claim, does all the injury and therefore they pruy to him not to carry out his  evil ititoutions.  Wheu the German Consul at Odessa  undertook to celebrate Sedan the other day  by a garden part;-/ he applied to the prefect  of the Government for permisoion. The  Prefect wrote the Minister of the Interior,  who, after consultation with tho Minister  of Koieign Adair.", answered that he considered the celebration inopportune, 8>nd  permission was consequently rei'uEod.. Tn  THE FARM.  Apples All the Year.  sef.inc an orchard for market  and two rows of postE with stringers support the center of each side. This frame*  ! work should be made very strong and solid,  as it will have to suppoit considerable  I weight. Strong rails or poles, old planks,  [etc., may be placed close together, rafter-  I like, from ground plates to the ridge pole,  there should not be too many varieties, ' then covered with straw, oorn stalks, hay,  still  we would select teveral varietie's of   or any kind of litter to the depth of a foot  ' or so, when the final covering  of  soil dug  I out.of the pit is to be put on.     A door is  j left in the south gable end  and  a double  J window with a chance of ventilation in the  opposite end.  '     This description,   incomplete as it may  be, will show'plainly, enough what little  , .   | expense is really necessary for the construc-  Astracan, color a rich golnen yellow, iruit,, tion of n root house, and also how safe it  uf good   size ' and   of ' pleasant flavor for   can be made against danger from freezing,'  This is  also, an excellent  variety .' even in the ooldest weather.  When proper  winter apples, and a few choice varieties  of early apples, as these often sell well,in  , tte local markets, says a correspondent. '  Among the best' of very early apples  may ce mentioned Early Colton.V_Tbis  ripens about ten days  in advance of Red  i MILITARY INYEKTOE,  CHAT WITH CAPT. WOODGATE  '    THE BRITISH ARMY.  OF  eating:    This is  also, an excellent  variety   even in the ooldest weather.  t     i - x.'  a -. -. .   ���������s������i.    Iy  closed, or  ventilated, as circumstances  for cookmc ; no orchard ib complete with-    ���������* .,,    .    .,     ' . .  b ' <     * , may require, the inside temperature can be  out at least one tree of this variety; wbion ��������� 'easl\y   maintained' within a   minimum   of  variation, and roots and other vegetables  ' may be kept in good order all winter,while  , celory grows and bleaches splendidly. Of  j course there must be drainage undernea'th.  Without storage facilities of this kind, and  heavily laden with bloom, but like other | a heating furnace in the cellar under the  varieties the fruit was killed by the severe j house, we have to fall back on the ex-  . ,    ._ < pedicnt of keeping roots in  barrels sunk  freezes of early May. , t0 the gronnd to the brlm> oovering  we believe has only in recent years been  introduced. ' It has fruited several seasons  ,witn us, and thus far . seems to be, an  annual bearer.    This season  the  tree was  While 'the  Baldwin  apple  is, perhaps,  the best market apple grown, it is not an  annual bearer and can hardly be depended  upon   to  produce  more'than  one crop in  two seasons, so if several varieties of win- j A NEW  DIET FOR CATS AND DOGS.  ter apples are planted some of these varie- J  1       l  ties may produce a' crop in'the " off year"  when apples are -scarce and high in price,  'and  thiiB prove   more   profitable  than   a  crop would produced in  a-year of abundance. ,  'A few trees of Grime's' Golden should be  found in the orchard.    The'i'mic is of fair  sizeand.rich golden color, good keeper aud  good to cook, while in our opinion it takes '��������� . .      ..  ,, , c   , , ,  a better apple than we   have  yet seen to j throughout the city and find a ready and  excel it in quality. ' ' ,-      ! constant sale for them.    There is hardly a  In planting a young orchard several years I householder that fails to buy of the " cat's  ago-we selected about forty Baldwin trees, ' meat man." - *    <  twelve Mann,' twelve Ben Davis.ahd a few I , Actually   20,000    horses,   played ' out,  other  varieties.    The  tress are  now  old       "...        . , .,,   .       .      t  enough to produce fruit: * Tin Baldwin we ! mal,ned ftnd aSed- are ,t,1!ed and out UP,ln  know can be depended upon, as we have j the English metropolis'every year for this  with boards and litter enough to exclude  frost, or by using the ,hot-bed pits for the  storage of cabbage, roots, etc.  , Tliousnmls or Hor'cji Slaiiul.Iere.I in Lou-  don Xo-viulnys lo Food Ilousohold Pets.  j One of the strangest and most profitable  trades of London is the wholesale and retail  business of horsemeat for cat and dog food.,  In barrows, pony traps and hand carts the  hawkers   of   horseflesh ' cry   tiieir   wares  grown   that  variety   beiore.    The   Mann  apple has not, yet'fruited, 'and we cannot  say  haw' satisfactory   that   variety   will  rprove. , The  Ben   Davis   has   already produced several crops and has proven to be an  annual bearer, this being the first season it  1; has failed,and that was owing to the freeze,  ,  as the trees at that time were full of bloom.  purpose. Y All day long and all night, long  the slaying of these beasts goes on, and the  three or four establishments that cater to  the trade continually have their hands full.  Each horse means,on an average,275 pounds  of meat, and as 26,000 horses a' year mean  500 horses a week, it follows that the cata  and dogs'of   London   whose  masters  and  A tree that'will produce fruit every year   mistresses patronize tho "horse food" man  .. .i__ n r������.. ���������    ������ i_ * *    ., ���������- '.....",. - ��������� . , '    ���������.  like the Ben Davis has much to commend it,  Though the fruit is of good size and appear,  ance ks far as color 'goes, so many of the  ��������� apples are inolined to be rough and knotty  ( in shape that of the fruit from some trees  c we have seen probably not more than 10  per oant. would be fit for market, and we  >,  are told that this variety has theBauie fault  when grown in other localities.    The great  a* value of the Ben Davis  would seem to be  *  that it is ah atfnual bearer aud ais'o one of  the best keeping apples to be found.    At  this writing, August 10th, we still, have in  our cellar good sound apples of this variety,  , crop of 1S9+. ' While this is the."oil year"  '    forapplesthe Pen Davis has kept us supplied  j thus far.and the end is not yet. ,There was  , no extra care taken to make, these apples  keep ; they were simply put in ' bins in the  cellar. <���������' '     ,  > Some will say,-"The Ben Davis is of only  ordinary'   quality."   'When     they     ������re  t .thoroughly  ripened aloug in March,  they  are of very good flavor.    No apple is at its  best until ripe, and along inYmidsummer  when there are no,other apples -to be had  and the Ben Davis is present  we say   the  quality-is not to   be despised.  There is another good apple of which we  have a single tree growiug in our orchard.  This is said to excel the Ben Davis in keep-  . - ing qualities. This variety ie Heyd's King  of the West. The fruit cf this is said to  keep from one season until the crop of the  -next Beason is ripened. However, we have  not yet fruited this variety end cannot say  in regard to that.  In planting an orchard for house use too  many varieties can hardly be selected,  provided they are good ones. The aim  Bho'ild-be to keep a succession of good  apples the year round. It orchard space  is limited and only a few of the different  varieties are wanted, two or more .varieties  may be grafted on the same tree. In this  way thirty or forty varieties of apples maybe,grown successfully on perhaps a dozen  trees.  