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Revelstoke Herald 1903-04-16

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 y A^ytr>j        a^M..y.^'Tn'i^  .���������^^.---v.-v  HERALD  jL3$f?D  RAILWAY; MEN'S   JOURNA  Vol  V.  184  REVELSTOKE B; C.   THURSDAY,  APRIL 16. 190S  $2 00 a Year in Advance  *mmmmMa*m*m^ksmm*mmmm*ww*BM  C.B.HUME&CO.  LIMITED.:  OPENINd A CAR OF FURNITURE.  ERRORS  ERRORS !!      Every person make them more or less!  we try to minimize ours.    If we happen to make  an error with you, kindly tell us; don't tell someone else.  All we want is a chance to rectify it if we happen to make  -an error.    TELL US FIRST.  WALL PAPERS  Our Wall Papers are all in now. We have a most  complete assortment, nicely arranged on the Second Floor  and we would like a chance to show them to you.  Mattresses Bedding,  Pillows, Etc.  the same floor.  vou will find on  GROCERY   DEPARTMENT.  VahnCamp's Macaroni and cheese, tinned.���������  Regular'.Price,. 15c.     Friday and Saturday   .-**���������"-���������.**������������������& - -*  10c.  -���������**ZX fX j  -VISIT .{THE'DRESSMAKING  AND   MILLINERY  "'-:V^: ?_PARLORS, ON SECOND FLOOR.  C.B.HUME&CO.  -LIMITED.;  GITY FATHERS  DELIBERATIONS  Lewis Bros. Offer of Five Acres  ~   For   Recreation  Ground  Ac-,  capted.���������City     Hall    to    be  Pushed. - ��������� '  ���������-"       -'  Owing*' to.Friday^ being a public  holiday the usual meeting of the City  Council waa held.on Saturday evening  last, Mayor O'Brien in the.chair.  A communication was read from  Lewis Bros-offering to sell five acres  of the smelter townsite for the purposes cf a public recreation ({round for  $1000. After-some discussion it was  ���������decided to accept tho offer.- .   A petition was received asking that  a sidewalk be constructed along Vic-  toiia Road connecting McKen*ie and  Boyle avenues,' and also easterly a  3'ioit distance from McKenzie Avenue.  These matters were referred to the  Board ef Works. *  The same Board was also instructed  to procure plans and specification* for  excavating and erecting basement of  t'.ie City Hall on which to base tenders  for excavation. It was also decided to  obtain tenders for the removal of the  old school building to its new position,  where it will be remodelled and converted into a City Hall. ���������������������������������  . MILK INSPECTION.  A Bylaw was introduced and received all three readings appointing a  milk inspector and providing for the  inspection of milk sold in the city.  The appointment of inspector was laid  ovor. . ,   j,  After  a' few  minor  vouchers had  been-.-passed  the  Council  adjourned  "until its next regular meeting on   the  24th inst.  -    Easter Dance  A'very successful dance .was" given  undor the direction of Prof. Hepburn,  in the Opera House on tho evening of  Easter Monday. About -fllty couples  attended. The floor was in first class  condition and good music was fui-  nished by the Independent Band  Orchestra. All present enj������ y J them-  "'".'uelves immensely and the proceedings  ".terminated With  the   "Home"  waltz  '"ibout'fcSOa.'m.  COUNCIL OF THE  TRADE BOARD  Decide to Recommend Reduction of Membership Fee���������  Canoe River Trail Completion  To be Urged.  The Council of tbe Board of Trade  held a meeting on the evening of the  9th, when the reports of the delegations to Ottawa and Victoria were  received and adopted.  A motion was carried recording  approval of the local Government's  action in commencing the Canoe River  trail and urging that it he pushed' to  completion. The Government Agent's  requests for appropriations in Revel-  atoke riding were endorsed.  A number "of- members"having  expressed the opinion that the present  membership fee was too high, it was  decided to recommend its reduction to  $2.50 per annum.  The Columbia River Improvement  Bill was then taken up and Mr. W. A.  Galliher, M.P., was instructed to look  after the city's interests.  After a good deal of discussion Mr.  G. 8. McCarter, President of the  Boaid and Mayor O'Brien were  were appointed a committee to wait on  the C.P.R. Superintendent to ascertain  if it is possible to have the proposed  new railway station built on the south  side of the line. The meeting then  adjourned  -For Sale, Buff Orpington Eggs for  hatching, also Duck Eggs and Ducks,  apply to Mrs. R. Tapping.  New Accounting System  On the flrst of this month a new  system of accounting came in force on  the C.P.R. Instead of. us foi merly. all  clerical work dealing with the business  of the company being done in the  offices of the General Superintendent  of each division, a, system of decentrali'  zntion has been inaugurated, whereby  each Superintendent, loots after the  accounting of his own jurisdiction.  This will inciin a considerable accession  to the clerical stuff here, as Mr. Kilpal'  rick is now responsible for the accounts  of his part of the line, transmitting the  same directly tn Montreal without  reference to the General Superintend*  ent at Vancouver.  Royal Scarlet Chapter  The prominent division of the Loyal  Orange Lodge was opened on Tuesday  evening, butailjourned until Friday at  9.30 p.m., after the regular meeting of  the local Orange Lodge. Important  business will be transacted on Friday  and all brethren are urgently requested  to attend.  ANOTHER  BONANZA  Has Been Secured by Capitalists  In the Fish River Camp.���������  Large Development Work to  Be Carried on.  ing of the outcropping)) has taken  place. ' This Btate of affairs was well  exemplified a fair. years ago on some  properties near Alburni Canal, where  tha pockety lttwalts of surface concentration caused, 'the owners of claims  there-to imagine they had a bonanza,  whereas the larger portion of the rock  waa of very low grade,     . ���������!_- M -j--UT  Everything indicates that the season  just opening will be a momentous on*  for   Revelstoke   and    its    tributary  camps.     The   Fish   river basin, ingre  particularly, will be the scene .of great  activity and our neighboring towns of  Goldfields and Camborne bid fair to  rival in   rapid growth  and  enlarged  business Importance the palmiest days  of Rossland and   Nelson.     The   Fish  River ramp, consisting, aa  it* largely  does, of well defined veins of auriferous  quartz, as the permanence uf its mineral wealth Women more apparent,  bids   fair  in   the   near future to add  practically a new phase of'mining to  the Province, that of free milling gold,  the only extensive workings of which,'  in   the   past,   have   been-   the  Ymir  and the Athabasca, neai Ne?sju.  A deal, of great importanc** to the  camp in question, has, it is reported,.  just been completed by Mr. W.B.P00I,  Manager of the Ophir-L-utaSyndicate1.  and one of the most' enterprising 'and  successful mining men in tlie Province.'  After along time spent in negotiations, ubout'a week ago he acquired  the Old Homestead. Detroit and Idaho  groups, a dozen adjoining claims, from  McKay Bros., Malcolm Beaton and  William Strutt. The properties in  question are situated on the northeast  bank of Mohawk Creek, in the well  known Beatrice Basin and are separated by a short distance from the  Silver Dollar,*. Gilman und,.. Beatrice.  We have not been able ��������� to ascertain  the figure paid for the groups in .question, covering considerably over 600*  acres, hut feel sure, from' 'actual  knowledge, that the new owners are  in luck. The report has not yet been  officially authenticated, hut our source  of information is extremely reliable,  and we must congratulate Mr/Pool  and his associates on their latest  acquisition. , ���������"     *      ������,   -" *v  Regaiding the properties}3, themselves; the surface snows the* typical  slate country rock of the vicinity and  there are some 15 or "Id * well-defined  veins of gold quartz known at present,'  a number of "which ^JjAvefbeini^eroll  prospected allglving wdet*������atiifaotofy.!  retina in* free, gold: .lfH-willTbe  remembered that some tt*v*o"yeari*i' ago  a-very rich strike., was made on the  Old'Homestead, , specimens - of -. tbe  quartz taken out literally glittering  with free gold. -Assays were taken at  the time some of which jranashigh" as  $1400 to the ton. The quartz, as far as'  the ledges nre at present exposed,' has  almost entirely preserved the original  formation, very little signs of decomposition being apparent. This is of  great importance as there is little  danger of too glowing,expectations  arising from what is known as surface  concentration, whereby comparatively  barren veins appear rich in places after  extensive decomposition and weather-  It is' Intended, wa are informed, that  Mr. Pool's new acquisitions will be  extensively worked in the near future.  The rapid slope, of the surface from  theh*ad to  the'mouth  of  Mohawk  ������ reek renders raining very easy. A  rles of tunnels can ne drifted in and  gravity tramways run the output to  the mill which it Is intended to build  soipewhere near the confluence of the  creek and Fish River.' There is ample  water power adjacent to tha properties  and steps will, be .'at once taken to  secure a sufficient quantity to work  the properties on a large scale.'>*""3o*--,  It wil] ������* good news, not only to thj  people nf the camp in'questlon, but to  this city, to know that Mr, Pool has  taken hold of anoibar.'axtensive proposition. ,His.success -on"the Nettie L.  and Silver .Cup and his present competent management nf .the Oyster group  have convinced his associates of  the  richness and permanence of the Fish  river camp, and .* their  increasing investment* in *the-locality point, with  no uncertain, finger, to the confidence  experianced' mining Tnien have in the  free gold camp" directly tributary .to  Revelstoke;    This tis the largest deal  so  far concluded.1! in** tha , camp and  means much for the; mineral futuiw'of  our ��������� vicinity. *  Mr. |P������ol and hls'aaso-  ciates .were the Unit '[to', follow*- their  confidence with;'capital and-:'we are  assured that their.raterprise will meet  with a full measure of', success.    We  vaatuie to say-that thrrise'qf*'Cripple  creek will be equallad-hy that of Fish  river and it will be the fault of the  present residents;!/rthey'do not have  an' extensive share^ih" tha"-golden  harvest which Wiu abate for those'iwbo  do not seek- afar*6ff* Tfor investments  but" pin  theirrjiaith ' on ' theh-f own  vicinity. ���������    *   "���������   -v '        I   ' 'x-*- ' '  RICHES OF  THE BIG BEND  French, McCullough, Smith and  Camp Creeks will be Extensively Exploited and Rich  Golden Returns Gained.  ; The Leading; Store  - W,' J. George.-".who ��������� baa:- been - the  manager-for.TaylojtvBl'OB;and.* George,  Ltd..Tor the^ past-"! three,"years," has  purchased the > entire'-'stock of - dry  ���������goods, > gent's. 'turolsbiriB,.' boots ���������*. and  shoes, ready' made'clothing^tc.". from  the'company. ..iMivGenrgei*.'well -and  favorably.'- -knowiff1, throughout^ the  dist"rit't-,:and will ^���������cerlnliil'^yreceive a  ���������fair? share *nf-������ tb*������*.*paironage>of-'our  'resldenn.-'^l^.'b^'jast'raceived a big  conslgnhieut-'of' sprung and_-suromer  goodt-Vincludinganew.lineachats and  millinery, from -the -eastern ���������> markets  ,which liu is opening, up'daily.' " In  taking over'the business of,tha old firm'  Mr. George begs'tn "thank his friends  and customers for past patronage nnd  hopes to merit a continuance "of, the  same.       "       '" ,'* - '  Rifle-Association  The annual general meeting of Revelstoke Civilian Rifle Association will  be held in I he city hall - Saturday 18th  insl. "at 8 p. nt. All members are  requested to attend..  W. W. Foster. Secretary."  When, in the year1805, gold was first  discovered in-'theBig Beiid, the smi'iico  placer mining performed showed the  district  to  be  exceptionally  rich  In  alluvial auriferous deposits.   But, ul  that time,   means  of  communication  were very limited, mid the remoteness  from every centre of population made  a trip  to the  district a very arduous  one. - Now,   all   this is  altered, and  when, with the opening of navigation,  the steamer Revelstoke commences its  regular  trips,.the journey  to  Death  Kapids..will   be  a   beautiful summei  excursion.  All supplies necessary canbeohtnined  at Revelstoke without any difficulty,  and the past experience of our mer*  chants in outfitting prospecting and  mining" expeditions is a guarantee that  not the slightest hardship will be. felt  by those visiting the Big Bend district.  About 15 miles above Death Rupids  Smith cieek, on the west, aud Gold  Stream.on tbe east.enter the Coin in bin  river practically opposite one another  and it is on these creeks that the most  promising indications are found. Gold  stream, sometime* called Gold creek,  with its tributaries from the north.  Camp, McCullough and. French, will  be the scene of active operations ns  soon as the snow is off. All the creeks  in question .have practically the same  characteristics and one'general desciip*  tion will apply to all , The formation  consists of a series of alternating  8Lbists."shales-nnd slates, witb lime and  qn'aitzite in narrow.belts interpose-  between the schists.'and ih 'es. Cn  French creek particularly, which was  the scene of much activity in the early  eighties, past experience has shown  the gold deposits tn be very rich. The  crude methods of mining in vogue at  'that'time, however, did not peimitof  exploitation on the , extensive scale  requisite for efficient' hydraulic work  on. the old" creek .bed, where, it is  believed, and 'practically proved, the  most extensive a'uriferous deposits aie  to be found.".'-'In some places < a shaft  fur as much - as.ninety fee*, has to be  sunkv'.bjjfc. where-this ihas"- been?" done  ���������������������<���������*��������� distinct- 'layers'of- pay dirt Were  prospected us the glacial strain but  from nil Indications appeals to be of  slightly if any less value tlnin the main  11* will thus bo wen that the richness  ��������� it' the creeks mentioned can hardly he  over  estimated, nnd   when   the com*  panics  holding    lc'iseliohls  are   in   a  position to commune*.