Of course there are many good varieties  of apples well worth planting, but we will J  not take Bpace to mention them here.  Varieties that succeed well in your locality  are as a rule the ones to plant. We have  mentioned a few varieties, some of which  we believe are not yet in general cirltiva-  .tion, our object being to show that apples  can be had the year round.  manage to dispose of, o\er ten tons a day.  The hawkers sell this meat in half-pennyworths,a pound cutting up into six of these  portions,each being properly skewered. An  interesting fact in relation to the skewers  is that half a ton of them are used each  day,'or 1S2 1-2 tons of dead wood a year.  The ten tons a day of dead horse are cut up  into 13-1,400 meals. The magnitude of the  trade can be seen from the fact that it keeps  constantly . employed thirty wholesale  salesmen. ' '  Building a Root House.  .This is the time of year to . think about  building a substantial house for the storage  of the root crops now growing  so  luxuriantly.    1 invariably try to avoid the neees-  sity of carrying vegetables, such as onions,  that ore ready for market in tho fall,   into  ���������   or through the winter, writes a correspondent.    This would involve  risks and sure  losses by freezing, rotting, shrinkage, etc.,  and I find it more profitable to Bell what I  have to ioil us soon aH 1 cau .find  sale  for  it than to try to hold it for a rise in prices.  But we have to store ceiery,  cabbage and  potatoes, and roots of all sorts, and por-  haps apples and pears, even if mostly   for  home uao only. Usually it is not advisable  to till the cellar under the living rooms ful  of vegetables and fruits.    There is more or  Jess decay and a consequent  poisoning of  the atmosphere.  But when a portion of the cellar is used  as a furnace room, and entirely unsuitable  for a storage room, and even the other part  of the collar is too dry and warm to keep  vegetables and fruits in good condition, we  have very little chpnee to store what stuff  we. wish to have on hand durinc tho winter  and spring in the cellar. This is our situation. The possession of a conveniently  located regular root house will help us out  of all these difficulties. For ordinary use it  need not be large, either. But a serviceable  structure of this kind can be easily and  cheaply put up on any place. Pits or root  houses aro largely employed by professional  celery growers in various parts of the  country for winter storago of celery, and  they are indeed admirably adapted for this  purpose.  Tho pit is sunk only two or two and a  halt' feet into tho'grounii. Tho ridge pole  ib seven foot fromltho bottom,more or less,  and is held b-f stout posts. Tho lower end  of tho roof rests on plates or planks laid on  tho surface of tho ground alongsido the pit.  TWO WEEKS'.VACATION IN BED.  A IMcnsurable Holiilay Tims Spent By  Tno Hospital Xurses'lVho Were short  of Sleep. ^ ..  J. MY Barrio suggested m one bf his skits  that the best way to spend a holiday was  to spend it in bed, but until quite recently  this theory was never 'put into ootual  practice. Two hospital nurses of London  tried it the other day, however, - wilh the  most pronounced success. They each had  a fortnight's vacation and 'they hired a  cottage in the country aud engaged an'old  woman to attend on them. The inhabitants of the little community were not in-  .formed regarding' this novel project, and  as the days went by aud the newcomers  were never seen the neighbors naturally  were astonished. ' *  ���������Some suggested 'that there was some  terrible mystery about' theae women and  that their strauge and unnatural behavior  should i immediately be probed. It was  even thought alvisable to have, a consultation with the police of'the distiict.  The little cottage was not molested nor  its secrets pried in to, and the story did not  come out until the two lailiesj' their vacation over, imade a call upon the vicar, aud  after giving him some small sum for charity1  explained the matter.  It appears that they1- had practically  ���������spent their whole lime iu bed. For a year  past they had got their sleep in such sh'ori,  snatches and subject lo so many interruptions that their one idea of a blissful  holiday was a season of absolute and undis-'  turbed repose.   -..    .  Fond or Soldierluz��������� a. TTonderrnl. Maga-  ,   zinc Itine���������liu i-ufrencliinz Tools Pattern   Purchased by   Ihe   Government  ������������������The Most   I'o������er!uL tlecirlc Slsuulr  lax Light in, the  World���������ItemarliabiC  "   Strenglh or Cnpl. Woodguie.  A writer in' the Sketch, London, recently  had an interesting interview with a noted  officer of the British army, which is here  reproduced : ' ���������   ,  " What! play writing, Capt. Woodgate?"  I exclaimed, on enter.ng the pleasant  quarters of this Bmar't young Officer, date of  South Wales Borderers,and catching sight  of a-tell-tale brown-paper covered > roll of  type-written sheets which' he threw down  as he rose to greet me. <>   ,  " Yes, I'm afraid I must plead guilty. It  is a three-act play," he replied as,he offered  me'his cigaretoase, "whioh I have evolved  from a'little skit 1 wrote when we were  stationed at Cairo. Itrather ' caught on'  indeed/people very kindlyeaid it' attracted a ' bumper' house. ' So I have been persuaded to develop it into a three-act  comedy. There is this to be said for, it,  that one manager here would have accept-  ed it at once had not a recent cause celebre  rendered him shy���������though, as a matter of  fact, the subject of my play has not the  remotest relation to that case. However,  to suit the hypersensitive, 1 am tinkering  up' the play so as to take it a thousand  miles away from any'such idea."  "Is this your first attempt at "turning  the sword into the pen,-Capt. Woodgate?"  " No j'I've perpetrated another play,and  I have strong r-.opee of'it. .Besides, Tve  written several others, .and for the best  manager in the world for an ambitious  playwright���������the waBtepaperbaeket," airily  remarked my vis-a-vis, as, he pulled at his  fair mustache.  *' And you are still suffering from the  fever commonly known'as the cacoethes  scribendi ?" . , ,  " Yes, I'm afraid so. I'm off almost di-  rectly to tlie frontier of Egypt. I shall  there'have leisure enough to Bpoil any  amount of foolscap, I expect.",  ( " You have liked soldiering, I suppose?'  '"O, certainly! I cannot say, that. I  particularly cared for sharing iu the suppression of the BelfaBt riots in 18SC, when  we were frequently thirty-six out of fortv  consecutive hours under arms in the  streets. No, I was 'not in the regiment  when the Isandula,massacre took place." -  "Well,'no, of course, I should havo'  remembered that that episode was rather  before my time, However, it suggests my  asking you about your patented magazine  rifle and how you came to invent it."  "It was seeing the quick-firing gun that  Maxim brought tojmch perfection,utilizug  Woolwich. While there I adopted the  ' Saudow system' of using light five-pound  dumbbells, which practice, I have found,  develops the muscles marvelo'usly, enabling  one to tackle tremendous weightp. Here's  a photo for you of, my bust, executed by  my friend, the well-known sculptor, Percy  Wood oi Queen Anne street. The upper  arm is 15 inches in circumference and the'  deltoid 19^ inches."   ���������  " I should think you must have possessed  the finest physique of any amateur 1"  " Yes, as far as the deltoid muscles are  concerned. But there are, I think, two  other, amateurs who'can raise the same  weight that 1 could���������viz. : 170 pounds from  the,floor to arm's length over tho head.  Perhaps my best feat was supporting on  my shoulders five men' on'a bai, the gross  weight being 800 pounds. Another eiiort  of strength was cutting a bar ot lead 2J  inches thick in two ;aud turning a somerset  with a ten-pound dumbbell in each hand  represented agility aud strength combined.  But I have given all that up now, and  want to go in for curtain-lifting instead."  POULTRY RAISING IN FRANCE.  I>nlnly Fouls That- I'nrhilnii' Uourmaixln  ~"i*ajPrfom ������5 to "jW For.  A visit to the Hallea Centrales, -or great  market place of Paris,   n the early morning,    is   very   interesting,    and   reveals  something of, that marve ous organization  which is essential to the feeding of a great  city.    Here we find almost every form of  animal  and   vegetable food,  dealers and  buyers alike characterized by great activity, and together  providing for the needs  of consumers, who, a few hours -later, will  find on their tables delicacies  of all kinds.  Among poultry, all of which'is dead,'many  kinds may.be noted���������some of an, ordinary  type' for   common,  needs   and   common  pockets, while others are of a higher class  and ' oommand bigger prices.    The latter  embrace birds of.the Faverollea type, from  Seine-et-Oise, large  and fleshy,' together  with  the dainty petits, poussins,.choice  morsels of gourmands, exquisite La Fleohe,  Le Mans, and (Jortes Pattes, from Southern  Normandy,   and    La   Bresse,   from 'Hhe  departments  or Ain and  Saone-e't-Loirel  Probably  the  latter   will   first   command  attention by reason of ', '      , .'   ,  THEIE PECULIAR SHAPE,  ���������In Buying Canned Goods.  In these days of universal canning���������and  they are not by any means mentioned in a  disparaging sense���������there is  more or   less  danger    that'   impel feet   goods   may    be  purchased.       Unfortunately,     there    are  cheap,   poor,  unreliable -articles put into  cans, as well as offered in other ways.    An  eminent    physician,   who   has   carefully  studied the matter, lays down some  rules  for  the  guidance  of  housekeepers, based  upon hia  investigations, which   sro   well  worth  bearing in  mind  and observing in  the selection of canned food material.    His  instructions are'to  "reject every  article  that does not show Che hue cf rosin round  the edge of the solder of the cap, the same  as is seen on the seam on the side  of   the  can.    Reject every can that does not have  the name of the maunfacturer or firm upon  it as well as the name of  the  company  or  town   where   manufactured.      Standards  have all this.   /When the wholesale dealer  is ashamed to have his name on the goods,  fight shy of him.    Press up the bottom of  the can.    If.'deoompositiou is  beginning,  the tin will rattle the same as the   bottom  of the oiler of your  sewing machine   will  do.    If    the   goods  arc sound, it will be  solid,   and  there  will be no rattlo in the  tin.'   Reject every tin that shoit s any sign  of rust around the cap on the inside of the  head of the can.    If housekeepers are educated on these points,  then the muriate of  zinc amalgam will become a  thing of the  past.' *' '  . f  FALL FUN.  Mollie���������"Do you like trolley parties !"  Doliie���������"I just love 'em. You know I'm  engaged to one ; he's a moterman:"  '* Miss Oetave   is  &' beaut if til  player."  "You mean she plays beautifully."    "So, ,  that's exactly what I don't mean !"  "Couldn't your husband be  induced   to'  try the faith cure?"     "I think he could."  He's tried dozens of things he didn't behove  in."  "Emma,I just saw the lieutenant kissing  you. Don't let me se9 that again." "CerY  tamly, mamma. We shall be more cautious  hereafter." .  Dora���������"Mr.   Spooner   says   he   always  feels like  a fish out  of water when i.e ie  with me.",    Cora���������",Then-you've   hooked '  him, have you ?" ���������_.���������.  The Coal Output.  Some idea of the enormous riches garner-  od up of old in tho chambers of the earth is  afforded   by   the single  item of  coal, for  instance.    It  appears    that   the   greatest  producer  in   this, line   is the kingdom of  Great Britain, which is stated to have uu  output of   ISO,000,000 tons  annually, employing 640,000 persons ; the United States  is credited  with an output of 16:1,000,000  tons in 1S93, bituminous arid   Anthracite ;  the output of Germany equals ".'l,000,000  tons, lignites not included, and there are  employed in its extraction 200,000 porsous;  about 10,000,000 tons are annually  mined  in Belgium, and 117,000peruoris employed;  France   has   on  annual product ot   some  25,000,000 tonSjCinploying 130,000 persons;  apart from lignite, Austria-Hungary shows  a total of 10,700,000 tons of coa'annually ;  Spain's output is 1,.100,000  tons a year ;  Italy, 300,000 tons ; Sweden, 200,000 tons;  ���������Japan,   3,'.MO,O00  tons ;   Russia's   annual  output is uY2.->0,000 tons, wilh an estimated  forc������ of 42,000 porsous ; Australasia is put  down   as- having an   annual production of  about 4,000,000 tons,' with 11,000 persons  employed, the output of Nova Scotia is set  down nt 2,'230,000 tons, while British Columbia puts out some-1,200,000 tons.  ,,   Bigger Nuisance.  Cumso���������I detest Jaysmith. He tells all  he knows I '  Cawker���������It is not the chap who tells all  he knows that annoys me most.  Not  No ; it is the one whe tells all he doesn't  know. ,' i  Doctor���������" I would advise you,dear mad  am, to take frequent bathe, plenty of  fresh air, and dress in cool gowns." Husband (an hour later)���������" What did the  doctor say ?" Wife���������" He said I ought to  go to a watering place, and afterwards to  the mountains and to get some new light  gowns at once."  the recoil as an automatic action ' iu .the  discharge of the following shot, which  turned my .thoughts in -the direction of  designing an automatic magazine-rifle. My  rifle is very similar to , the Mansur in. the  way of loading it., I employ two clips, or  bundles,'of five oartridgeB "made up of  ���������nfleite,' a smokeless .powder much less  damaging to the rifhng.,of a barrel than  cordite. My rifle is capable of firing ten  shots in three seconds. You can easily  calculate, then, what the fire of a regiment  armed with this weapon would mean. My  automatic rifle has been taken up by a  syudicaie,aud finishing touches of imptove-  ment are now being given to it. It is at  present under trial by the French and  Italian Governments."  ,   "Could the same principal be   applied to'  the revolver ?"  "O, certainly. I have already so applied  it, only I should prefer', to use the term  'repeater' instead of revolver. In mis  pistol the well-known drawback to al(  revolvers���������namely : the , escape of gas  between the chamber aud barrel���������is obviated. The weapon is so constructed as to hold  ten cartridges, with one in the chamber."  "Did you not also invent some intrenching tools I" I 'asked, lighting-up another  ctgaret. '        ,.  "Yes, and tiie pattern was purchased by  the government and adopted by the service  iu 1S92. No, I made nothing from'the  transaction���������quite the other'way, as I was  paid ������100 less than I had expended iu perfecting the tools. However, I had the satisfaction of knowingthatthiysupersededthe  Wallace pattern. Mine consisted of distinct  tools���������a spade and a pickaxe,carried handle  upwards���������as against the U aliace, which  was a combination 'of spade and grubber  and not much better than-a toy. -1 was  four years bringing mine to perfection,"  "I am told that many of our volunteer  regiments use.your patented equipment ?,'  ���������'Quite".right, and it mignt'have been  adopted1 by tne regulars, only there was no  competition. Besides, my pattern was  sent in too late���������indeed the Siade equipment had already been practically select-  ed. ��������� However,I don't think that equipment  is as popular as ihe Glenny-Woodgate ; at  any rate,I know that the authorities found  that in many volunteer regiments the men  refused to come to parade rather than wear  tho Slade, and one volunteer regiment  paid as much as three shillings a head to  have that pattern converted to mine. The  triuh'was thai science had been sacrificed  to appearance, the men complaining 'that  Slade drugged the belt, distressingly in-  wards and upwards.  " Into what other paths of science have  you wandered ?",  ,"I suppose you want to draw me out|  respecting my 'electric signaling light.  Well, I venture to say, it is the lightest in  weiglit, and the most powerful for its size,  in the world. It is a cube of about six  inches, and weighs only a few pouuds. By  means of poweriul magnifying glasses iis  eight-candle-power light . can be seen  twenty miles away. It would be especially  useful in India, where limelight is imprac-  able through the climate disintegrating the  lime pencils. However, the sroveimnent  would not lake it on. At first they said  the acids employed in the battery would  not do in a liquid Btate, so we solidified  them. Then they said there must be no  acids at all ! Indeed, the inventor finds ir  very heart-breaking work to do anything  for the government; and as to its being  very ruinous to the pooket, there is not the  slightest doubt."  " Now, before I go I want you to tell me  about your weight lifting. How did you  manage to acquire the strength I have  heard you possess!"  " O, well, J don't know, unless it was  that I went through the six month's eym-  iinstio course at Alderenot, and from 'Ul to  '8H was  Superintendent   of   Gymnasia at  their marvellous quality of flesh,'and fine  ness of bone. But, if we think of purchasing, our breath wili be taken away, the  demand being" from 25'to 40 francs f������r the  iinerapecimenB., And if we visit the south  and south-ea6t of France, sojourn on the  Reviera ,for health' or pleasure, we shall  find great quantities of fowls partaking of  the same shape, of whioh more anon���������  though, happily, they, do not make quite  the same demand on our pockets as at  Paris.   -'   >  Recently a correspondent . spent a  week in the La Brosse co'untry,' returning  with wilder ideas as to the possibilities of  poultry keeping when properly carried on,  and the desirability of seeking to produce  the best qualities.  In the, first- place, it may be explained  that'the La Bresse country iies at the west  of the Jura'mountains, north of the Rhone,  and to the southeast of Burgundy. The  country is undulating, with high hills and  mountains both east and west. It,is very  ferule; producing, in addition, to the usual  cereals, maize, buckwheat, roots, grapes,  and'firstclass qualities of fruit. There "is  all that'intensity of cultivation which is  characteristic of French agriculture, and in  driving about the couutry one ie Btruck by  the tact that scarcely an inch''of room is  wasted. Small farms prevail, a place'of  fifty acres being regarded as large, and  most of the farmers are ownere as"well as  occupier's, though there are many tenants  under the chief's   "proprietaires."   ,' ������  As .will be gathered from what has  already been stated, poultry form an important part of the live "stock. I saw in  Louhans market on on9 day upward of  lO.tOO live fowls ou sale, and at Bourg  several hundred women and men piinciY  pally the former, were offering their' dead  poultry. As one, drives about, chickens  seem to be ubiquitous.    They are  A Home-Made Book Case.        *  If a person would but .exercise his in.  genuity and also a little thought so many  neat pieces of furniture could be made'at a  very slight expense. A book caBe, for instance, can be fashioned from a box in  which Bhoes, Hoap, or canned, goods have  been paoked, and with some paint and  putty, a brass rod and some light curtainB  be made quite an attractive piece of furniture. , . r i'"  Take, or make a box' any size or 'shape  yoii, choose.     With   sand   paper make it'  smooth   and  fill up all cervices  and  holes   &h the'troiible."  Van Jay���������"Miss Meeks called me a fool.  Do I look like a fool ?"   Millicent ���������" No, -  you do not.    I don't think ahe judged you  by your looks."        , ���������,  Jack Potts���������"Miking love is a good dea  like playing cards." Miss Pipkin���������"How  so,!" Jack Potts���������"There's a lot in know,  ing what a hand is worth."  Bookkeeper���������"I see by the paper that  our customer,-��������� Scuiidkins, >������ married."  Fashionable tailor���������"ludeed : 1 .snail be  Horry to lose him."  Fiist wisp fiend at a hotel���������"He'ta mean  cuss ; didn't give me a cent." Seot.nd  wisp fiend���������"That fool 1 was brut bin' give  me a quarter."  Uncle���������"You only write me once every  month, whou you want money." Nephew  (a student)���������" I.beg your pardon, uuoie ;  last mouth 1 had to write twice."  " i'ou say he is a  promoter ?   .What Is  his lino, do you know V    " I couldn't say .  positively, but J have a suspicion   that ho  deals mostly in filling pneumatic tires."  "Yes,',''said Mrs. Hiinnimune, "I  learned to cook without any difficulty at  all. There was only one trouble about it."  " What was that ?" "Educating my husband's appetite."  - " A word is enough for the wise"  Is a proverb that, tells us no lies ;  Which,is why to a jury, th'eysay, '  ' A lawyer must talk half a day.   ���������   ,  " Did'you have  any trouble  with your  French when you were in Paris ?"    " No ;  J understood my Fieuch well enough, butr  those measly Parisians  didn't. ' They had  '.   '  1        '.*'  with putty. Put in as many sheiveB as the  size will permit, and do not have them more'  than seven-eights,of an'inch in thickness,  A strip of cornice moulding should cap the  cabinet all around the top. ' Stain or paint  it to correspond with the other furniture or  wood-work in the "room. A braBS rod  placed across the case, near the top, from  which curtains of silk or any ' other pretty  6oft material may be suspended'will complete the cabinet. Two curtainB will be  prettier than one, for when one is drawn  the other may be pushed back, giving it a  more graceful appearance.' When all is  ready place on the shelves a good encyclopedia of English literature, a goo'd history of  ourownj country, and some copies of our  beat poets and authors. " '  CKDEH  NO   ItESTHICTION,  but allowed to wander over the fields, both  arable and pasture, and amongst the vines  and fruit  trees  wherever they   like.    But  from'this  it  must not 'be imagined "that  greatnumbers are kept on each farm.  Many  of the smaller people only rear fifty or sixty  per annum, ranging up to 500 on the larger  places, i This" latter   number   being quite  exceptional. But on a moderate sized larm  of rather more than twenty acres I was told  that the sale of eggs and poultry amounts  to over 80f. in the twelve mouths. Probably  not one penny has been spent on food, but  everything   required   had been   produced  there���������corn, "meal, and milk.  ���������   The La Biesse fowls are very distinctive  in  type, and 'great attention   is paid   to  purity of race.    