*  extensive opet"  iiUoiih iiijic limn satisfactory profits  must ensue.   Hy the bcratching of the  surface, several millions have alreadv  been taken out of French, Mt-Uitlloiigh  and Camp creeks, and the old channels  will bring in a much   greater   harvest  for those with  energy and rapital to  exploit theni. It must not be forgotten  that, especially mi French creek, some  of the surface even has has not been  turned over.and It is not at all iiuproh-    ^  able that   satisfactory   values will  be, ���������*���������*���������*  obtained from the  giass  roots down.  Whatever   may   he   the   method    of  mining decided upon, it is evident that  sinking of pits to the ancient channels  will beextiemely  successful, nnd it U*  not too tn'ncli to say that the results ol  piominent Cariboo companies will be  overshadowed by  those of the richer,  more  accessible  and    easier   w01 ked  deposits,in  the   localities  mentioned.  Ample   water,   the absence of  which  reduced Cariboo's production lust yeai  to a minimum,  is at all times obtainable.     The small  lakes and creeks of  tho northern  hydraulic country  may  play out, but the Columbia river nevei  will.   The enormous expenses of clear*  ins* 300 foot beds of  cemented  gravel,  which hits to be faced in Cariboo, does  not enter into the "dead woik"   to  be  accomplished in the Big Bend, and the  Heuai.d has no hesitation in forecast*  ing a rush to piocure properties_there  as   soon -as   the   piesent  season   has  demonstrated the favorable opinion of  leaseholder und mining men generally  to be correct.  The tributaries of Gold  stream will he  found   to   contain  the  1 idlest, hydraulic   propositions in the  province of Bi itis Columbia. j  Kevelstoke. as tbe base nf supplies,  has belcre it n future second to no city  in the piovince. and ive believe that  befoio three years have gone by a  railioad will be constructed, .it all  ���������vents,to the mouth of Canoe river.  j*'. *���������" ."p. .*f, .****������ .*r. ���������"***. .������������������ ."*l*. .****��������� .���������**������..  \ ,��������� "A** "J.1 *X* vp'X   A" *"C**I** vC*"!".~  Bourne's  GOLD FROM  GOLDFIELDS  tw.o* ,    .. ,    ,      struck.-.The upperof-thasedepofcitsis  evidentlyglacial.'allJ rock Tedges being  rounded tnd,sh*SwingChe characteristic  coaise sand.gravel arid boulders caused  by ice.actiair ' It is'in this ground that  the gold has been found in the largest  quantities. The gravel, on the average,  will yield at-least' $1 per cubic' yard,  while inteisnersed pay streaks will  average * considerably over this sum.  rea'*hing as high as $5. The second  deposit occurs. somewhat below the  glacial, and appears to be practically  on overflow" from the latter. It if  similar in appearance, and, it is assumed, was carried down from the mountain sides when the old creek bed was  formed. It Has not been so extensively  YOUR SPRING AND SUMMER WANTS  OUR   STOCK  Attractive Bargains.  CAN BE SUPPLIED  was  never so large and varied as at present and full of Very  OPENED AND PUT IN STOCK fORTY LARGE CASES OF NEW GOODS THIS WEEK  Dress Goods   Selections  "Jmt arrired by Expreu 88 Dreu Length!  ' comprbtiw all that la newest la French  -CaftrM Cloth. Snewftake, Napper, Homo-  apiiii/L.Qfenadlnea and Luatrea. See these  . and' make your   selection (or a Spring  Costume.  Wash Goods...  English Prints in New Designs, light, dark  and medium shades. Special 7c, per yd.  Warranted Fast Colors.  Ducks.  Drills,.Denims   in Indigo Blue,���������  Just the goods (or hard wear.  Flannelette  in White, Blue, Pink Stripes, and checks,  from -s cents per yard up.  White Quilts    >  Twelve dozen White Honeycomb, Mai-sell's  Satin Finish Bed Spreads (rom tl.00 up.  A good range of Bedspreads (or singlo and  double beds. *  Staple Department  This Department is HUM r*NU, M* MB*  MIMS.     Hotels    and   Boarding Houses  Special Prices (or quantities.  Sheetings Bleached and Unbleached���������  ������*MMiMti---rat SM.  Pillow Cottons���������all widths���������  M In. at tt **-.*������������������  "Bleached Cottons���������3d inches wide���������at 7c.  Lonsdale Cambric���������all prices.  Victoria Lawns, Cross Bar Muslin, Piques,  Nainsooks, etc.   A large variety.  Spring arid     ,-���������--; -**���������  Summer Hosiery  In this line of goods we call your atten  tion.   Our Hosiery will rival anything *  stock this season.      ������������������-_   you goods that give satisfaction  We guarantee to sell  SfftC '  Blouses  Seventeen dozen in all the new apri most  .correct styles.    Muslin' in Tucked anil  .   ' Bmhroldend and New Stripes,  colored  '  effects.   Black   Sateen   and Lawn (rom  74c each up. -    ���������  Men's Furnishings  Thirty dozen Men's Shirts, in white and  colored, starched or soft (routs, with or  without Collars,  These are TOOKE BBOS.' make,  the Best make of Shirts on the  today.  One of  market  Clothing  Men's and Boys' Ready-to-Wear Suits  ���������Spring Overcoats, Odd Pants. We cnrr>  a good range both In pattern and sizes.  ;M������n's All-Wool Suite at.  ���������toys' All-Wool Suite at.  Footwear .  ���������8.00  ���������2.00  Sole Agents for tbe Celebrated American  makers,   Lilly   Brackett and the Harlow  Shoe Co., and several of the noted Canadian makers.    Our variety is large and*,  varied.    Don't (ail to inspect these goods.  MILLINERY!  MILLINERY I  MILLINERY!  Give us your order for Millinery.    All Hats Trimmed and made on the premises.  We have Goods.to Suit all Pocket Books.  REID & YOUNG,  DRY0O0D8 MERCHANTS. REVELSTOKE, B.C.  MAIL  ORDERS  PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO.  Judge Curtis brings in a $3,000  'fGold.VBrick1, ihe Result of .the  i-.'Mill-'iRun-^A-.New Manager  H Appointed.*"-!-'���������*������-<- - -, ,,. ��������� ^1  * Judge, ������^. Bj'Cuttis, acting manager  of the" Nortlfwestern." Development  Company's mines at'Qoldfitelds'.'arrived'  in the city on,Friday:Just with a'gold  brick the result of the run of the 10  stamp mill. The brick1* in question  was the resnlt of milling 177 tons of  ore which-occupied about 12 days.  The weight of the brick was about 12  lbs. troy, and, as the bullion will  average $18 per ox., the total value  will be in the neighborhood of $3000.  This makes the net gold value of tbe  ore, as at present recovered, about $17  to the ton, but when the fact that the  plates'are new and take up considerable gold is recollected, it may safely  be said that the actual value of the  rock was not less than ������20. This is  certainlv high for a free milling  proposition, the mill being new, as  many are being successfully worked  at a quarter of this value.  Many citizens called at ...Barter's  jewellery store on Saturday, where the  gold brick was exhibited, and considerable interest was taken in the fresh  results of operations on Fish river.  We have repeatedly drawn the attention of our readers to this district  which is now beyond the prospect  stage, ana may be classed as the  richest and most extensive free gold  camp in the Province.  Residents of the camp were sorry to  learn that-Judge-Cunis-has to relinquish tbe management of the property  about tbe 25th inst. Since his arrival  at Goldfields he mace many friends  who will all mueh regret his departure.  He will, however, still retain hit*  interest in the company. His successor  in the management will be Mr. Frank  Blackwell, a prominent mining man of  Duluth, Minn. Judge Curtis left yesterday for the mine where he will  remain until his successor anives.and,  after relinquishing thc management of  affairs to Mr. Blackwell. the Judge  will return to his old home at Calumet.  The company's stamp mill is near the  townsite of Goldiiulds and lots are on  the up grade. Before fall quite a  thriving community will be established  there.  Ojplvie's  Hungdrian  Flour.  oraDam Flour.  Rolled Oats  -Corn Neil.  Whole Wheat  flour.  Brdn. Shorts.  feed. Wheat.  BOURNE  BROS.  Headquarters for Groceries  of Giui-ant-ml Qualil>.  it  *.*  ft ty ty ty ty ty tyty  tytytytyty  M0WAT DYING  ."' ,v.  The "Aged Governor of Ontaria  At Deaths , Door���������Interesting  Budget of News From the  city, of Victoria,   : '      ' ...  It was not expected that Sir Oliver  Mowat, Lieut.'Governor of Ontario,  would survive last night.  Over 900 immigrants reached Winnipeg yesterday.  The painters of Toronto are on  strike for more money.  Judge Wilkinson, of Napanee, Ont.,-.  is dead.  The steamboat engineers threaten  to tie up all steam craft in New York  harbor and those' sailing frorii that  port on May 1st, unless they get an  increase ot pay and shorter hours.  The lynching of an unknown tramp  at Joplin,  Mo., was followed   by an *  onslaught  on the   negro section by 11  mob. Houses were burned and negroes  driven out.���������I lie-police-are powerless���������  A careless workman kicked over a  lantern at one of the Caldwell oil wells  at Beaumont. Texas, and started a fire  resulting in $1,000,000 loss of property.  All matters of dispute between the  .Noithern Pacific and trainmen have  been settled to the satisfaction of both  pa 1 ties. The men get an advance of  15 percent.  Shaun Aroon  This well known comedy drain.i will  he pi esen ted th is e ven i nsr at the Opera  House hy the Rcveistoke Dramatic  Club, under the direction of Prof. Hep*  burn. The plot is .-1 most ingenious one.  and, dealing as it does witli the world  romance of love and hate, should  attract a large and i**nce. There will be  specialities between the acts by Prof.  Hepburn'*, juvenile class and a social  dance will wind up what pi onuses to be  11 most enjoyable evening's entertain*  ment.  Masonic Bail  Great prep-irations are being made  for the Masonic Ball in the Drill Hall  tomorrow evening. The youth and  beauty of Revelstoke and surrounding  communities will be well represented  and the committee in charge are spar*  ing no trouble or expense to make the  event not only a financial but a social  success.  It has been established beyond doubt  that the negro burned Sunday for  the murder of Mrs, * Mathews was  innocent.  OUR VICTORIA  BUDGKT.  Victoria. April 15lh, (Special).���������  Bodwell, Duff and' the so cal!f*d  '���������respectable" element ot Grits are  much worried at the local Association  voti ng against another Li beral con ven ���������  tion. It is considered another shake  for Joe.  Mass meetings are the order of the  day here. The time worn question of  a railway to the noi th end of the Island  rouses local orators to great enthusiasm. It is said the agitation is being  engineered by the Premier as preliminary to further Canadian Noithern  grabs.  Work on tbenew Government House  is progressing favorably, and it will  soon be handed over by the contractors. Four carloads of furniture have  already arrived from the Old Country.  The only business of importance  transacted in the " House vesterday  was the adjournment of Sm'ith Curtis'1 motion for an immediate dissolution. The admissability of the motion  was challenged by the Minister of  Finance, and Speaker Pooley asked,  time to consult authorities, -W^W������iWr������-^.2?W^  Ths AoDeal of Paul.  Cjrr;:o Townseud Brady.  Whora   there:  *_lm   declare   1  ye   Ignorantly  worship,  i)  you.���������Acta,  xvll.,   2*1.  The rob'-i.c* *Mgnill__ncB of events is  ���������'Hot ni-iinvi.iti-.l by tho participants  -������������������therein. As di.-vlanco -throws cnchant-  inc'i: upon th"; view, bo "timo gives accuracy to the judgment. 11 you were  likcj the iiiimc of tho most important  ���������fiber ia the -li! tory of the .world from  _ secular pom! ���������:.' view you would any  C>] twe, aiul i !-i*-euting it, as Paris  ���������does Prance, J.:':-.-n.<.  There tlio li;;:i..in mind reached its  ^jc_lciit dcvcl*,;.'i;i':it i itlicre the greatest tod iiy ]i','!'.rcc'.ion waa exhibited ;  t**:r.r<*i t!ic jirofi-.iindcsb philosophies  flt>n.-i.4>iftil i an, poetry,' song lliere at-  ta.:"ied their lniixiiimin. At the scmml nt  Aihciu the iiif-inory is thronged with  brillinnt and jilorious figures. It was  the hcuiie of Pericles, Miltiade?, Aristotle, Demosthenes nnd Phidias���������the catalogue is endle.-s. Yet 'Athens ���������will be  *��������� remembered forever, even should the  ���������names oi these men and .tiheir exploit* bo  forgotten, for the visit of an ui'ing  wandering little Hebrew, who was great*  .��������� er than the-in ail.  Visitors to the classic spot seek Iir3*;  not the groves of Acadom.ua, the tcinplr  crowned Acropolis, .the gurdens of JOpicu  . rus or the Stoa of Zeno, but Mars Hill.  : the rock of Areopagus, where Saint Paul  -preached    one of the   greatest strmor.:  -that, ever burst from "human heart. i'e'.  the aenuMii had no result.     There were  only two converts,     lt was greeted with  laughter,   .���������i.uelcery,  contemptuous indif  *     ferenee.       Saint     Paul     could     ligh!  against   opposition   like   the   soldier   he  ���������tva's, but he could not face those things,  end   he promptly    left    the city.      Ha  founded   no   church   thore.      lie ncvci  went back.     As1 far as   humanity   can  Judge,  his,words  were   futile,   yet  the  \-isit of -Saint Paul distinguishes Aaheii.-i  ���������in the minds of millions who care little  for Uie other worthies.     The thing that  was of so UttU importance to his con-  temp3raric3   that   no   local   chronicles  mention it, so far as iva know, hits, dominated every  other  fact in  the  history  of that commonwealth.     .Why f  Because the situation in Athens is one  wbibh  is  re-produced  in  millions* of  individual c-aics to-diy ; because .wo typi-  .   fy in ours-dves l!"..*.l Athenian population  ���������but with  a diilcrcnce.      