Again and again 1 was assured that no fowls equalled tiie L.i Bresse  fowls  in  quality of   flesh, in  rapidity  *-f  uiowth, and in other economic properties.  Even,  apparently,  small external 'noiuts  are regarded carefully,   and I   think'these  people are right in so doing,    These points  are simply signe or marks indicating purity  of race.    Tho La Br< sso fowls are light and  active in habit, but with remarkable length  of body, very light bone, longish neck and  legs,  and a single  comb.    Ihe hens very  rarely sit, but they can scarcely bo termed  non-sittein.   The   length of body, or  keel,  combined    witn    tlesh-torming" qualities,  explains why it is that they   prove such  magnificent table  fowls.  ���������  .Hints and Helps. ' ,  ��������� '        " , ' ^ (. ���������  A housekeeper declares against screens,  and in favor of lavender, to ,mitigate the  fly nuisance. She throws her windows wide  open to the air, and relies; as her mother  and grandmother did before her, according  to her. testimony, solely on lavender for  protection. Five cents' worth 'of oil of  lavender, mixed with au equal amount of  water, and uised in a common atomizer,  about the table and wherever flies are annoying, will banish these small tormentors,  and shed beside a delightful aroma of cleanliness. ..'    ^   i-=        '        -    ;  Apply sweet spirits of nitre to mosquito  bites, and it wili draw out all soreness and  itching,if the skin is not broken by scratching it. i " ,.  , If the seams of a new tin pail or pan are  well'greased with fresh lard or sweet oil,  and the pail tet on a'stove shelf or other  warm place for twenty.four hours before it  is washed, it will not rust afterward,  A simple way to remove grease spots  from wall paper.caused by the head resting  against the wall is to hold a piece of clean  blotting paper over the spot and press a  moderately warm flat iron over it. Repeat  the operation until all the grease is out.  When a ham or a large piece of moat is  boiled for slicing cold," use plenty of water  and let the meat siand.-io it until cold, tor  by so doing the meat will reabsorb much of  the nutriment which has been drawn out  during the boiling process.  A cleaning fluid tot men's clothes that  the housewife will find .valuable consists of  one pint of deodorized benzine, one-half  drachm sulphuiic ether, one-half drachm  chloroform, one drachm alcohol, and a very  little good cologne. If it is used for cleansing coat collars aud outside ' gat meats,  apply with an old piece of soit black silk.  For neckties���������and it can he used on those  of light colors as vveil as black���������apply with  a piece of white silk. In wushinc soiled  black goods put a tublespoon'ful in a gallon  of warm water. Twenty or twenty-five  cents will pay the druggi������t for a quart  bottle of the mixture.  Blevins���������"j I am' delighted to see you t  .But^what^a stormy night for a call 1" Bos-,  tick't(hanging up his  dripping ooat)���������" I  know it is bad ; but it is an ideal night foi Y  finding people at home."  " You should never take anything that  doesn't agree with you," the physician told  him. " if I'd always followed that rule,  Maria," he remarked to his wife,' " whore  would you be ?"     '   .  ���������Hoax���������"Howie it'you're not married  yet?" Joax���������'^ This amateur photographio'  crazeisreBponsiblefor.it." "How so ?'r  " All the girls 1 know hove taken to developing negatives."      '    ���������  If my cook could ride a oycle  She would make a reoord neat,  For, to judge her by her dinners, '  i,       '  She's a scorcher hard to beat.   . , ' ���������  ,  Cholly���������:"Thought   you   were  going tc  marry Miss Kostique ?"��������� Gussie���������-."Going-  to' awsk her   to-night;    My  ohuwnces are  about even."    "How so, deah boy V "She  must say either''yes' or 'no.' "  Dozber���������"Do you think that  constantly  wearing a hat has-a tendency   to   make a1^  man bald ?" Jazliu���������"No ; but when a man  is bald   I've noticed that it has a tendency  to mako him constantly wear a hat." ,  ,, "I don't see,any usei in getting blue over  it, old man. She isn't the ouly girl in the  world." "That's just what I'm blue about,  Think of the ohauces I have of making the  same kind of a fool of myself again/'  Miss Innersent���������"You say, you object  to'Charles because he iB too much 'in tho  swim?" Her father���������"Most deoidodly."  Miss Innersent���������"But papa, I am sure he  would give up <bathing altogether if he  knew."  Grocer (to new boy)���������"See, now,' if you  can lift this fifty-pound bag of flour." Now  boy���������"No,sir,I can't." Grocer���������"Thought  you said you could carry fifty pounds ?"  New,boy���������"But this wasn't weighed on  your scales I"    ,.       '  The grammer class was on tho floor. " In  the sentence ' I love you,' what is the mood  of the verb ?" asked the teacher. " Sentimental mood," replied one of the largel  girls, who had spent most of the summer  at the sea shore.  That surly sign : "Keep off the grass I"  From sight of man will shortly pass ;  Soon shall we see, as oft before,      ��������� ' '-  Its rude'successor : "Shut the'door I"  " Of course" said the practical girl,  " there,is such a thing &h love at " sights  " I'm so glad to hear you say that,'' replied ~het romantic friend. " Yes��������������������������� but  I'd always advise giving it at least thirty  days to settle just the-same."  " For the life of me I cannot see why  people think it so comical a thing for a  man lo get married," complained ihe young,  man who was ou l is bitdal tour. " Nor  me, neither," rematked the passenger with  tho white vvlrskers. " An' I may statf  furderthat i been murrit twelve vears."  A Fish Story.  Bluegrass���������I caught a sucker the other  day that weighed a hundred and oighty  pounds. ' '  Burhin���������Oh, come off. You follows that  fish can't tell the truth.  Bluegrass���������But I'll swear to it. I sold  him that old Iiohb I got from you for j"l,*>0  oi S'-'OO.  Purify by Agitation:  Our cistern water got to smelling bad.  I heard that agitation would help the  troublo, and tried pumping out of and  back into the cistern through a hose  attached to a pnnip noxzle. A few- minutes woik made a very noticeable improvement. It is simple, amy and cfi'uunve ;  overy ono so troubled should try it.���������  H. O. K.  Avoiding Danger.  She���������Why did you ask me to marry you  when you knew I was engaged ?  He���������I'm making a record for refusals :  thore ie less risk than in acceptances.  " So you took your family to tho sea  shore 1" said the facetious 'man. " I did,"  was the melancholy reply. " Whore there  is such giandeur in the breaking oi the  waves���������" " Yes and the breaking of the  engagements���������"    " Yes, and   of   the   8"0  bill:*."  Unfermented Grape Juice.  Pick over Ki-upes, place in a porcelain  or granite kettle, water to bareiy cover,  boil until the skins burst, strain. Add  half us much sugar as juice ; boil 10  minutes. Can and seal closely. Iveop in  a cool, dry, dark place.  Covers that Stick:.  A fruit jar cover which will not readily  come oft should be inverted and tho top  put in hot water for a minule or two.  Tlion the cover yields to a very .slight  effort.  A September Straw,  i  September grins at tho man in the straw,  Of the Afpine style or tlat,  And she softly murmurs into his oar :  Where did you get that hat!  To ascend Mont Blanc costs about .?.)(���������,as  there must by law be two guides and a  ���������lorrcr tojench person,.  NEW CURE FOR CONSUMPTION.  An  IIiiIIiiii'h .Ulea.'.;   IM^r-overj-��������� llnvngc*  ,���������or Ihe  IllM'iiM' iu France.  A new euro for consumption has been reported by Consul Chancellor, at Havre,  Ho s.iys the cute was firtt brought lo tho  iit'cnlion of the world at a congress of  physicians and scientists at Bordeaux to  consider tho question of combatting oou-  su-nption by vaccination. Prof. Mangli-  alio, an Iiahan, lead a paper which attracted much attention, claiming to have  discovered an cliicacious ptoccss for the  U'ealtneut of consumption by the injection  of luberoular seium, which he frays renderi  the subjects of disease immune. The  Consul recalU the comparative failure of  other attempts to treat consumption sue-  cea-jfuily, ana "ays this particular process is  still in cheexperimental etage. The paper  is open to veveial suggestions, for Prof.  Marigliunn gives no precise information as  to his process for obtaiumg iho serum,  which can be had only,from himself; his  statistics are incomplete and lacking confirmation, and his lntal.iblc remedy cannot  be yet regarded ad an accomplished fact.  Incidentally the Consul gives some  starthnc; figures of the ravages of connirnp-  tion in Pans. He shows that it ca-ises  thirty-eigiit limes more death than tmnll-  pox and scailet fever combined, sixn-er.  times more than typhoid fever and eiwht  times more than diphtheria, and is tivt  times more fatal than those maladhc  combined. In fivn year" (3 all France  there were 409 deaths from consumption  per 100,000 people, a greater mortality  than that caused 'by the most maliKuaul  epidemic of ohoicra.  -i <7,*.-ni���������,m>--  8iv������..jrj  "  -"*".T" ������  ,-V-rfi. -ufCu*,' A���������J���������  PAGE I  THE KOOTEXAY'MAIL.  MARRIED. _  Gn"^iA:i'.--M<D<'V--:i.T..--AI ihc jlcti-.o-  dist J.II.-I.I..IH-'. l.vlli'v.J. A. \\i od,  oi: Oftol..-i-',tS., Tiio:i-;"s \V.s!l-:u I..-  G>.ih:in;c lo M.ir'.h.i J-u-.i1^ ]���������*���������-  Dow I'll, both of V un nnv.-v.  I"!.'.'.  ll\v  Local and Personal Bill's., '  Mrs. T.L. Il.ii--- i-i-lnvn-il 1 i-t .'venitiir |  from hi'i-bnintni-:'-- " i-it to 1km-honu-i i _  England. '  Fred. T. Kc-rl.'i- .������������������."���������������������������iv '<1 from   Kloiv.ii  ThiuWl:-.y   t-vi-niiiif,  .-.nd   sL.-u U-il m-xl I  morniii-r for Sinil h crciik. i  O. D. li'o.-ti (Mine iii I"*-Mil Nc-v Dm-,  verl.-i'-t S'.n.d.-iy. .mil ������ i nl to Illc-illi'- '  v.'iu't on TtK'Kiliiy'.' '  ' Font- i-.u-s of ore, tin- pioilnct ol l! i*  Alnii.o mini'. Sloc.-iiMli'-'i.i-iH, won' ***������-,���������  -.vardi'il to Oinnh.i this woi-k.  -������i r  Jhv, '"i! -\> 1 ('"ii.in j"i.  ot'i i.:������o.tjj     *j!     S.ili^l -- ��������� UL.. ji.-jj  NOTICE.  . -->r,.\(-ic    :-:.���������!>*'"���������:    mi ���������:i:i:-,-b    riY\i;.i.  -">   -^i*'..ii ��������� ni tii-. Ti'.m ! .>'*e .I'ii.iiij; i'i > .'.on  i oi   \\'i   -   Kct.r.o    J"-1.'''!     Wl'.i-ri' l������...ti-(l-  -.  .i'i'     iu Cl.t.ii'V . ,,.--..   \\<\i   n-.ik.-li-.". I.  llv.i. il. I', V   j,:f'.f';;i'in   i'jr jV.-i;.-ii.j  '. . ��������� vy  '..i,n>.-  I'li'i". -  .inili.'.i'.   -.���������>��������� .H*--J,',,i',."i'a.  > -.'l . .. l.s "i. ���������! . .'.'-' .'-.'IC lii'ifol. !.' .'���������,']".���������   toll"'  (.".-'.'i Coi'!!.-.:  ���������'i>." tur.i.   li-ii .'K'ol imiu'O'-'"-  , i.icnt-, ion.."  iniilij-v  I-'   obt..i.nu? .i I'i own  i K~'int of I lie .v-ii)' oc'.iii*". , ,  .  I     .' uu .-'.irihii' t.il.i ni.'.'u.-, tli.it  .'iilvi >-->" < l.inn-  'ii'ist,  i������; .,tnl In  lIk   W-'lil   I'oiiinii-.-ii-ii'-r .mil  jTLi'i.n j-.i.ii'i'-ricl iicfou l.l.o i.-iiiviiL-Jof M.cl.  I ui'.i.f.t-i''-o. bmlru\-;.)"i.l .  ;  ' Jl.itcil lb*, tli..-ti. Hi d..;-'"i Sei'toii'ocr, Uflj. ,  il.ii ..tl A  "1  . i.in, '���������j'.'.i.i r." (  '���������'������-* - I  ueitiil'jiiiS   4Ji   :'tiPri"V3::ljalo.   .,  no'i ice.,  MOST PERFECT   MADE.   ��������� "!,,,.���������   v.-i.-.-���������.:: "ri-xAv'.   c-l.mm    -       , A pure Grape Cream of Tartar Powder.   Free     j\    siuu.- ,;;,   :;.,���������   "'... .t J.-;^, -���������|',j,''-1������  c^'lr. J. h;oli'-v h.-t- hc-'ii s'ck thi- wi-i-k    from Ammonia, Alum'or any other adulterant    i^;;.;-;;"' ,'.;;", ^''il.i^" Ai/. -i\ ^'-I'i''mi i.'''.���������''-  rfroin  n  M-viMi'  .KUwk   of   piu'iniioniit, j ..*        4o YEARS THE STANDARD* A^tu'^i^i^n> o''.i.V^:-l'''^:.!mi;'  lint lsi-it ;H-l-nnntS I'l-liort  him soilli'Whi b  "���������       Nuprin.- ,i ic.l!i;..i.'i'  >>:   l.n  or.  ,.n. .11-.   I'll.'  l-elle'r. ���������    ' '|     At tho rr-*.,!.,!-...<-r.^  *'.   ���������'-,   Fi.- ; *^T^'" " '"'"'" '" ''" " *"" '"  Wooih-ow has a lot of now plan, cl \ U.-ipulf. lu-ld on Kriihtv .;v-i'YJ ^"������. j ' A.;,. r������������';;-������������'=������'^;Ki'i^.^i.^^THV1''^  nntl niatclu'il hoanN I'xposoil to the j a cntnniitXei; i-oiim-I ins; Ot \- . ������-������������ '." j .;.'.-,inn umini ii.-l-.I b- :oi r. t lie i- .i.in.'u <>r -nc .  sun, with whirl, he m.vs-1,.- ������ ill h.y'a | .1-Ahn.h.ini-on .m-l II. X. v'onr.ii-r ��������� -;;^;j-i[f;'j^V-iy^^VaAy^i' ^op^nHx-r. 1������'^.  ;,..wiloor in Ilii'!>".,1,-1iim-shop- j wns niipoinl-.-.l ti.-.imiM-i.^iti* >������������������  -*=*'* . < r    JI. Al.IKJJ..  MIUJXKRV   OPHNINiY     A   full I'-" ^ ������-' ^,,,M'!! '^V'^-T'V"^,/'V ... AV^ i Y      ; '   t prevent Lhi' ������������������'������������������a tin- r.ril. I. oin  t.-'...^  up.    The online i- ;'l-o to '<���������*��������� ]>'���������<'���������* 'l',1'"  P i  n  &  ^n i  3 E?552^ /f^** H S1*���������-"  CARRIES FULL LINES OF^  display of Millinery and Jjj|j,'('V :^'".-"li-  ooiiimenrinj-, Tne^Jay next, at C'onr-  ���������.sii'i-'.-.    Coiih- anil -"i'i1 onr latent   styles.  P. Arena has rotnriieil from hi-, trip  to the iiKint.li of the river, lie thinks  favorahly of that Ioi-ality, ami will  lmilil a hotel and ri'sUinr.int there a'.^  soon as he can get the lnniher.  The steamer Marion went out on her  -Cellini time thi"-. morning. Ihe set-ond  ' trip t,iiu-r-.--he v^-as ot'P'-'i1''''!'    She  will  keep running .is long as  the ,'rivei   re-  iiijiin*' open.   '  Premier Turner met his partner, Mr.,  Bei'ton. al Revelstoke, on Monday, and  "iveiit into SouLh Kootenay  with   him.  The   Premier   returned   on   Thnitilay  going west, immediately.  ^Construct inn      niatcrial     and     nia-  chinei-y for the smelter^ hoth  at Trail  {'reek and Nelson are   regularity ' inov-  ,   ing   from    the    works   of   Fi-.iser   &  "��������� CHialiners,  .Ohieltgo,   to   their   destinations.,  It is'rimioi-ed th. t .1 sf-el 'h.trgi; will  lie hnilt hy the Steamboat. Company  as soon asjiossilile for i.**er\ iee on t he t  river, and that ice will'be no inipedi-  ment, to navigation either on the lakes  or in the narrows.  All .ire invited to attend the Kpworth  J engiiejit the   M.-thodist   ('hiiri-li  .on  Monday    evening.     The    subject   is  '*' '" ������  rtnine-.-s that it may be portable- ii.irh.g j  the siiowY-ea-on. in the eleit'.oi. foi  chief, to (ill the v.ic.-picy c.iiisen bv Hie  lesignation of J.i.-^. Wooilioiv. H. ("reen  he,'.,led (he poll. Now' ho.-' obey t.i"  orders oi youi1 sv.p.'rior o.'iit er. '  Trapping Notes.  M "-ir- Blacknioro and Jac-k-o.r st.-.--  Led this morning'for their wi-it^i' tr.ip-  pinff gronnds. about, forty miles tip t.:e  Uolinn1' ia -Yoni ilevelsUiK.1.  ���������loe y\. Dunn will -pend the ".inter  tr.ippi.m at, -some |-oint on the Columbia yet lo be selected, and ���������.���������'.!! b'e 1'iil"  m a few days.'  Sam Uill .mil C;e'or������-e .Rn.ali l"..-iv-e  been'several days, in Hngli; .Pa.-s,' t'.*''V,'  Tlnee Valley Lah.es, and aie pio-pect-  ing anil getting'ready for tiappiiiK  Frisby and HT-ighly, w  '���������'llKALYir ATI", is-i:i."  'An  i he  ST0T1CVS is herr-by c.,-ive:i   thai  jJSl   Act re-pi'i-iiin- the PulYiic i!  i.