We can  put  ourselves in .the  place of  the sneering,  -*cofTing Greek multitude and listen again  to that soinion.     Jt appeaJs to us if it  did not to them.     The words had no effect then, but they'.burn in the human  ' 'sou! to-day.  Countries live on, governments exist  by inerli.i. long after the national spirit  - or   the   ".italixing force   wlhjch .brought  - them into being ha3 spent itself. ii  was so with Athens. ' The old love ol  liberty was gone. That ���������beautiful natural religion which'in its highest development,   produced   philosophers   like  ��������� Socrates and Plato Had vanished. The  Athenians followed indifferently Epicurus or Zeno, embracing, as mendo in all  human systems,' the weak and the bad.  ���������disregarding the good nnd noble. Tho  Epicureans apotheosized lust; the  Stoics made a religion of indifference oy  despair. If these were the principal religions, the city was full of other gods.  - Athens was like Now York in that,  'l'ou could scarcely cast a stone in any  ���������direction without hitting somebody's  god. T'he?p gods weie embodied in  ���������rt-stues thai, flood1 ��������� in every possible  ���������place of dispi.ty.  _-_The heart r,i taint Paul sickened at  the eight. he disputed, as the ancient  ii}iilo������opher3 had done, in the ���������market  --^.nce, proc-huming the truth of his great  incs**e*.'c. The people listened, and, in  accordance with ancient custom, they  ���������took him to the Areopagus, a spot where  ef old a court hnd been charged with  the duty of hearing the advocates of  any new religious. The court was merely  a name then, tut they took him there,  and there on that rock that ugly little  Jew, Paul, who was the "reatest ol all  Jews, stood where four hundred years  before chat ugly little Greek. Socrates,  who was the greatest of all Greeks, had  stood,  to  proclaim  Christ's gospel.  There was one altar he noticed in the  city that had no statue on it, that bore  the inscription '"To the Unknown God,"  o*; if to indicite that there was so,.ie-  thins   liieher  and   "renter which  could  A Useful Gun.  'A new machine gun which may cause  Imperialism in Chile.  Under the heading   "Imperialism    in  revolution    in "infantry tactics  hai j  Chile," Tho Literary Digest; has the fol-  tbeen recently invented by a Danish officer and formally adopted by the Danish army.     This gun has all tho advantages of tho old machine gun with none  of its disadvantages.      Whereas the old  stylo gun is a  heavy piece of artillery  mount cd on wheels, the new gun weighs  only thirteen pounds nnd may bo carried,  together  with  ils tripod and  nm-  iminition,   by    a    single    soldier.    The*  lii'irxl  which  holds  the gun  is not nb-  {���������olult'ly necessary,  ns the  weapon may  be supported  on nny miiUeshit't crotch,  like an ordinary vilie, when occasion demands it.      This portable  weapon may  bo  fired   at   the   rale  of  yt)0" rounds a  minute.      Its ammunition  is carried in  curved   magazines,     each     holding    HO  rounds, several of which  may  be packed side by  side in a curved  knapsack  made for the purpose.      It may be carried into many places where a machine  gun could never be drugged, as, for in-  stance,  mountain  fastnesses,  where  tbo  .horses  nnd   mules   necessary  for  drawing artillery could  not  penetrate.  Particularly   is   it   adapted     to     defensive  warfare.     Jt has no carriage and nccd-i  no  shield  which  may  oiler  itself  as  a  mark to the shells of the enemy.      Instead it can be hidden nway during the  time  of a  bombardment..    Then when  the  enemy's   infantry  ndvances  to  tho  attack   the   useful   little   guns   can   be  ���������brought forth, placed upon the parapet  and  tired with  deadliest    effect.      Another use to  which  this weapon may  be put  to advantnge is the arming ol  ���������marines, to whom in the Bmnll operations on shore in which they are apb  to take part it wonld be of wonderful  assistance.      Military experts say that  the possibilities that may be found in  a  corps  of   mounted   infantry  with  a  third of its number carrying these weapons  and  the  remainder  carrying  am*  munition   nre startling to contemplnto,  as the corps thus equipped  would combine  the  qualities  of  infantry, cavalry  nnd artillery and would be   almost   invincible.  lowing :���������lt Is often said that the South  American nations regard the United  Btat.es with apprehension as a power  that is aiming at the absorption of this  whole hemisphere under cover of the  Monroe doctrine. JLtut this notion llnds  moro favor in the European press than  in the press of South America, .Newspapers in the great continent to tho  south of us seem to dread Chile far moro  than tliey dread the United States. Tho  rise of Iho Andean republic from insig:  nilicanco lo n commanding position on  thu Pucilic, her vigorous foreign policy,  involving disputes with Peru, Jlolivia,  Argentina and other countries, and tlio  caro nlie lavishes upon her army and  navy are held to be symptoms of iinper-  iulism. Thc Prensii (llueiins Ayrcs) Is  never weary of warning Sontli America  against Chile, and this'paper is a serious organ whoso opinions carry weight,  lt Piiya :���������  "Chile's grand aim  is control of tho  Pncilic so far as    that control    would  For the Farmer.  , A good grafting wax is made of four  pounds rosin, one pound-.'of -tallow: nnd  ono pound of beeswax. .Melt all together  over a slow, tire, and when melted pour  into a vessel of cold' water and pull as  with shoemaker's wax.' When; wanted  tor uso soften with warm water.  Investigations at, various experiment  stations indicate that it requires about  tlirco pounds of potatoes to equal one  pound of liny, and for horses standing  idle in the barn, potatoes may. lie used  to Bomo extent where rofuso' ones can  be had very cheap.  THE RICHEST NATION  IF  DIVIDED,, EQUALLY  WHAT    EACH  ' ONE'S SHAKE WOULD BE.  6cotch as It is Spoken.  On the occasion of a recent visit which  I paid to Tomintoul, says, a. writer  in Tho Celtic Monthly, I travelled from  Dalindalloch station by coach, along  With some natives of tho district, and a  fow strangers,who took advantage of*  the-ride to make their first mutual acquaintance. Among the visitors was a  gentleman with a very pronounced Knglish accent, who seemed lo be deeply interested inan old woman belonging-to  the district. Un fortunately, they could  not convey miich information to ona  another without the assistance of an  interpreter. The old lady explained very  circumstantially, and with gicat Wealth  of detail, that she was "rieht sair made  wi' the roomatic3, an' they gist gia  every ither stoon that dirlu a' up my  airm an' clean rooir'tlie" shouther-blcd,  till a'm nour ban* wid wi't, an' surely  a'm sair cnyoch forfochen this same day  wi' a' this traivcllin'." Later on hor  new acquaintance questioned her.... regarding the longevity of the inhabitants  of the district. When the interpreter  hnd again explained, she hastened to inform lier interlocutor : "Oo aye awite  they div sometimes wachle awa' till a  richt lang age," adding, by way. of a  striking example, "there's "mi 'niither  liersol' noo, she 'ud he a* hunner an'  twacome the morn's week���������if sht wis  livin'."  Greasy Butter. ���������    ���������   .        * j  By gTcaay or oily    butter  is meant  butter that Is soft and oily-in appear-  mice,  without the    granular    structure  and llrm texture of fii-st-clasj butter. A  ���������number of causes and conditions, cither  together or mngly, may cause tho greasy  condition.    Temperature    i'sa  frequent  cailso of gToasine.s.s, in butter,   lt is, of  course,  well  known  thai,    if butter  U  healed  to  a certain  point    (about tit)  degrees)   it  will eliungo1 from  the  solid  to  the  liquid  condition,- or"' liielt.    li niter that" lias been .melted will never regain its former texture, add Will always  be more or less greasy, im matter what  or how careful manipiilalio'u ttWiuy havo  undergone.     This   grensiness   of   butter  thai lias been  melted is'airiiriportant  charaotcr in detecting "renovated" butter.    But it is not necessary that butter be melted in order to ���������show groasl-  ness.   As is well known; butte'r soften*  rapidly as the temperature is raised before tho melting point is reached, and  "butter that has undergone any considerable   amount' of  alternate   softening  and hardening Will become more or less  gTeasy, even though it was originally of  good texture.   Butter is a mixture of a  number of fats, some of which are solid*  and  some  liquid  at  ordinary-tempera*. ���������  ture.      These* fats vary in  proportion'  under various conditions, and as a consequence  different   butters   aro   harder  or  softer according to  the  proportion  of hard or soft fats that they contain,  and-butter ma-y frequently contain so  largo a proportion of soft fats as to -be  exclude other South American  nations ! objectionable on account of its softness  18XO  from it. To this end.Chile .has not kept  faith with Bolivia or Peru in her treaties with thoss powers. There are no  wars in consequence eimply. because  Chile, being, the stronger, is able to  apply the law of conquest. l"'or this  reason there exists a fatal status quo  on bhe ...Pacific coast answering to all  tlio conditions of an armed peace. lt  is false to say that this Paeilic problem is regulated according to treaty.  Chile refuses to be bound by any treaty  whatever, feeling herself too powerful to  submit to such restraint. She conforms  in her international relations only to  .such conditions as suit herself. She adheres neither to the letter nor to the  spirit of any compact., She proposes  now treaties'1. to . the weak, but such  treaties aro. but subterfuges for the  enlargement of her territory. This ia  the plain truth in regard to Chile."  Sentiments of this nature are a source  of intense disgust to the newspapers of  Chile.      The Lei   (Santiago)   repudiates  or" oiliness. Certain foods notoibly in*  fluence the butter in this way, and it  is generally recognized that an undue  amount -of,linseed meal and some other  foods-will"result in a soft or .oily butter from the cows so fed. Lastly, an  important', source,of greasy*' butter is  caused by improper manipulation during  manufacture. If thc cream is ripened,  and particularly if it is churned at too  high, a temperaitiirc, the butter will hs  Boft;.pr, greasy. If the butter, is .worked too long,, or when it is too warm, it  will also be soft, but in this case it is  more likely to be greasy than oily. If  changes in tempftraturc, particularly in  the cream, are brought about- too rapidly, the resulting butter is likely to  suffer in texture. This raises the question of the proper temperatures for. the  ripening, churning and working, but  since these temperatures are .largely  governed by the proportion of, hard and  soft  fats  in   the  milk,  it  can* only  ba  Jtelics Found in London.  For weeks past, says The London Express,the London County Council's notices on the hoardings of the Holborn  to Strand improvement works, telling  workmen, with a promise of a reward,  to lake ?any out-of-the-way subs.tane������  they may find in the soil to the clerk  of the 'works,1 as it might prove to be  valuable, have boon carefully studied by  the laborers. The old buildings in Holywell street and New Inn did not come  ���������within the range of notice, as they  ���������were sold as they stood, with anything  tliat might be found therein. Search  has been carried on with a zest, not  without a certain profit. Included among  tiie linds that have been made is a  p-.irehme.nt relating to a State appointment of a former Duke of St. Albans.  The document is said to be about 2">0  neither be- localized nor described in I years old. Discoveries of coins have been  -L.-.i-i i7:i--riur-i*rjn;j,fi-iier,d.--Ti -iii-the r������--!ic*uif--i -���������frequent,���������and- have-included- a���������Charles  of th* philosophers, wh:*!: appealed toll, fartliing and shilling. An ancient  the thoughtful even among tlie careless, | "Newgate token wns alio brought to  EOj.-i-r*! Gr.***k-*-. That Cod was lle| light. The demolition of the old chim-  vtK.ni Saint Paul preached so unavail- j -*-eys has settled the question where the  inplv.     So i*. 13 to-day. I London  pigeons disappear  at  the close  'IbU i* torvinically a Christian nation, j of their day.*?. There are thousands of  Stop tho pi-.-er.-by in the -*tiect with the; pigeons in London, yet never a dead one  que.**:*!".."- and vou will iir.d few who will j ^ ������t,0n. Thoy are as rare as the pro-  avow an absolute di**l*l:������f in C*-;J. Jl.tt j vcrbial dead donkey. As many as half  rno< o: ���������-.���������} worship lli*n as an unknown | a Jo^n pi^on skeletons were found in  Cod. II.':.** an )de-.i. an abstraction, i some of the chimneys, however. The  not, a reality. \\ <> have other gods, skeleton of a cat was found in one of  I lutii!.. \ cnus. Bacchus. ������ini(s few Min- the cellars. Tlie bones were bleached  erva, but ev.-ry on*" ha.** an altar in Foino \ ,.���������rc wh;tc with age, and expert opinioa  -corner ���������*-, the unknown God, which ia j l!f,a s*.ated u,e renTain-i to be nearly 200  Jesus (..ui*'., our Lord. 'years   old.    For   some   days   this  grue-  ���������Bith bug-liter when the .truth is pro-  cl.*.ijne-'I? With mock or real courtesy,  "but with fatal procrastination, will they  ���������pronii.-v* to give the .subject their attention at a more convenient season ?  ;What will yon do who read ? The  greatest thing about a man is his attitude toward relieion, for that determines the man. The greatest discovery j  that man can make is the individual!  ���������discovery of God in Christ Jesus. It|  is a pergonal religion that we want, nci  systems of ethics or codo-i of laws, but  .knowledge, personal knowledge, of God  "Let us ?cek until wc find. The voice  of Paul is lifted up on printed page, in  -Christian pulpit, in human life, in a  thousand ways to-day. Let us "Stop!  "Look! Listen!" until the unknown God  ���������becomes to us the Teality that lit  elands for in the ehurch and that He  >.as been to millions who follow in Hi?  footsteps to-day. Let us heed Tanl  and surmount the hidden altar in ou?  inMirt3 with its mysterious inscription,  ���������with the image of Jesus Christ, the only  True, so that we ourselves, as ull othc;  ���������nen, shall "see and believe I"  Then one night the twain  were stolen,  and have not been heard of since.  An Admirer of Shakespeare.  "From The London Outlook: Tho  King of Portugal has conceived a low  estimate of our national enthusiasm for  our greatest dramatist, Shakespeare.  When he heard in Paris that a State  performance was to be given in his  honor at Windsor Castle, he wrote sug?  gesting   the    representation     of    somo  said  that  the  proper  temperatures are  .    .       .. ,       .   .     -   , , the lowest.at which these processes can  these insinuations vehemently and snya -^ carried on fairly readily and in a  the Argentine press is perpetually try- -moderate time. C. G. Freer-Tkonger, in  ing to poison the South American mind '"   ~  against Chile. "Chile," says the Santiago sheet, "has for many years been  the object of a campaign of detraction.  She is regarded by many in consequence  as a robber and ��������� predatory State,, but  the truth will be vindicated in the end  BRAZIL  Shakespearian   play,  he   having  himself j 'j^yxCg\\  eral into Portuguese with j  and Chile may rest assured of the ultimate respect of the world." And Tho  South American Journal (T-ondon), organ of the British investor, is prompted  to defend Chile in these terms:  "In our opinion, the idea that the  I Chilians keep steadily before them a  policy of conquest is erroneous, or at  least largely exaggerated. We believe  that they will be able to tind within  the limits of their own country ample  scope for their energies for many years  to come, and that thc most influential  part of the nation has no desire for  war. This is what the Government  ought to make manifest to the world.  They could do so by publishing widely a  descriptive account of the country's resources nnd possibilitiex of development,  and the opportunities which it offers for  immigrants and the employment of capital. This ought to be drawn up in a  systematic and practical manner, not  on such merely general and supertlcial  lines as have usually been adopted in  such works; and it ought to be supplemented by establishing properly organized information offices in Chile nnd in  tho principal countries of Europe. If  properly carried out, sueh a system of  publicity would bring immediate and  great benefita to thc republic. It  would, as we have said, tend to dissipate the idea that the Chilians must1,  perforce seek to make their living outside their new country and that there  is room for a large increase of population of industrious foreigners who could'  prosper there." Thc accompanying illustrations are from La Prensa (Buenos  "Farm and Home"-.'(Eng.)..  Key to "Profits in Poultry."  The vigor of farm poultry must be  kept up . in order to have profitable  stock,' as weak inbred stock does not  thrive or lay well. Thero is & mistake  made in calling for extremely heavy  weights in a breed. Select birds about  the standard weight for the chosen  breed, and get them thick fleshed and  solid. .Avoid a. knock-kneed or crooked-  backed' bird, and a low comb is preferable in dresse'd birds. The active,  alert hen is the layer. Select eggs  from your best layers, for hatching and  use pure breeds by all means, as they  dress more uniformly and give the best  all-round   satisfaction"." "  A good poultry house has the following qnaliflcations'i^'warmth, dryness^  brightness and cleanliness. Have a  tour-inch dead air space, lathed and  plastered, not too much, glass, .-low  ceilings;and all furniture .'movable. Permanent fixtures are -often "Hce-harbois.'  A good house could be made cheap by  2x4 studding, lathed inside, ceiled outside of studs with cheap lunJber; tar j world.' Our bonded debt is $1,032,000  paper on two or three thicknesses and  side walls shinsled; put paper on sheot-  Ing under shingles.  Give but little feed, and make "them  take lots of exercise. A very light  mash of clover chaff, Tbriin "and oats1  ground fine, mixed stiff, U used in tho  morning, as it readily is assimilated by  the-fowl    quart to a dozen hens. J-Ved all grain  in litter, and for noon give vegetables  and meat in some form. Boil odds and  ends of butchering rather than feed to  dogs. Keep them well supplied with  grit  ������nd   clean   water.  Tlie oecrct of winter cg*n i������ comfortable rooitinir quarters, meat and ex  An Amrrlciui I'mnlly would Own lblt A<.rra  or linni mul 13 1-'* I', el or ItMllionil���������It  , Would l"������y IIut WO.IIS u Y������*iix In Tax-tllou-  Only CO ("outa for Our Nnvy.  If thc Government of the United  States be considered merely ns u bus.-  iiess firm, ils stockholders just now  ������re,pretty, well to do. Their woa'tli  is very largo,' coii.siiki'lng the^ mi n-  ber there ui-c of lhem. The cxpoiiHos  of .parrying dii trade under the Stars  mid 'Stripes seems email when devld-  ,ed, nnd their debts nro trilling Itulo-il.  "Not mnny yenra ngo It was enld Hint  Uncle Sum hu.'l Innd imougli to give  uvtry one a form. In theory litis  Is' true; to-tlny. If all Territories In  the Unl'led Stales, not even Ineliullii'*.  Alaska1 nnd our so-called new liomiv-  slon!-, were to bo divided, there woti'.d  be a fni'iu of thirty one acres for cmh  ono. Every man, womiiu nnd child  in thc country would own this much  teal estate.  Now, since tho nvorngo American  family ' consists of live people, thero  would be 155 acros to thc family. In  making these calculations the population is estimated at 70,000,000. The  area of the Uniled States is 3,600,001)  square miles,  Not all of this land Is good enough  to "farm It" on, but most of it can  be bade good enough by Yankee ingenuity.  The value of all.tho real estate in  America is ?39,544,333,000. These figures fall to give any definite idea.  They are too big. ������������������������������������ Let us.supposa,  however, that puje socialism prevailed and that this enormous wealth  wns equally divided.. Tho share cf  every Individual would bo $564.50.  The share of every average family  would be $2,824.50. And' this docs  not Include personal property, which  would greatly increase the sum. These  figures, are by far the highest to be  found In any country : in the'world.  In Great Britain, for Instance, each  man Is a- land owner ,ov>*ning:to the  extent of about.$190. British house  property would "give, a share of but  about $300 to every man.  Practically, In. Great Britain there  are few small land-owners, or none.  A laboring man. who owns his cottage is a rarity; one who owns tho  land on-which :it stands almost an  Impossibility.  The'taxes which the individual pays  6eem trilling. All the taxes last year  were $471,305.140., The- share of each  individual was but $6.73. Britain's  taxes during the same period amounted to ������2'10s. each, or nearly twice  that of America. .It must also be considered that our rate was unusually  high owing to the expenses of tho  war. , A good" deal of complaint Is  beard of the extravagance of the Gov--  ernment, but the share of the individual is email. , The total expenses of  the Government lasfyear If divider!  1'ould have -placed a burden, of $8.68,  on the Individual. This is a share of  the  sum  of $487,803,000.  The individual contributions to the  various departments also sound curious In' view of the great things which  have been accomplished. We are all  proud of our navy, which ^during the  past year has been larger and more  expensive than ever before. v But each  individual was only required to contribute .just, sixty'cents to maintain  this department and our great fleets  of warships. The total tucpcnse, to be  sure, was .$48,099,000. Tbe maintenance of the army last year was one  of the most expensive items thc Government has ever called upon.to meet.  It cost us just .$80,000,000. , The war  with the "Philippines and the maiut*-.  nance of an'army.in Cuba and Porto  Rico!" besides the regular expense' ot  the department, could be .met, how-  ever,.if , each:individual contributed  $1.14; The.expense of running tbe entire-Government cost "each of us exactly* $1.92' ' " -  . The United States, as ,* every : one.  knows,  is. the  richest  nation   In   tha  '000.  translated several  the collaboration of his father, lie wai  much surprised at learning that not a  single piny by Shakespeare1 was running  in London, and still more that' no representation could be promptly prepared. It may also not bo known that  the King of Portugal hn.*������ pronounced  musical tastes, which include a frank  detestation of the later works of Wagner nnd a hearty admiration for the  tuneful and simple melodies of Verdi  in his earlier period.  England's foremost farmer is-a woman, thc Hon. .Mr3. Murray Smith. On  her estate at Gurnley llall she raises  the finest Jersey cattle bred any where.  She personally supervises all detnils and  provides every modern improvement.  Hor cattle take'many prizes throughout  England. Mrs. Smith attends to all  correspondence nnd bookkeeping, besides  managing the dairy. She also keeps  the  pedigree of every animal.  Each of us is in debt on this  score" just $1.4.74. Looked at In this  .way our national debt, large as it  seems, is a trifling thing. The real  estate holdings of the individual, according to this distribution, are alone  worth more than forty times his in-  , debtedness.    It is no wonder that the  JDo_*iot_fe_ed^morc_ th*in_a L*vorld-c"onsld<*i--i_lonr)lng money lo_  America a good risk.  Our country,is the land of railroads.  As every one  knows  we  have    more  railroads by far than any other country In the world.   The mileage ot tho  United States Is 180,000.   The share of  the Individual is 13'/_* feet of rail. Still  another way to Htate our great wealth  ercise.   Young hens lay better than old   is t0 calculate the'aniounl of gold and  ones, and some strains excel in egg pro*   s|]Vcr which wonl d come to us if all  duction.    Hatflh chicks as early aa pon-   were equally    divided.      ISach  of    us  sible.    The early ones catch  the worm i wouldr have  $70   In  silver  bullion  aa  for either egg basket or market. Don't j niB share and $18.50 In solid gold,  feed   chicks   till   from   twenty-four     to | _____________  thirty-nix  hours old.    Then   give   them | a story ���������'������������������on* (ilbr-itur.  stale bread, 3oaked in sweet milk and I During tbe war stories In plenty  squeezed. The best feed we have ever * have been current of the stratcgems  used is one-third oornmeal, two-thirds ind treachery which have Imposed  bran, mixed stiff in milk, either akim : Up0n British olllccrs charged with  or whole. Sour milk will not hurt after very serious responsibilities. Changing  they are a week or ten days old. Don't the venue, wo have the" following story  let food stand. They will relish mushed from Gibraltar. Some time ago u con-  potatoes, oatmeal, dry or cooked, for a sumptlvo German gentleman arrived  change, and meat in some form. If (hero with Introductions from influ-  they cai't get green grass, give them ' sntlal people In England. The gover-  ,other vegetable food. _ 'nor and other officials received    him  '.i- "Keep th"m buiy and growing. Tho, hospitably and every consideration  whole secret of Biiceeinfiil poultry raising possible was shown him on account ot  is in thc fir*it six weeks' good vigorous \|g health, but, of course, he could not  The   market  requires   iitlen-   lis granted permission, as he request-  growing.  tion if best pricei are to bo obtained.  Don't allow male birds with laying hens,  as few people relish the idea of buying  eggs with chickens in the shell. Havo  eggs clean and sorted for size and color.  d, to go to the top of the rook for  the sake of the purer f.lr, as there Is  i regulation that "foreigners" are on  no account to be permitted to walk  ibout the top of the rock."   Further  in"every town nnd city a person who icqualntance, however, with thc Ger-  can guarantee eggs fresh and sweot can mnn gentleman, through the medium  command a premium from cnslomors. 3t dinners nnd other social functions.  The. cities and touri-it trade would be resulted in a rel.sxntion of the strict  more profitable if the proper quality fuie> ant] he was granted a pass. The  was produced. It is astonishing lo sfo result of the visit Is now to be seen  tho black-skinned stufT I bat is offered ti -j*,,*. Gcriwm war offici>, which Is in  for Bale in tho cities. Tlio Bnglisli mar- possession of the most perfect plans  kct would take $10,000,000 worth ot |rom photos of all the works and de-  dressed poultry every yoar���������Myron A /-mse* 0j Glftealta-���������Saturday Review.  Gee, Ontario, in "American Cultivator." - *  GREELEY'S MANNERS WERE  BAD.  But  They waro   Forgiven    for the  Fine  Kjiceoh He Mutle Aftor-.TU.rda.  Horace Greeley stories being In order, lu view of the unveiling of bis  statue recently, I will tell one  that I board In" New Orleans. The  genial old philanthropist went thoro  after the South had taken bim to her  henrt In gnUc-ful recogultlou of bis  ftellon iu going on tho Jeff Davis ball  bond, nnd the people wore anxious to  show blui every utteutlou in tbdlr  power.  A dinner soomed to be the proper  thing, and the markets of Now Orleans, tlmn which there tire Tew boiler lu tho world, wore ransacked to  iiuilco the occasion ns notable Tor Its  vlimds ns for tho distinction of the  guest and tho diners. .Iiulgc Walker,  tho voternn cdltoi ot tho I'lcnyiimi.  presided; be was n grout gourmand,  und, nl'lor tlio manner of gotiriniuuls,  wished none of the tine points of tho  dinner lo bo lost to tbo guesl for luck  of cominetitnry.  ".Mr. lircr-ley," snlil lit*, "these  oysiors are the bos! Hint cume to our  luiirkot, nnd we. think Ihey vie with  those of Norfolk. 1 observe that you  tire not citing thorn,"  "Well, no." replied Oecloy; "!!������������������<  tritlh Ir, 1 never could abide Kli.ll  Osh," niul he passed.  Then came somo delicious green turtle soup, which Judge Walker explained was prepared from the finest  fnt turtle tbe Florida buys could afford.  "No doubt, no.doubt," was the reply  In Greeley's peculiar whine, "but coldblooded animals are un abomination  tome."  The pompano, imperial fish that, lt  Is, and fresh from the Gulf, was open  to tho same objection, despite Judge  Walker's eulogy,; and that, too, was  passed. . Mr. Greeley bnrely , tasted  the accomp.*.uylng Parisian1'"1, dainty,  and shook bis head ruefully-nt the  Idea that anybody would Impair bis  digestion by cntlng cucumbers.  Shrimp salud, another New Orleans  delicacy, proved no more tempting;  shrimps, he said, looked so much like  worms that they always gave him tbe  creeps. f  "Ah, here Is something you will like*  ���������a homely dish In name," said Judge  Walker, "but fit,for the gods. It Is a  .Gallcla.hnm." And then he went on  to tell how the hogs from which these  hams were obtained were fed only on  chestnuts, making the Ucsb luscious  and delicious.  "Perhaps so; very Interesting Indeed," observed Greeley; "but dp you  know. Judge, that there is so much  talk of trichinae now-R-diiys that I  'wouldn't'dare-taste-a bit of pork."  The Judge gave up In despair. The  only things In all of the array of dainties which had beeu provided whlcl*  Mr. Greeley would eat were bread,  potatoes and cauliflower, aud he feared that he might be overloading his  stomach at that. But when tt came to  tha speaking, although he had drunk  nothing but cold water, he spoke ns  one Inspired, nnd with a fervor, eloquence and tenderness that nobody  nt the table could ever forget.���������Chicago -Inter-Ocean.  M_ ONTARIO  W J Dixon Cured of Rheuma  tit-m by Dodd's Kidney Pills  He Could Hardly Walk nr Sloop. But  Is now Strong nnd Hearty Once  Moro  Munvick   P. O.,   Rainy Kiver, Feb.  14.���������(Special).���������*The hardships endured  by the settlers of a new country so  often bring on Hlieiuiiiiti.siu that any  well authenticated cure is eagerly discussed and carefully investigated in  this neighborhood. For this reason  the recent cure of William John Dixon bus created a sensation. Ho was  a fiuniliar figure limping iirouml with  his stick, and his cure was ho speedy  and complete that it is little wonder  people arc looking on Dodd's Kidney,  Pills1 as something to swear by.  "1 had an attack of typhoid fever,"  Mr. Dixon says in telling his story,  "and after I got ovor It nnd started  to workcRlicumatism set in. I had  pains in my back and in my right hip  so bad that I had to use a stick to  walk and I had no comfort in sleeping. I could no more than dress my-  [self for nearly two months, antl for  three or four months I could not  lace my right shoe or put my'right  leg on my left knee.  "A brother of mine advised me to  try Dodd's Kidney Pills and; after  taking three boxes I began to walk  around and do my work and lace up  my shoes.  "Six boxes cured me completely."  Humor of the Hour.  "Doosn't it give you a terrible feeling-  when you run over a man?" they aaked  liim.  "Ye% if he's a large man," replied  the automobilist." "It gives mo a pretty,  rough jolt sometimes."���������Chicago Tribune.  TIie;9tay-Ali������d CInli. '  Of, the many curious features In New  Orleans life there Is none other more,  interesting than the Stay-Abed Club,  nn organization composed of. bedridden people. ' The qualifications , for  membership are confirmed invalidism  and the ability to communicate with'  other members of the'club-by. letter.  The Idea and plan of this singularly  pathetic organization,, originated with  a lady who for fifteen years has been  d bedridden sufferer. She conceived  the scheme of writing* down .each day  her eperlences, Impressions and"  thoughts, and this essay or letter she  .exchanged .with ;an Invalid friend, receiving In return a similar epistle.  Presently the circle 'of correspondents  grew larger, and last winter there  were .fourteen - Invalids enjoying the  curious benefits of the: club.; Bach  -member writes his or her letter each'  day, and this communication Is "passed  around In routine to the others, so each  member has thirteen letters every '  day. .     -  "They*, say you're making plenty ot  money in the stock market." ,  "Yes.     I never fail."  "Keallyf You get straight tips, eh T"  "Not much. 1 sell them."���������Philadelphia Press.  "I.don't care to marry���������at least not  yet," said the flirt.. '   ,  "Why not J" nsked the matron.  "llecause as mutters are now I havo-  lhe attention of half a dozen men, while  if I married I would have the attention  of only one."  '"Ilunl" exclaimed thomatron, "you  wouldn't have even -. that."���������Ohioaga  Post. 7 --"  Xttrzln I.orden Snubbed. !  : Lizzie A. Borden, of Full .River,'whose  father aud mother were. murdered : In  1892, Is the subject of ��������� much comment'  By tho; death of, her parents she became-heir to the Andrew J.  Borden  building nt the:corner of Anawan and  South Main streets.. One of the rooms  In the building was occupied' by  the,  loenl branch of the Young-Woman's,  phrlstlnn Temperance Union, ofAvhleb'  Bilss Borden .was, before the tragedy, *  an active member.   * While" .'Miss.: Box;  den was in Tnunton jail the society ���������  ���������lQlned_wlth the Woman's ^hrlstian^  Temperance Union In passing rcsolu*"  tlons of sympnthy.    Since  then    her  case has been rigidly excluded from"  society    debate,  and <> several  of the  members hnve snubbed her.' She felt  that she should uot put up with Insults from her tenants, und accordingly the Young Women's Christian Temperance Union has been compelled, to  seek quarters   else where.���������SprlngQeld"  Republican.  When Women Voted for Preitdent.  Women voted In New Jersey In-the  Presidential election of 1804, when  Thomas Jefferson was re-elected' for  a second term. In 1802 the women  of the new State of Wyoming participated In n Prcnldentlal election which  resulted in the choice of Grover Cleveland, who was the first President since  Jefferson to be elected by the aid of  women's vote.���������The Forum.  / -  T.toiin Not "Dimimtlo Anlmnln."  .Justices Cave and Wright, London,  recently dismissed nn appeal against  tho magisterial decision in the case of  the Aquarian lions. The.keeper of  these lloiis, was prosecuted for cruelly  bea'ting them, but the Westminster  magistrate dismissed the: case "on the  ground that the lions were not domestic animals. The court upheld this  view and dismissed thc appeal.  Netr Xf*te for Women. .  "Yet another occupation has been  found for women���������that of acting as  barometers. Weather Prophet. Dunn  Is quoted as sayiug that one .of the  ways of telling whether the tempera-  tnre was rising was to -watch a girl's  front hair. Whenlt began to lose Its  curl and grow straight, It would be a  jure sign of _ c__n_o of temperature.  ,;_��������� There are two sides to a jail, and it's-  ensier to. get inside the outside than  it is to got outside ' thc' inside.���������-Baltimore News.  Judy���������Will yo give me yer nronu-S,  Dennis, that ye'li love me foriverf  " Dennis���������Sure, an' oi'd like to do   that  same,  Judy,   but   oi'm    hardly  of   the  opinion that oi'll lasht as long as that.��������� ,  luohmo_d Despatch." - ���������  i       "-    _*���������,   .  Mother���������Johnny, how is it yon stand,  so much lower in your studies in January than you did in December t  Son���������Oh I Everything is marked  down after the- holidays, you know,  mother 1���������-Puck.  He^-Are Miss Simson and'Miss Tim-  kins good friends ?  ,   She*-���������1 should say not.    Why,    they-  . couldn't be more bitter enemies if they  sang together in the same church choir.  ���������Chicago Daily News.  TROUBLES OF       ;  ANEX-REE!  Were Easily Disposed of by  ^ Dodd's-Kidney-Pills���������������������������  W. C.'Cragg, of Dresden,'had In-  * 'fiammatorv  Rheumatism,", and  was Cured slick and Clean.  'Dresden, Ont., Feb. 0.���������(Special.)���������  "Dodd's Kidney Pills cured me slick  and clean of Rheumatism," says W.  O. Cragg, ex-reeve ot this town. ''It  was the Inflammatory Rheumatism I  had, and I think Dodd's Kidney Pills  arc as fine a remedy for that as I  want. I am as sound as a bell now] as  far as Rheumatism is concerned."  This is Mr. Cragg's experience, and  it is thc same as many others. People generally here arc learning that  Rheumatism is simply a result of  Kidney Disease���������that if the kidneys  do not do their duty and. take .the-  uric acid from the blood, it crystallizes at the muscles a'm! joints and  causes those tortures too,many people know-too well.  "I had been troubled ���������'- with Inflammatory Rheumatism for eight years,"  continues   the   "ex-reeve.     " I   could  scarcely get around to. do- my duties,  in my etore. I tried doctors and medicines without getting any benefit, till  I heard of Dodd's Kidney Pills.   Six  boxes cured me completely."  Cure the kidneys with Dodd's   Kidney, Pills and your Rheumatism    will  -cure itself. How different the conduct of tne  elder brother would havo been undor  ���������tuch circumstances!  And yet Mudolluo could love him,  And feci nothing but mistrust and dislike for this other, who was bo honorable, and good, and true.  Tho further conversation Of tho two  It Is needless to repeat.  Only lovers would feel much Intor**  ested in lt, und thoy can Imagine what  .was snid without bcine told.  After a few minutes, Majorle's loo's  ,-was Bii(tlclcntly belter for her to bo  able-to resume her walk���������of course,  -with the support of her companion's  arm.  They had much to say, and they en*  Joyed tho saying of it immensely. '  It was not until they were returning  ���������borne that Marjorlo thought of telling  her lover of her intentions to go to  lira. Thornton as soon aa that lady  arrived in England. She did not tell  ���������: him the true reason ot this intention���������  that Madeline had besought her to go.  She thought it would bo scarcely,  fair to her friend to do so.  "Mrs. ..Thornton has written saying  - flow glad she will be to havo mc," sho  ���������said, simply.   "And I think���������I think I  would rather go."  He seemed surprised; but he did not  attempt to gainsay her. Nay, on tho  contrary a look of something very liko  relief appeared for a moment on hla  lace.  "And when do you think of going,;  IJeareBt ?" he asked.  "In about a month. Mrs. Thornton  jrlll be home by then."  "Very well.   We shall see."  ' "Shall see what?" sho asked, clasping his arm a little closer, and looking up at him as though he were an  oracle, as, indeed, he was��������� to her.  He smiled down at the bright, be*  pitching face.  "Wa shall see what we shall see!'*  _��������� retorted, enigmatically. "But spme-  tow I don't, fancy: you will go to Mrs,  {Thornton."  eold, and dark, arid cruel, stretched itself between her and the firm Ice on tho  other side.  Tho piece on which sho stood bonl  _orrlbly beneath her weight.  Another moment, nr.'l, with a pltfiil  cry for help, she was engulfed In tho  chilling water.  CHAPTER VIII.  A Life For A Life.  Madeline was downstairs again, and  ���������out of doors, in a day or two, apparently as well as before her illness, savo  . '   that Marjorie fancied she noticed a per  ���������cullar restlessness In her.'.  She rarely remained seated for a lon_  time", and was for ever changing hev  amusements or occupations.   * '  ���������  ;���������     Whenever^Edgar Hyde was present,  ���������she would fling herself' into the conversation with an energy aud liveliness  Which perfectly amazed Marjorie.   * "  Her wit was  brilliant;   her  spirits  ���������;���������'. teemed of the gayest.      * -  "It is'all to win hi3 love���������a last des*������  "Derate effort to get back a heart which;  teas" never worth the having!" thought  Marjorie, as she watched her.  And she sighed, to think that Madeline, for all her noble-nature, could bo  so weak.  She waa not perfectly at her easi  (With Miss Hyde just now. ,  She had a guilty feeling that she waa  /Hot being quite as open and frank as  _he,would have liked to be   *  Charles Hyde had said to her, just  *s they were quitting the wood on that  ���������memorable day���������  "Marjorie, we'll keep our own couo**  eel for a little while."  She had nodded, and acquiesced at  the moment, not Ill-pleased with tho  -Injunction; but since then it had  pressed upon her rather .uncomfortably.  It made her feel a little guilty and  ���������conscience-stricken,������������������'.;. especially when  ���������Madeline continued, as often she did,  to vaguely hint that Charles Hyde waa  ,*_carc������".y a proper object for. her; love.  Not that Marjorie ever suffered her  faith in her lover to be shaken.   No;-she-lovcd him-too-dearly,tan_-  - iwas herself too true and loyal of soul  ' for that.  Meantime, she grew "dally morn attached to the beautiful and���������In her  ���������love, at any rate���������unfortunate Madeline, and at length an Incident occurred which bound: her warm heart, t'o  ber with more than ordinary affection  ���������nd gratitude. j  The frost still continuing, they went |  out to the lake together one afternoon i  for an hour's skating.  ,* None of the gentlemen were at horns  ���������-they had gone to look at a horse  -which Edgar Hyde thought of purchasing, io   the two girls   were quite  ���������lone, and likely, to remain no.  For some, time, they pursued their  lealthful exercise with mu.cE enjoyment.    Madeline looked brilliantly beautiful in her sealskin cap and jacket, her  cheeks flushed to a rich damask, ber  sparkling eyes aa bright aa stars.  / Marjorie waa looking at her with admiration, and marvelling how Edgar  Hyde could be so cold to her���������tor eold  be undoubtedly was.  She was thinking of this so vers  earnestly thst she forgot to notice her  own progress aerosa.the Ice.  There was one part which waa admittedly dangerous, and to this part,  In her abstraction, sho had skated.  She was half-way across the treaohor������  pus bit before she romombored whero  ���������he was; and even then lt was only  an ominous cracking sound which  arousod hor to a sense of her danger*.  Alarmod, she trlod to skato back into safety, but it was too late.  Tho trea-mernua Ice was breaking uf  (nail directions.  A plet-j of wale* two yards wide, and  ���������Madeline, who _.������4 witnessed her  danger with horror, skated up to tho  verge of the fatal spot, at the samo  time uttering loud cries Cor help.  Marjorle's clothes had kept her from  Elnking as yet, but lt was evident lt  was but a momentary reprieve.  Unless help was given her speedily,  ehe would disappear beyond thc  reach of human aid.  .White as. death with agitation; Madeline knelt "down at the very edge of tho  Ice, and, regardless of the danger to  herself,;' stretched out her hand' to tho  drowning girl. ���������  In a moment the ice gave way beneath her weight, and she clutched at  Marjorie, only to be drawn Into the water with her.  If help had not been at hand, neither  : Af the. two would have emerged alive.  But the gardener had seen the accident, and was hurrying   to the lako  with a ladder, .which was providentially,  "near. , i  By the aid of this they were rescued,  and were removed to the house, palo  and shivering Indeed, but not serloui-  ly the worse for their wetting.    ���������*,  They changed their' clothes, hut  .would not do aa the frightened servants advised, and go to bed. I  They Bhould do quite well, they declared, If they sat warmly .wrapped up  by the fire" In Madeline's own-room. i  Majorle had not said much while tho  servants were present, but the moment  ���������he was alone with her' friend, sho  knelt on the floor at her feet, and, taking her hand/kissed it with overflowing gratitude. i  "Madeline, how can I ever repay,  you?" she whispered,.while her glowing'cheek "and shininfg eye testified to  the depth of her emotion. "I owe my,  life to youl"  Suddenly Madeline bent forward, and  elaaped her in her arms. .  i "Do you think so, dear? Then remember the debt until I ask for payment. Some day Marjorie, I may ask a  life.from.ypu."  She tried to speak with affected  lightness, but there was a touch ot  real, of almost terrible earnesstness in  ber tone, which would not be suppressed, and she kept her head 'resolutely  bent so that Marjorie might not see the  flush on her cheek���������the strange, excited glitter in her eye. *-       '  "*-������       -'   *tri~2  *_C5b " CHAPTER IX. ���������    -'  )P'~ -        St. Valentine's Eve.  The next day was Sunday, and St.  (Valentine's Eve.  Mr. Hyde, who had, of course, been  .eeply concerned at hearing of the ico  -accldentr-whlch-might-*so-easlly_havo  been fatal, would not hear of either  Madeline or. Marjorie attending Devino  service at the church. i  * He himself went; and his nephews,  though not without some little demur,  accompanied him.  Out of this a little Incident arose,  .which rather discomposed Marjorie.  "Now, young men,": said the uncle,  as he rose from the breakfast table,  df you intend to get to church thla  morning, It is high time you began to  think about lt"  Edgar made a slight grimmace be-  felnd his uncle's back.  Edgar hesitated, and said something  about its being lonely for the ladles to  be left at home by themselves. ,  "Don't1 you trouble about the ladies,  my boy," eald. Mr. Hyde, cheerily, and  yet with a look of slight vexation on  bis rudy, good-humoured face. "You'll  excuse them���������eh, my dears?"  Madeline assented��������� languidly.  / Mturjorle looked up, and said, with  energy���������  "Oh, please don't stay at home on  our. account. We would much rather  you went to churth, wouldn't we, Madeline?" >  "That settles It. Come, my boys.  (Let us make a* start," said Mr. Hyde,  cheerily still but with an air which  ���������bowed he expected to bo obeyed.  He left the room the next moment,  and his   eldest   nephew   very   cooly  made, a gesture of derision behind his  back.  V This did not greatly surprise Mar-  lorlo. She was prejudiced against -Ed-  tar, and expected nothing better from  lim.  But what did surprise, and grieve  ter too, was that Charles should laugh  dt. the gesture, as If ho approved of it,  clapping his brother on the back tho  wblle, and muttering something tn his  ear which convulsed them boih with  laughter.  "A pottering old Puritan!" said Ed-  far, bonoath bis breath. "Why can't  he leave u3 alone? Goodness knows  be docs enough psalm-sluglng for tho  family I"  Charles laughed ognln nt this, and  {lien, still Jesting and grumbling, they  Quitted thc room.  Madeline glanced nt Marjorlo to seo  It sho had noticed this bit of by-play,  and perceiving from bar fnco that sho  had, sho sighed faintly, nnd said���������  "You see, Marjorlo. all ts not gold  that glitters. My cousins usually pasa  for very well-behaved young men. I  daresay you havo thought tboin so.  Cut you obscrvo thoy can on occasion  be dlsrespoctful to their uncle, and  make a jest of sacred things. Did >ou  notice, Marjorie?"  "I saw Edgar was   vory "began  Marjorie but Madeline stopped her,  rather sharply,  "It was not Edgar alone," she cried,  Adding, after a moment, with groat  energy and significance: "Whatevsi  Edgar's faults may be, Charles baa  ���������worse."  Marjorie made no reply to this. ^  ��������� Knowing how passionately Madeline  foved Edgar, she was far too genorous-  nutured to say another word against  bim; and, moreover, her heart .*��������� waa  heavy as she thought of her own lover.  Loyal, loving little soul though sho  Was, she could not help,feeling that  he had lowered himself "greatly in her  CBteem.  Marjorie was no.Puritan.  '''���������v Her religion was of a sweet, simple,  cheerful kind, with no admixture of  gloom or bitterness about it.  She-was the last in the world to be  .evere on other people's faults.  But It hurt her to think her lover  could make an open jest���������even in her  presence���������of sacred things, and it hurt  her still more that he should sneer at  bis uncle who, she felt sure, had been  the best and kindest of friends to both  bim and Edgar.  Madeline had once remarked tnat  (hey owed all they had to him.  Marjorle's whole soul revolted*1  against anything like ingratitude.  And so she sat secretly mourning het  (over's shortcomings, though not loving him one whit the less because ot  ' them.  There had been such a charm in that  frank smile and sunny   fiance ot his  *aB had completely won her heart.  She could not take back lightly what  she had so fully given.  - She and Madeline spent a great pari  of the morning.* with, their   .prayer-  books, but It may be questioned whether either of them was really able to  fix her-thoughts on what she read.   .  Certainly it was a relief to both when  (he gentlemen came home for luncheon.  ' Early" in the   afternoon,   the   sky,  -.Which had   been" fairly "bright in   tha  morning, clouded over, and became a  dull, dreary grey, while a soaking rain  came down.  It rained without' intermission ali  through the afternoon and evening.  The "dullness of,the day seemed tc  cast a sha'dow on the spirits of almost  everybody at Denelands,  Madeline spent the greater part* oi  the afternoon sitting at the window,  watching the rain as lt poured in a pitiless deluge upon the wood.    '  The 'dark mass of trees, stripped ot  all foliage, looked unspeakably, sombre  through the grey, wet mist; but Madeline seemed:,to .find a sort of melancholy satisfaction* in gazing at it.  , Marjorie stole> glance at her more  than oncer- andrsaw she was not in*  clined to talk..*", _  * She was paler than usual, and there  Was a look of brooding melancholy in  hereyea. '*-'-.' - .<.--"     r^  Edgar Hyde kept getting up from his  chair and pacing- about- the room in  impatient " restlessness,* occasionally  (venting an objurgation against the  {weather.  His.uncle sat absorbed In thought.  ' Marjorie felt strangely sad and out  of sorts, and of all the party Charley  -Hyde alone retained any:.vestige   of  cheerfulness on that dull, dreary Feb-  ( "Come upst&'.rs and let's have a look  at it," said his brother. Impatiently.  'I never knew such a careless tellow.  "The horse would have been ri_ht  enough If ycu*d lot lt alone."  ��������� And he cast an almost savage look  &t him.  All three gentlemen loft the rooni,  together, Charles, lcsains on his brother's arm.  In about ten minutes Edgar canitj  flown, looking cross and sullen.  "Ib his foot really much hurt?" asR-  ei Madeline, while Marjorie was consumed with the secret anxiety bu*������  dared not show.  "Oh, yes, he's hurt right enough,"  replied Edgur, crossly. "What did ho  want to go meddling with tho horse  tor?   Ills cursed folly may "  He slopped short, biting his Up In  somo contusion, as thc door opened to  admit his uncle, and. buhludi him,  Charles, with his injured foot. In a largo  ���������Upper and hli faco a trlllo paler than  usual.  Marjorie sont a glance of sympathy  ���������towards him, and he acknowledged It  The horse would have been right  enough If you'd let It alone."  And be cast an almost savage look  _y getting near her presently, and taking her hand for a moment with a  gently reassuring pressure.  "My dear, let us have a little music,���������  ���������aid Mr. Hyde, turning to Marjorlo;  and she went to the piano, and played  his favorite airs from Handel and Men-  delsshon.   >  He praised her efforts, hut scarcely  seemed to enjoy them so much aa  usual.  , He leaned back In bis easy chalt  With his hand to his head, as though  Dot quite well.  "Have you a headache, uncle?" ask**  td Charles, with kindly Interest.  "Yes, my boy, I have. One of thoso  ���������Wretched headaches which make mo  feel 111 altogether. I think, if you'll  excuse me, I'll go to bed."  He rose as he spoke, and prepared  to say good-night.  "Isn't there anything we can do Tot  you?*' asked Marjorie, gently, as sho  took his hand.  "No. my dear, nothing.    A nlght'a  feat will do me good; but'nothing elie  Goi bless you!   Good-night.'"   -*  ruary afternoon.        ' '     ~   "*  He kept talking genially to each  one in turn, and it was only when he  found that no one���������not even Marjorie  ���������was In the mood for conversation,  that ho took refuge In a book.  "I feel just as though something  ���������were going , to happen���������something  areaatui!" tnougntMarjorie, wun a little shiver of ��������� apprehension, as she  \watched   the cold, driving rain.  Then she.remembered that to-morrow was St. Valentine's Day, the anniversary of ber father's awful   death;  and at the recollection she   shivered,  again, though she could scarce tell why.'  -Dinner at Denelands was served earlier on Sundays than on other days'.  The rain continuing, no one attempted to:go to church, and the . evening  to be as dreary as the afternoon.  "I think I'll go round to-,the stables  end have a look at that horse." remarked Charles getting up with: a,  yawn.  The horse he alluded to was the one  they bad purchased yesterday.  He was away about ten minutes, and  When be came back hs limped badly,  and was evidently in pain.  "Tbe brute has kicked ms4" be said,  dnking Into a chair.  "Why, what the " began Edgar,  angrily; but stopped at a reproving  look from his uncle. "Do you mean ta  say you can't walk any better than  that?' he* demanded,   after a pause.  "If you'd got my foot, I question  whether you'd walk' as well," retorted  Charles, with perfect jsood. humrarj  "There's a bruise on i\ _���������_. JWttlk wi  black as my bat." ��������� Xt.x*i&:-_Z____-W*  Then he took leave of his daughter  and nephews. , Never had. Marjorlo  seen him more genially benevolent and  ' kind. His fine countenance was not  quite so-bright and Jo*_ind*aa usual;'  but "tenderness beamed over'bis every;  feature. ���������" '"    -*  *  *'*���������' ' "    -  Long,- long was It-before . Marjorlo  forgot how he looked and spoke that  aiKht!.  3   The young people did'not sit up long;  after he had retired. -    '-"'.*--   -  Charles was the first to go, then Marjorie; thus .Edgar" and Madeline were  left alone together..  When Marjorie reached her chamber  the remembered something, she had left  ^ln the drawln-room, and', went .down  stairs to fetch lt.,  .What waa her amazement, on  "opening ' the drawing-room - door,  (Which stood slightly ajar, to  see .Madeline kneeling fat;. .tho  feet ot Edgar Hyde, imploring,^ her  beautiful" face expressive of a perfect  agony of supplication!'  ���������, Neither of them noticed that tbe door  bad been opened. It had made ho  eound, and their eyes were fixed "upon  each other. ,  Marjorie stood on the -threshold  aghast, dreading to be seen, and yet,  for the moment, feeling in ber agitation, almost powerless to retire.  "Edgar,  Edgar!   think of yourself,  Jhlnk of me, think of "  : Her -.voice broke Into a convulsive  -eobrandMarjorle could not catch tho-  ; word.  "' The man's brow was black as night.  / He scowled fiercely on the beautiful  woman who was now clinging frantically to his knees, uttering an Imprecation, and. shook her off so violently  that she fell1 forward on the hearthrug with a deep, tearless sob, as if her  heart was broken. .  " Marjorie stole away, still unseen. ������'  / Bhe shut herself up In ber chamber  and racked her brain vainly in efforts  to discover what these" things could  ���������mean. '  J'*'.   CHAPTER X. *. \  ������ What Marjorie Saw*  ' It waa long before Marjorie eonld  find sleep that night, and even when  she' did, she woe disturbed by uneasy,  dreams.  Again and again In her dreams her  father's murder waa enacted before her  eyes.  