���������iiii'.v ii. fn:v������>,    .-iiiii    th.it  'under   t!  pi'Vxh.a:!.- ef   l.ne   tai.l   Ai-I    A'!lred_ T.  W.ilU "f tii," City of Victoria, M-qiiiie,'  ^l.J)., ii.iK,l."i".i n'l i.ninti'ii >S. irela.-y oi  'iY'il' lJro\ inci.-il .Jo:!..! ol .lle.i'th.  , .1 AM!���������::-" j3.\KK15,  Y:-'.:.\ if.-i.-il H.-i letary,  Groccric:?,    proyisio'ns,.   flour,   frtvd,' miner's' supplies,   stoves,  tinware,  '-raniie ware,  hardware",  paints and   oils,-  boots,  '*' shoes; men's,  women's and  children's'furnishings, -dress  goods and   millinery.  f >  Dressmaking' in latest styles.  ^  Piovii  i.i-lt,  -i.i! S ci  "I'"  . C'.iii  i7lii ii 'pi .'���������.':. her; lii';,\'i.  CS  A fs:.)!psci}n ilf-p"-"1   TijQfiO''  iAUUilii'jWiitUl   V.1     ii'JKv'J.  -**  .^J^  3is^  BEVBLSTOEIB,       B_0.  n:!    of    i-Yortei-ay, |  isl  Cl .l-.sillg   of   tin."  In   the Vo m! v   ;-  lioldi'li ,1-jI. .'  f'ol-.i.n'.. i !'i:.( . ,  In t.lie mat.-er o,% .J.iiin's N. Fo.vler, ih  ie,i-e.'l,  >.n'  Church Services To-inorrc'  Rev. Father Peycavin will i-eieln-.-tr.-  in iss at IUioU a.m. in tho Cai-holica  chinch. _   ���������  Services will beheld inHhc Yil' IhodisL  "Misshmarv Work in   B.C."  by   Rev. j'-'^ '������>' ������������- J- A" ^"^'"T 7"a  J.A.Wood'. An interestins meetinsj is    morning ami  --veninr,  at  ILand   i..i>.  , Snndiiv school al 2..M.  JlSSlll'L'Cl. ������ " - .     '     ,  ;,     7   m   n" c   \,.���������" \,i���������,..    .vl',1    '   .Service will be held at tin-   i-i-esbylr  i-^jMl". J. M- Btirr, of Ann  At nor,   u l.o 1  a^jVlL'. J. J .   iiiiT, "1 ^vnn   -xinoi",   u no 1 4 . ���������_,.,. .    "������������������  ��������� ....^ ......   , ��������� r ;  0        ,   ,       .        '   ,.    ., ,,     ,-i}lll.   I rian C!hm-c 1 to-'iio;-ro-.\ c\etinu4 at, koO :ii Llio i^l-iti1 ol tni-.tbove ii.tioed .i.inie-"  visited the umber Inn, s nortn ot   "^      rt. liy   ^,, (lllUllio   P,,,.y. - Sum! iy X.   J-'ov.   olstoke, as nientii.neil last  week, went . n'  School at  ('..iiiii-'C0..11, L'isImc; ol Knoienay, i  s:���������iii " he a,iii"i".Ys ral.'i- (if_aH'and|  si,',l;!i].i!- the iroii'h, eh.iutt 1.-, rights .inu |  credit, o! .l.ti-jf- N. i'"u'vier, "l.'-li' . of j  lllt'cilh'.v.'ii'l, ft ei"miner, deceasevl, and |  thai t'..;.- o:--!-M- ne pn'.llsh-.'d in t:ie  Ivo<ji-i-:.'.\'Y .M.'.n. :.e,v-s,. ip.'i-, in e.n h  issue thereo/, loi the   peri...1   ol    sixty  ���������la.V--   o  .Siij'tod, OLKMi:  LAy-i.  t.co/jnwwi.U!   [j  ' C.C..1.  ���������a  JL  "'  I;  . u  i-f  iVVJ'o  ri)-.- 11'cjitois and   poisons   in! i-tislei  .1.  piii"  ai.' "1 i-.p'C'stcii    w il !:ni'- (K)  ,-s of this d.ilf   to   forward   to - i.ie,'  i-eai ;!". eii'leU"!1, full pin tict.i.,1 s ol  east Tuosdav  inorni:)^, 1 ecalled   by   .1 ��������� . , , ^ .,   ,  l.lr.n     II is not vet decided   when I     The re-nlai'M't-vu-es of  the   --.-i-il.-.-    {,���������..,. , ].,;.������������������   ;il!d alter the   ."xp-nUiOji  telegi.un.    it is not > cl. itti    (                  , .choolhoiiM-    ,������������������ ,,.,-!, (Ki (\A\ s,   1   -h.ill  pro.-ei ii, w ill.  the ],-ml*...-K operations wtll   be com-    ^^ ;(l ,.,,���������, ;���������ul 7:^y ,,,    1 :,e dist -ibulio:,   of   uie.es.at-   jiaynj  inenccd.                                               (               1? . -   p   V iP-    I '                   , 1 .'.-..I'd on,ly lo suc.i   I'l.-.in.s   as   1   snail  Mr. J. R. Anderson, Dimiity.Minister    __y  "__" ^..  of   AKriciilltire,   and   Mrs.   Anderson,  of   AK.'icnlltire,   and   Mr*.   Anclerson, , ^ T,VNTK!) _P(1.;, ������������������, lls   \.U\Y   c-Jei i; |  retiii-ned     from    the   kootenay   hike ; \'V     UL. i���������iok-\ei-per.                           .      ;  country Tlnnsdav and   went   to   East, | Appij to F.il., j   Tw,,,.,,;,,     I1-1i1l.1v     inorniim-.        Mr' ,      Ollice ot t his p-U er.     j  ..rci o.dy lo sncli   I'h-.ii'.  iiav.- noli!..' <it.  ,J> itccl a' i") in ih., SLh Ami;.!-!. 1S'">.  J. ]'. AHM������T:10X(r.  Oilk al A.i'iii!.i.-lr..lni.  Kootenay    Ftiday     inornin-  Andorson will extend his trip   to   Fort. \ L ~'" ~  Steele in pursuit of tho ofiiciai wotk of , Go 10 the new   iloui'    and    iCr.C!  his department. -    - ' store for ail kinds ot  Iced.  The party that   went  up  to  drue's- I   ���������   <     }-..u;L      an<-|     vegetables  Creek early last   wei'k.   compoM-d   of  Messts.   .].'  M.,Kellie,   M.P.P.,   J.   II  ^--V  ���������*-������������������-         ~.-������  Reduced      Prices.  at  1 U-'-t  %.^>-  ' -.'-': S2J*  WKST KiA/JYC CAV l.MSTUK'T.,  ini;i'>'iiie  XIIIS-  .    .ri* :  [ (���������!' lull  ;-:'. 3'p, r Id"! -li-.,  .   :J.-:i.r Ih.  \     I   ''; >���������-'  ..     ...  *'..-v"'-J' Ye  atte:-'!-'il ������������������ ���������  Siisinann and 1. T. Ih-ew ster  returned^  on Monday, after spending a portion of , |Vi:itin"s.  two days examining the Hosebery and , i,-],,.,...  other.s'of the1 arsenical  K>oup  of wkl : Oim-.i-    .  claims".    Mi". Sufmiann   took  tiie   Ham' j j ^  vest, on Tuesday evening, .mder o.ders ;  fiom theC.P.K. !'AH o-Yiei.s pi.-.n._  Ves. Howe,   an  expel ienced - luiner,     ^_ '-'       -     and Gus Lund   have   rak'ou   leases   it-.-',        ���������    [3    \-\\W    \      Ps   OO  partners on placer gioinid   011   Carm-Ys j     U.  S  I.  '   ������--.* ������������������'���������   *���������>.   *S ���������>-/.  creek.      They   will   work   eight    men j -- ;���������_.."'.. _*    "  during the winter,   and   part   of   th- ' ^,       ,, -.       -p,,^    ������������������;  force has al.-ea"dy  gone  up   the   river  |  Wrn0iesai8       aiHi      Kctaii  They will not build a u ing dam, whi'-h ' _   _   ^        _^ ^_, __���������_ .   ..^  is'   [he   unsuccessful   niethrd   usually |       13 THrrX'0-C"J ^iJJrV/C^-  adopted on the creek, hut. will  sink   to  i;i;yl::,n-mi-;:-' kivimo:-:.  i COl'IIT n-' lUIViSlO:-' and Ap-  ji pi al t. '!-!'-:��������� the ���������'As-es.sinent Act  fss,s-,11... Ani.-'nlu."nl-,'' wtll be held in  ff������e Com MlllK'il*  O.lici',   'li". < 1-ioke, 'oil  r'l.d'V, Ni :%<t\i-t..i'(-i'. A. D . IS-).")'  '   ^X.  FITZbTL.UKS.  .   Judge >.t Cuiirt of itevi-*oi.  '.'.1,  -. -!sLoa������  i>.  ant .\p;.eal.  '"ilii Oi tober. IS".").  "n  n  iciErss  ������Sa-"  h S������^_'   c^Iitl' J.  M.jU'B^  9.  ������  Oui  advice    to    those   about   to    m iny,    is  ./  '.������  5    H ������  t??V?\^"''"^>  ���������:->*-���������'* -'���������-������''  J.VV   ".i*������  i\i  But   if -you    MUST   many;   why  the  t->>y.Y'-Y-^";-V'   -.  --���������$-V'  .-  Vr^jj?*"''- -- "��������� -' '���������*  fi'������t-*: :--"?.j*f'."C " * -". -Y-'\  PHOVIIvCIAL SiCRETARY'S  OFFICE  aitopteu on Liie irtk. ..-ni' ^>>.>   -...^   ... ,  bedrock, and are conli.leiitof sucee-.     j Purveyors of H l^il-i .-K-. Y.l'Yi'.'  Caut. Alex.' Linihiuist, who   has  had,  -     '     B3VBLST0SB, B.O.  ,- iii ii.   |i..'inpi!  \V!  ii(' YY ll'fi fie  I.i"i"iMiaiit-f;ov-  ���������i ...J.-   h.!-5   l< 'i-li    t'le.l^eil    to    flp-  i  cliaigf of the Sir. Aberdeen, on   Okan-  ag.-in lake, since she u.-is   piit   in   com- _  misMou, has   been   transferred   to  the | All '������>^������ ;���������������' !l1'  Columbia   river,   and   will   coiumai cl  the Sir. Kootenai on the route ln-tui en  the Wigwam ,111.1 Nakusp while U.\n ���������  porting i.-iils.-ind othci railway miitei ial  for the i-Ntellsii.il   nf   the   N.lkllsp   ..nil)  .Sloe.in railway from   Tin    h'niks   t'>  HMidon. ' C.ipt. l.inihpiisl   1,-ft   'I hur-  <lay evening for N'.iknsp.  