She saw the murderer steal away  from: his victim as he had done on that  Valentine's morning nine years ago.  He stole away, but she was In pursuit  Of him���������always���������always in pursuit.  , She .'sought, bim across deep watera  and through dark woods, and always  at the critical moment, just when sho  seemed able to hand him over to justice, an Intangible obstacle lnterven ed,  and the weary pursuit had to be begun  again.  ''From'"one of these oppressive dreama  ihe awoke with a start, to find herself  lying In an uncomfortable posture, and  a pale moon, newly risen from behind  a bank of clouds/stealing Its rays lmo  Uer room.  (To be continued,���������*  An Essay on Woman.  The Woman is the Female of the. Human Race, which she wins by a Short  Head.  In tho Iluman Mace, "Man is Scratched.  It is Woman who does the Scratching.  ���������She has many Curious Habits. One is  to Tie herself up in Whale- Hone, and  Pull and Squeeze herself in Something  Dreadful. Then she Seeks somo Alum to  put his Arm around her Waist nnd Continue the Squeezing.  Woman's Crowning Glory is her Hair.  Hy Mother is. a very Estimable. Lady,  but I do not Mind Telling you that. Half  of lioi- Crowning Glory i.s Usually on the  Dressing Table. The other Ilulf appears  to Get into the Butler.  Father came Home the other night,  with a llrighl Golden Crowning Glory on  hi* Coat. Mother Dusted his Gout for  Him.  Woman considers herself to bo the Ornamental Portion of lhe Community.  .She is lhe Urono of Ilie Hive, and Never  Works. Only wilh her Tongue. And  that never .Slops.  In that Organ, thc Tongue, Woman  hna .solved the Secret of PiMpelunl .Motion.  Woman lias One Great Qiic.it. It in to  Clin so Some Poor Fellow until lie Gets  so Knitted Hint hn proposes to Puy her  Board and Lodging for the Hest of her  Existence. Sho then says, "This is so  sudden 1" nnd the poor Fool is Hooked.  She has Three Objects iu Life: First,  Dress; Second, Dress; Third, Dress.  She really has another Object���������lier  husband.   But he is an Object of Pity.  (She is very Fond of Him, and says she  Hopes she will never Lose Him. If she  Did, she would either have to Get Another or else Work for her own Living,  ���������From "Living, Animals," by Ally Slop-  Did NO? UQ-cr_Tdnu Yv-ismE".:.  Mr. Barry Pain has written a  book called "De; Omnibus: By the  ���������Oond-ctor," in wl'Mi. tho London  "bus man gives his views of society as he observes it both in his lifo  off duty and from the platform where ho  is at once master and servant of the public. In a chapter on "Woman tho Obscure," he tells this s-ory, which is hero  translated from the original "cockney"  into something at least approaching English.  A fancy takin' me, says the conductor,  I drops into a place as were a cut ahovo  what I patronizes as a usual thing. I  orders my steak, cut thick, underdone,  and then I takes a look round. There  were two females as had jest done. They  were setting doing nothink. There was  a waiter opposite to them, and he weren't  doing nothink neither. Presently a gent  calls him, and oft" he goes.  Thc moment he starts to wait on someone else, they- both hollers out, "Waiter!" as if they hadn't a second to spare.  One "of them says, "Give me the bill."  "Two buttera and one bread," he says.  "Nothink of the sort," says the female.   "It's two breads and one butter."  He alters it, and hands her thc bill.  "Oh, you silly man," she says, "I wants  two bills. My friend here pays for her  own."  So he makes out two bills instead.  "Look 'ere," says one of the females,  "you've charged me for a joint, and I  never had no joint." *  ��������� "Yes," says the other, "and you've  charged me for an entree, an' I never  had no entree.", .,  "It's all the samo," says the" waiter.  "One had a joint an' the other had an  entree,.aud both is"the name price, and  I don't remember which had who."  "Wery well," says one; "then we must  exchange bills." '  - .,.  , * "Lookv ������������������ 'ere,"    says      one," .'/you've  charged mo for a* butter which I never  had,  an' you haven't charged 'me  for  "bread."   '.  "Mine is wrong, too," says the other,  "because he's charged me for a bread I  never had, an' no butter, whicli is right."  "You tell me ono bread; two butters,"  says the waiter.  "Yes," she says, "but I meant to say  two breads and one Hutter, and anyway  you ought to know without me telling  you, an' I never had neither."  - He alters them and gets them worse  than before; then he tears up both' and  starts fresh. After about three tries he  got both bills made out to suit 'em, and  then one of thc ladies pulls out her purse  and says that, after all, she'll pay for  both, because she owes the other two  shillin's, and the other's bill being two  an' nine, if the other pays her sixpence,  that'll be right, because six and three is  nine. '  Then the two started discussing which  owed the other.' I didn't stop to see tlie  finish. When I left one was eleven an'  li'pence to the good,' and the other was  saying, "If I takes back the shilling an'  the penny stamp I givc3 you, and hands  you tho difference atween what you've  j*,,,*-1* nnd what I paid yesterday, then  Mi__l owe me twopence."  '   __*. I say, I don't understand females.  ���������������*-���������> THE REMEDY FAILI-D.  Hovr a Helpful Wllo   Olil   Not Cure Iter  ll'lflbuuil uf tho Tobacco Habit.  'Tt will only be necessary tor you  to :drop about half a teaspoonful ot  tho mixture Into this cup of coffee each  morning," the circular said, "and thc  taste for tobacco will gradually depart  from bim. Ho may not cease the use  of tobacco Immediately, but within a  week ho will begin to abhor tobacco  if the mixture is clvcn to him falthi  fully every morn ins."  And eo tho young wife sent her little $2 on and got a flagon of thc tobacco cure.  "Pretty bum coffee thi;", morning,"  ho remarked dryly the tlrat time she  dropped tho half-tenspoouful of tho  mixturo tnlo the cup.  "H'a the* tiuuie as we've been using  right along," she replied, craftily.  Now, lo nnd behold! ho was a pretty smooth proposition himself, aud ho  hnd. unbeknownst to her. seen the  package holding tho IIubuii of ugln tobacco mixture when lt was dcllvcicd.  So after dluner that evening he produced a large bulky package of line-  cut tobacco trom his poclcci and took  therefrom a plcntoous chew ot tobacco., It was the firet chew he had even  taken In her presence, and she marvelled thereat, but she determined lo  persist with the "treatment."  "Dead rank chlckory again this  morning, Isn't lt?" he inquired at  breakfast the next morning.  "Im cure It tastes the same to mo,"  ���������he replied.  That evening after dinner ne produced a short, black clay pipe and a  package of a new kind of tobacco thnt  Was as black as the ground work of a  Jolly Roger.  "Thought I'd bring this old dudcen  up from the oflice." he explained  cheerfully. . "It's as sweet ae anui."  Whereupon he filled the house with  the aroma of punk that was strong  enough to break rock.  "This grocery, person who gets all of  my wage_ Is certainly doing us on the  coffee game," he remarked when he  taeted his cup next morning.  "Really," she said, gazing innocently at the ten-cent bunch of asters In  the middle of the table, "I can't detect  any difference.' (  "And yet there are low foreheads  who don't believe that all women are  actraese**," said lie to himself on tho  Way to his office that morning.  ; That evening he brought home a box  et auction stogies, - and ��������� after he had  smoked: one' ot them after dinner all  of the people In the neighboring flats  stuffed cotton In the. hall: door keyholes  and clo-aed the, hall.transoms.  "I must persist though," thought hla  "baffled little wife; gloomily.  "Coffee tastes like stewed gunny-  eack again this morning," h"e remarked at the next breakfast. She felt a  bit sorry for him, but she was determined to use' up that flagon ot "agin-  tobacco"lf she had to chloroform him  and pour lt down his throat.  That evening, howrver, her resoln-  tVon deserted her. After dinner, for  the first time to her knowledge, he  pulled out a package ot cigarettes,' lit  one and began to smoke it.  She went upstairs, poured out the  reraalnlng'portlon of her-$2 worth ol  agtn-tobacco and carefully hid the bottle  "Coffee's   all   right this   morning,"  said he at breakfast the next day.*  .   "Yea?"  she  Inquired, r.bsently.  When he. had finished his dinner  that evening he lighted one of his  usual brand of good cigars.  "Men are mysterious to me." aBe  thought, regarding him out of the tall  or her eye.  "Women only think they're foxy,"  he thouRht, blowing smoke rings into  the Swiss- curtains.���������Bangor Commercial.  T__=  __>,/  Yae Thoughtful Shah  The kindly consideration of the Shah  toward a dentist whom he summoned  during his recent '-visit in Paris is described by the London "Telegraph," but  it is evident that if the Shah was  thoughtful for the.dentist he was not  troubled by any solicitude for the feelings of his attendants.  His Majesty suffered from toothache  soon after his arrival in Paris, and sent  for a dentist. The dentist looked at his  Majesty's teeth, and advised the extraction, not of one, but of several. Tho  operation was postponed for a day, but  when the "dentist returned he; found the  Shah all right, and apparently in a playful mood. The toothache'had gone, and  there was no longer any need for the  dentist's: services.  As the dentist was preparing to leave,  the Shah called him back, saying, "I do  not like to have troubled you for nothing, so, as* you have come, you had better draw a molar from each of my counselors."  The Shah spoke with his eyes fixed on  the ground, and in a meditative manner.  When he looked up all thc counselors  had vanished, with thc exception of the  grand vizier, who manfully stood his  ground, unmindful as to whether his all-  powerful master was in joke or iu car-  nest. The other counselors evidently believed in the earnestness of the master's  utterances.  This anecdote is something like the  one told of tho Shah's predecessor, who,  when in Paris, asked to see Monsieur  Dcibler at work with the guillotine.  When he was informed that at the lime  there was nobody wailing for execution,  lie proposed that one of his suite should  be handed over to Dcibler and deenpl-  iat*A *���������   '*    ChainDs-i**'- ,  *         A Competent Wit new.  fjnlted States District Judge Williams, now holding court In Topeka,  tells a funny'story. Years ago he was  a district judge in Arkansas. At a  certain term of: court a murder trial  came before him, and the most Important witness for the prosecution  was a colored boy only ten years old.  The lawyers for: the defence eet out to  ahow that the boy was too young to  understand the nature of an oath, and  therefore was not competent as a witness.  "Boy," eald one of them severely.  **do you know what, would happen if  you swore to a He?" *  "Yes.1 ������ah.-   Mammy would lick me."  ('!������������������ -"Would anything else happen?"  '. fDeed    dey .would,    case de    devil  would git me." .  ���������  At tMs point Judge Williams leaned  over his desk and eald with pretended  sterness: "Don't you know, boy,  that I would getvoii^ too?"  "Yes, sab.   Dat'" what I Jus' said."���������_  Kansas City Journal.  Vi-      Two Ptilnf������ nf Vlfw.l  'A farmer  drifted   Into  a hardware  store at Mulhall and was* asked ..by tbe  manager.   "Don't you war>t to buy a  bicycle to ride around your farm on?  Thev're cheap now.   Can jjive you one  for J35."  "I'd sooner put J35 Into a cow," said  the farmer.  "But think." said the manager, "how  foolish you would look riding around  town on a cow."  "Ob, I, don't know" said the farmer!  "no: more   foolish,   perhaps,   than. I  would milking a bicycle."  Ont af lhi> Onllnmry.  The two old friende. as has been narrated before met again, after years of  separation.  "By the way, Oagster," said Throg-  glns, "do you remember that snub-  nosed, cross-eyed little Tilbury: girl,  with a face on her that would ditch, an  express train? She used to live somewhere in your neighborhood, I thing."  "Oh, yee, I remember her perfectly,"  replied Gags ter.  "What ever became ot her?"  "I am sorry.to disappoint you, Throg-  glns"���������here Its ���������'���������. where c the   varlaUe*_  comes in���������"but I have not the slightest idea.   I didn't marry her."  __~~"        Wonderfully Marie.  flitter���������-When : you called to sat  ���������Jeorge, was no wearing those slfppen  I made him for Christmas?  Brother���������No. He wa6 using one of  them as a laundry bag.     ._____,.  BRITON8EYfL5IGHr  ������nOptlel������uS_r������tlieStr"ii ���������������������������*���������">'���������-.������������������*��������� !l<*r������  Harts tlio *���������.>*���������������������������.  "There are more people with "**erec-   -  tive  eyesight  In *ihe    cities  of    thla   .  country than you  will  find  In Great   .  Britain oi  Ireland,** said the naturalized New Yorker who  served  In the   .  British    army  when   he  was  a very;  young man and who is now an optician.   "I do not judge by the number,  of people who wear glasses  here, as    .  In American cities g'-.fs*:s are worn it  there  Is  the slight, ft   trcce  of near- -  slghtednes."**,  while  f������.w  persons wear  _.  glasses for this cam-.*; in ihe old coun- -  try unless they arc .=0 nearsighted that  thi  wearing  of  glasses  is  *-  positive  necessity.     Put,    taking   It   on   the-  whole,  tl.cr*-'  are    more  people    hem  whose eyes-slit  begins  to   fall at    a  comparatively early ago than in England, Ireland or Scotland, and   fewer   -*  people who havo    exceptionally kcca.:i  eyesight. ������������������, .   .  ���������*ln the Britl'-h armv you will find a  dozen  men  with  exceptionally    good   ������.  eyesight tor one you will find In tna  American army, and I know    a good*  .  many soldiers In this country.   I once*. -  knew a private of the First Lslcfeter  regiment who has since been killed In. .  