riof. F. Nasou,   i.'tinni-d   last   Sunday   evening   from   .V'-w   lirun-wi. k,  jS"..I., and   h'ft   Wednesday   !''������'   S1111II1     ^  i     .,     ^  Cieek to   owilook    the    uoik    ni    the' b-   hold".i   -il     I:-''   'l-'"''1'      I!-  Columbia Hydraulic M.ningCo.'smi,,,  , ^'^j,I]'];, ^Zl',*  of which he has   fh.iri/e.    A    gang   ol \ yy_ '  in  .I'.'i:-,-  ;,, / 0 -I  l,n: / .'".;.  ,'.v,; 5! \!i. -1 I  thi-  to ��������� 11  o!   *!-i..'i-'b>"-'.   '���������'. '. ii.'.'. t 1   be   a  .1 i-ti-,".: tin   I'-' " "vi'Y.   ' ��������� "-1 . -i-Jthe  t.nun'v of r.ini "i.iv. -.-it  -���������.v.  10 _T  Post    Office store    and    buy    your    outfit    there.       A  ' complete   stock   of   Gents    Furnishing',    always    on  h-tiid.     Shirts,    Shoes   and    Suits   a   specialty.  7 <T^  A iL*4 i  WPf L  V V    a~4 M JB-V  ^ '.1 v*<r  ��������� -'Xl'JNl  ^"J'l  .M11H.-11! Act, '���������i'-.irin I''."  Cei'iiiioato of linpPMcnts.  -1  !. ,w r s. '.he Date-, ia'!  of Ac,'/ ���������   'A s:   P-- ���������-���������  ,   ," ,;���������-,    .   id   C. ,-lf ,"  t'V;  (f.li"   i80-J.  NOTICE.  J.^-iDJ-J_J 'i j,,,,,,..,.   jiISKItAlv  I'hAI.JI     '���������il.int.'   ill  '���������1.-.:' ���������, Of C-m-tO '    <\     11,. Yi . it l.i'..    Minlii-c Do i-l')"   "I   "}s���������  o, - .nd -T���������r.- K.....nn- d -<;.r' .\V''VT^,;! ^'\^i!i,. V.'^f  O'ioI I/--!./  1*/   1  N0TIG3.  OTIC!'; I.S ifMJ.-.r.Y f.l Vi-:v  t.1.1;  A i     .1 --itting >.f ti..- C-i.i..i\ ( ...nt '��������� "  men will be ctiiployed dining the com- j  ing v.iuler in making fiui.i'-."H"nd othei j  construction ivcpiiied   for   laving   the    w  v,  piping   and     placing    the    hydraulic  inachtnery, which will   be   brought    to  Kevelstoke foi early  shipment  lo   the  mine.      Next, season    will    witness   a  vinot011s prosecution of   work   on   Ibis  property.  Mr. Snowden, "f Victoria, representing the Lanark Mining Co., met Mr.  <ji"ant, of the Maple I.'-af, al Revelstoke, on Tuesday morning, when Ihev  went on t')ge< h'-r to I llecilh-uai-t where  the mines me Inciited. It is well-  known thai the Lana-k and Mapl"  l/Mf are .uljo'niiig p.-or������'rl i.-s, and t ha!  there has bee 1 a Has .iiigand lit a'ion  P.-l wen I hem. It is a hopeful intli-  c.iliou to see these gentlemen ineel in  ; r'l-'eiidiv interview which will pi ob-  ,-i lily result, in hai monizing conllicliuy  jot crests.  .IO!-'  Iff  ' A M  ,! v Con:  -"it  '   l.ll'O.l  I' ,-b(i' -I  b* .1..!.   ���������   -  V -; ie-  I      ; ���������  \, u   -V --,:  .   1'   i- ..  V ,.-, 1 .-.i-.   '1  <���������    ....  N.in >i.-ie>  I";  !.     \--I/,l    '.  M ������" 1   ���������  Mo   1.   '  ;- :,' \  ���������I..is 1 1   ' >  '   M.1,1 :.'.  'J .J. ^'l IV.  0111  fi!/.   .' ..II.'  I���������,', 'uI..1.-.-    ;  Ilii   f>' '1 '   -i 1  Villi   - li . ���������        o' h  I'i.    \' i- > 'i.l'i r 1  i 1 '    -���������.���������(. I'liib.'l' '  Ji- ;.  N'.\. Iniiel" I  1  1  <',-,<���������!_  'i.,-.   -;..i <. ti. 11.1.  'lu.-i;.  Ai.iHiti. of  I    Vll.'l.I     ������������������'���������     IU     ���������      ''"<'      ""     '    "    I  I  -'Illll .UU     ���������>"-  I  *-'|i!   . i. .nl'l. -���������'!," <l.|������ - n-i'iii it" 'til'   lii-n-"'.  1 i.i'.u.i'.i. ."ii" '���������������������������������������������l ' -���������������-"������������������- ������������������'",|' " ,l {'u':  ! nix!.!' ���������i 111|. 1. .\. 111. nts. 111   11;<- iiiin.'M; "I  "    ,      j (1|., .,.,,.,L ,, r'.in.ii /1.mi ei tin- iiii'i-������������������ <-1.11 in.  '    I..bci'          \M,i ,-,,  , i,,.t. ,,,',,,. niili,. , Ilia! 11.h ci -e   e-l.i Mil-.  I"!-J.<I   ,  ...ii 1 1.     - "!   I"   I'"   (;,,'1   ���������'..li"."'--"."'1-  ,"1'.1  ,. ,  .��������� .1..II .'������  !���������i/l  l.l'f<.I.   ll.M's'liUlll    HI   MKll  ''    (.   llltl    .11'    Hi   llll|>.lO '   HI' His. , ,  '      P.Um! ;l,i- I   ii'li'l.i.- df All. .1. 'r1'-,,,,...   1VM ' II. ..i 1...D ��������� 1 ���������  .   ���������   I , ' '   '    . I     ',  I /     J      ^ A  A;",";-^.!;!vTm.,:^���������'^  rA  Vhi+rniifi- -J- s--V  ft*  \LjZ^ ".Jj>^l  NOTI  r*.'  Oki-'K'i ������  / t()."''  \J ������  del"  III.   '  Coi nil..  1 ,01 b,  deisig,.  ,iii(l '  I ''(".. ., 1  \T - i' ,,|.-   i'ii/I ..s  t    h       1     '   o.V   '..,., ���������'���������:  I    ill-   I ���������'  1,1'    I,     i.,' Ill'  ,1    e.l ,.-       .':  -.1   r*   II. .  C  '.I  Alf.IA  tih:  BEST AND CHFAPESTRGUTE  i���������   - m,  i::ov  LA '���������'  ',v 1,-VTt  iS'"iTit3-  ���������l-l.  1/  ('  II,' 111   111  I .1  lap ol ]  '),    i      s      I'll      UU"    j  ���������  Chii I I  .',,        ���������.' ir'f   , 1  be 11   -  ,    -,      . -u. r  ia( c '  , , ,   ! in      I -. '  11   /    ,  Deput  ���������, '-. {.i*):."'''  ''       m n -i of  I -a n Is   .1 nd  ,      w  , 27-21  Lauds Mini Works |-c|.arliiictil,     _^  Victoiia, II. V.. Sth Oclobei, IS').,  f*A\  T  OI-YA'-J  A   I'AI'f.riT*     rv,r ft  i.rf.-nr.t ,in"V-<T in.I ml l.cni-it <.|..r.i'.n, T71II" .o  IU '  '. \ ,V f'I������..-vlio n.ivi-li.id ii''.ilvtlfty y ir.,'  ( ,,',-nciif u Inln.-I'Mt.fil. t.iiHliif ,1.   Cf.iiiii.iii.i'it-  'i.ivmni 11/ <<,! ' mi"U .1.    A 'I.iiKlliod.c f.f In-  Ii.r.ii.i'lo'i Ciii'i'mi.^ i',il'-..(-< ������i.'I Ii"j' I'. f.l.-  I 1111 tl.f rn t-'ii't 'ri"1   A...... "'ih'i'i.'ii'ifi* 11< < l.-in-  inl ".'il ���������' 11 nil.Iu l">r ic* -������������������lit- fric    . '  I' fi>n" I i"< '1 ll.i'(iii/li .���������|ii',������ ft <'. rc'-lvrt  is 1 1.1..I until' in I.1"' ���������..������������������(���������nlii.c Ai li '< n    ."'I  111.M   TO   1,1011 'III    MTI.ICl/  ���������i.'lfil.'lll"   I    'I     I     .'III-  (int "'���������*!   I" Un- levi'iiliii'.    'llu. Ji-l"'i -el |ii|>('r.  1 j .. ,1 ./.i.'M) cltiMWIVillii-u ���������'.'I  l'������   I    t.'i'lir.  Ill -1 "I   (l.-llll   Ml'lL '>f 'i'i-' 'cli"ill'"   "������������������ Tl. 1.1 tuo  i/nrlil.   s:tnT.',if.   I 'ini.1" id|>l   i "' ������l ���������>(''  Ilmldliii: I'iI'II in. iiii.nlli.l', I '������������������'if '"ir.   .-'nrll  C'lMl' .   'Ij fl'lllll.     IlK'iy I ll'l.ll.'l   (f.l.lllllrl    ICIUI  lilnl plntc-. In <���������'>!'" '��������� "'' ������������������I'fil'.iiHI'lis ol new  llOll'.C*, Willi lil'lfl.', CIIHlllmi,' I'lllllllTI t'IKlK. v llm  lull".! ft.'Mli'ri'Uiml i,.'(.iirn<niiti,iilM.   Ailitn-o  A1UNM & CO.. K1.W VOUIC, .'Cbl   '!'so   1.,/' V  '   -   .  1 ci (.n -'' ' -]i,n.' ' 111 <in '1 To'ii ist.  . ' '".    s-i   I'l'il   Mi'i.o i.t1.uid'iiii'i"1"  I ,-,ln i������"i ' ��������� ���������" ' '       '   ' ���������' "  !a,,,,'^velstoketimetablf  All   I'-'"     ".'Y'  Pen. ���������    c  |.-r,i   f.itl   n.ri.r.'i ���������II'"  \f-,i.i. i:> ������������������ I1'"1 <���������'  1 ��������� ��������� o   "'   I    !' I" '    '��������� ���������  '���������'��������� ������������������. ;.. I'-  ..;������������������ ^"'"   ( " ,w  ir..'  |r.    I,III'  ��������� ll.lllV.  ,r.r. flu  C  NOTARY   POliLIC  J  RkVELSTOKK,  B.C.  Milling and Real Estate Broker and General Commission Agent.        ' D  FIRc, LIFE AND ACCIDENT INSURANCE.'  Representative 'of the Kootenay Smelting & Trading Syndicate.   :o: ���������  AOKNT Wit TKOUT J.AKK CfTY, KVANSPOUT, KASLO J: NAKUSP  PPk  i?  01  /^A' PR/CHS 'ON  fi������s  OR OTHERWISE AND BE CONVINCED.  He Also Handles  GENEEAL &R00EBISS - MINERS SUPPLIES  Wuilnt-..'..! V.  -���������K^And Other Articles too Numerous to Mention >*  Address   -  Revelstoke -  Suaciaon  ���������   ������.      ,1"=^.-   IT   *���������       ������f V*

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