the fighting near    Ladysmlth.      ThlT. *-  man had such keen sight that ho couldt���������.._  tell the time by a church clock at st   _  distance oi several miles, yet. stranga  -  to relate, he could not read very small  print in a book.    I also knew a man  in one of tho "Lancer patrols who had    .  wonderful eyesight.   In the TransyaaL ���������_.  long ago what appeared to bis watca-   r  ful chums one day as a mass of vewr. *  heather, dim and blurred In the dis- -  tancc. was seen hy him as an ambus-  ���������  cade cunningly concealed and bristling - .-  with Boer    rlllemen.      Ills    splendid,  sight on that occasion saved him ana   ,  his comrades an unpleasant surprifce.  "I have heard of American soldiers  who are sharp sighted, but, as i said  hefore, their number is much smaller  In proportion    than  In    the    British,  army.    One of these-Americans  Is a  man named Cullen, who can see objects clearly at a distance of twelve-  miles.    During the Spanish-American....  war, Cullen. who is an artilleryman.. ���������.  aided his   battery very materially inc. .  sighting the guns for long ranges aad.^ ���������.���������  always by his  unaided   vi-sion.  "I account for the standard ot eya-  slght being better in the old country- -  than here principally because ot the*;.  ���������tray skies there.    There  are so fewi ���������  sunny days In Great Britain and Ira-  land that the eyea are not subjected^* ~  to the samo strain as in this country-1-  where there is a far greater proportloiuvj  ot sunny days, and the sun'a rays ar*. -_  moro vertical than In more northerly;- -  countries.   The glare has undoubtedly- - - -  much to do with bringing about tbeev  decay of the eyesight at an early age.,;    ,  Another reason Is the nervous temper���������-  ament of Americans.   The optic nerve-**-  is very delicate and responds qutcklyr- -  to any strain on the nervous system.  ���������New York Sun.  ^^���������**���������      > 1  Tlio Co������iit������r K.IItor. **������  The country editor of a quarter ot at-.  century ago, says Congressman t*aa~.  -  dis   was not a college-bred  man, hu.     ,.-  he could  "chop logic"   with  ihe  best-.? --  products of    the    universities,    quo'e*  poetry aptly, and, at an hour's notice,,., .  deliver a political speech or address a.-  Sunday school convention.   From the-. _  standpoint of the useful  citizen,  .la *���������*_'  was an all-around finished product.  The country editor ot to-day is    a-s-..  different person.    He  is a good  bust-   -  ness man.'  He can "set type." but is-���������  seldom found at: the "case.'-'    He employs compositors, or has ornamented  his office with a type-sotting machine  The young woman you  see    bendlnpr*  over tbe ledger Is also a stenographer,  and typewriter.     Tbe country  edltoc-  now dictates hla editorials and    employs a bright young man    to writer ,v  local news.   His nc-wspap?r is pnnteifc   *  oh an improved press,    lhe power.- is  furnished by a gas engine or electr.u-  motor, and the'paper is folded by rna-  chlnery.     He owns   his   own   home,  keeps   his own   horse   and   carriage, <  and has credit at the bank.   A pleasant trip' of a month is likely to be ottered at any time, and be takes it gladly: while the young woman'who keeps  the books and the bright young maa  who writes local news keep tbe paper-  in a straight line.���������Success. . _  ���������JiES-ir* and tlio ybldlern.  One of the most annoying pests ot;  the tropical countries, particularly *of  the West Indies, which we have'tak-.,  en into Uncle Sam'e family, Is tbe jlg--  ger.    It wns one ot the afflictions ot! '.  our army before Santiago, and nearly  "everjr^soidier-who-returned.-fromiCu*���������-  ba could tell    fearsome tales of   the   -  ravages of the dear little thing.   Truo. ���������  to human nature, as the cynic would  say. It is the   female which    makes.-  trouble for man.   She bores with hep-  head Into the human skin and stays  there.     The large quantity   of   eggs  which she talree in with her swell her*'  to the size of a pea, the color being?  white.   This results In a small ulcer  which Inflames In tbe course of ��������� few  days. If the parasite Isn't removed Inflammation    Increases   and    In     the������  course of it the Jigger eliminates itself.  At the beginning the pain Is so ���������ltghtr  that usually It Is not noticed. But '.ho-*  festering would, If not cleaned,; as fa?,  lhe case   of   all   neglected   wounds^,  cause serious inflammation, gangrene."  and even general blood poisoning. A������  the jigger,lives In the ground, It ..sum���������  ally seeks the feet of lis victim, so that'  the mode of prevention and the 'treat*'  ment are easy.    Thick boots or high. ,���������  boots are good protection.   Peru balsam . Is rubbed  Into  tbe  socks.      As   - .-  soon as a: jigger is noticed It should  be removed  with the greatest    caret,  Tbe wound should be deemed out and  If kept clean It usually heals quickly.  If. in the removing of the jigger, tSe>  parasite Is lacerated, blood poisoning*:  and  severe Inflammation, are-sure to  result    German soldiers in east Africa are afflicted with jiggers   sometimes,, through carelessness In not attending to 'the' feet.    This neglect 19  punished, because It prevents soldiers*  from marching, when care and attention  would  have kept their feet    ia *  caxxi  r_���������������������������tin-n, .. .  ^t  IISl  Mil  mm  S--SSSI Revelstoke Herald and  Railway Men's Journal  Published By  The Revelstoke Herald Publishing Co  Limited Liability.  A. JOHNSON,  Editor mul M*tiiti|"er.  AM'EKIISINll HATE**.  l'i-i.la.vnils.,fl.M pi.r iiii'li; uIiikIi* column.  *-' |'i*r Incli when liKened mi till*." |..i(*i'  s-fCHiini-.,'. ronls i"C*r Ini'li iuiiii|.iirU'l| liiu*  t.ii ilr-i in-vriloii;  fici'iii". for viu-li mid it limn I  111* ("rill.II.     I.Odll llOllll**  Ill CIMIIS |. IT Hill" I'lll'll  i.-iK".    HirWi,   MiirrinKi*   niul   lientli    N"!ii*i*s  In***.  SfllM KIITKI*.*  lull.*".  1 vtnnm.r furrier (2 |.i*r niiiiiiiii; *fI.'-!���������"> f()r  fix in.-ml.-, stricily Iii iiiIvhiii'ii.  oi*ii inn i>i:i',\ iii mi:st.  lie of the !������������������-! ****r| ti I |.|.*Er<l |irliilliiel>nii'('K In  THE SMALL  HOLDINGS ACT  i  'inline(itili'eii In  lln* Vvi and iiri"|i������ri"il i������ i'ji t������- ti 11 kinds nf  (.iMiiin*." (n lir-telnis style ill lionvM prlres.  <MU'i*rl������"_ limll. No J"'i I'"' large���������iimm loo  nimll~fc.ru.**. Mull orders promptly iilti'iiileil  to.   Uivi' us ii trlHl on yruirncxl urder.  TO rOIIIIKSPONIiKNTS.  il'c invite rnrres|.onileiu*u on nny Mil.jeet  of iiil. ie.*! totlie koiici'hI i.ulilU". In all inses  Hit* bona tide name ol i lie writer must iu'ciiih-  ���������iniiy niamistTiiil, but not iic'ecssurily fur  piil'l'leuiliui.  Address iiH.commiiiileiitions in the Manager  NOTICK TO COKKKSl'OSIiKNTS.  1���������All eorrespoiiilenee must be legibly  ur-ii.f  on one siilu of tlie pujier only.  ���������i.���������Corrt'!*|iOiidenee containing iiersnnnl  mull i im list be slgiie.l with the proper inline  cM li iwriier.  ���������Tiii*i.**i>.vy. Ai'itir. 10. 1110,'i.  APRIL THE SEVENTEENTH  ~ Tomorrow    will    be    the  {oleventli  iinnivei'Siii'y   of   the   dentil   of    linn.  Alexander .MncUonzio, the only Liliei-nl  Vi'L-iuiiM'of C-iiiailii  ������������������inteeedent In  Sir  "Wilfrid Luinier.      Jinny   moiiiitiionls  to liis iiiif.iiling .'Uilotii' in   the   public  service still survive,   notably  Lhe  first  stringent  t'leclion   law   and Hint   establishing   '-lie     Dominion     Military  College and .Militia.     Iio  llioroutflily  delieveri   in   parts*   Government   und  tliat it wnsMmpossiblc to govern ,i new  country     without   it.     Although     n  Scotch man by birtli���������lie came to Canada when 2<) rears of age���������his intellect  was devoted to Canadian interests, nnd  he bliai-etl with other fathers   of   Confederation the glory nf moulding, from  a   mini ber   of  divergent colonies, our  great Dominion,  This is another Prior pannccf.-i in  which performance fulls lamentably  short of promise. Kioni the Preiniei's  past oral we were led to suppose thill  large estates were to lie ruthlessly  torn from the claws of speculators,  uml distributed to the horny handed  sons of toil .villi a lloufish of trumpets  and a brass banil. lint what do we  llnil:** All tin* Aft proposes is a Laud  I lim ltl lo net ns real estate ,-itid coin-  inissiou ngents I'm* landowners if tliey  want. I<> sell. The present, owners will  oll'ei" lands to lhe Hoard nt u ceiluin  lig'il'c. If tin* I ton id sees lit it will  lake uu uption foi" six months and nt  any time litfl'ore il������expiration pay Ilie  pnreliiise price in A% land bonds.  Tlint'snll lliere i.s lo il. All the oilier  clauses merely trniislVr to lhe Doaril  powers that are already vested in the  (lovei'iiiiienl, Iiy tlie Lund Aft.  The const it iition of tliu lloiii'd is  certainly open lo criticism. 11 will  consist of three members, it P. L. .S., i.  civil servant, and one other. All thev  luive lo tin is lo draw their salary,  with a llnee years'job in sight. Any  work llnil may have to lie'done, such  as valuing, etc., is to lie performed by  " two or more competent valuators."  This is most extraordinary: we think  (bat a Laiul Ho.-iid, if of any good nt  all, should lie utile to net as its own  valuator. And ilie Boaid will not  even lie entrusted with lhe management of ils own internal all'aii'S, all  regulations are. to bo made by the  Lieuten;int-(iovei'iHii'-iii-l'atineil. Km-  dim- than this, the Board is not  considered competent to sny wluil  Crown land is suitable for small  holdings; tbe Chief Commissioner will  direct us to tluil*. To sum up, tbe  measure mny be described as "un Act  lo provide three year positions for  decayed politicians with the pleasure  of handling bonds."  NOTICE.  NOTICK is heivby given that 30 days  nfter date I will apply 10 liiu Cliief Commissioner of l.aiuls aiul Works for a  special license to cut and carry away  timber from tho following described lands  in West Kootenay:���������  Commencing *il a post planted on the  north bank of Canoe river, ahoul one mile  westerly from ArlliurJ. Moll's south oust  corner post and marked "Arthur T.  ClaMon's north east ���������.corner post," thence  south So chains, thence west So chains  tbence norlh So chains, tbence east So  chains lo the point ol commencement.  Dined the iisi Jay of March, 190,.".  Akiii'K T.  Ci.axton*.  LEGAL  r K MA It-Till*: & SCOTT.  lliirrlsters, Snlleltur.s, ICte.  Itevelsloke, II. C.  .r.M.Scon, 11.A.,1.1..II.   W.ile \'.leMnlsire,.M.A  ������e  fJAUVKY, M'CAItTKR .>4 I'INKIIA.M  lliirrlsters, Solicitors, Kle.  Solicitors forliniK-r'al lliuik ../Cnnn.lil.  ('niti|iiiuy fluids to Inim tit S per cent.  PlKST STIIKKT,  liC'VelstOke II. (.".  SOCIETIES.  VISITING PEDAGOGUES.  The convention of the Provincial  Teachers' Institute, which concludes  today, has been 11 most interesting and  instructive one. As the profession of  teaching becomes more recognized as  a science every day: meetings of this  character for the intetclmnge of  experience cannot but lie of great  value. British Columbia lias reason  to be proud of its teaching staff; men  antl women who. in most instances,  could have obtained a much more  lucrative livelihood in other walks of  life-  BILLY'S BIG BLUFF.  We have no hesitation in saying  that tbe bill introduced hy the Provincial Secretary and dubbed ihe "'Conciliation Act," is the product, of a  brain overheated with self assurance  and afflicted with the "tiied feeling"  rtf a peripatetic politician trying to  hold his job. The measure, which has  been heralded by the faithful and  telegraphed to Mie east as an impi-ove-  --i'ieSt_on_yie_la.\vs.oLXew-=/.ealand.=the  findings of the Anthracite commission  and the pet hobby of Sir \Vm. Mulock,  resolves itself, upon the slightest* consideration, into a preamble and fourteen sections of tommy rut. Intact,  the hill in (jiiestion can be most aptly  de-Miril-ed as the New Zealand Act  reduced by the elimination of all  t-ections that make'tha latter operative.  The ambitious title, "An Act for the  -prevention of strikes and lock outs."  lias   no   bearing   whatever on the hiil  itself:   for  as noon as the Conciliation  J3oard has sat, nnd published its report  in the Gazette and a. good government  newspaper,   the   employees  may   gii-  ���������uhead and  strike till-they're black in  the   face.     A   conciliation    board   of  three is  provided   for, but no machinery for Its selection: and  no remuneration at the  hand of the Government  can   be   given   to the members.   The  only   effect   of   the   bill   therefore, if  passed, will be to have a committee of  three to take evidence, hut deliver no  verdict, and   to   make   a   report, the  longer the better, which will be handed  over to a paper   in want of political  pap for publication.    This having been  done   the   "Act. for the prevention of  strikes and lock-outs" will have made  its   little   bluff and employer and employee can then pioceed to lock-out or  strike if they feel   so inclined.     It is  peculiar that this unlucky fledgeling is  JEST SO.  ���������I0,(XX) acre Prentice introducing a  Small Holdings Hill is an example of  unconscious humour.  Sympathise with Hast Kootenay  ���������Smith. He needs it. A Conservative  will succeed him.  Cheer up, Jlclnnes. I3unstei-'s four  inch haired Chinaman Bill is not in it  wilh your fake conciliation.  ���������lolin Oliver is invest.ig-iting petroleum. That's playing the game according to lloyle.  A ten round contest between .loe  Martin and and Harry Senkler would  lie a drawing card at any tea party.  When in Donald Houston published  the Truth.   Now   As Mrs. Anderson once said, Well ,  Well ! Wells I I  One Martin doesn't make a summer,  but .loe will gel a fall.  Prior and McBride might run neck  and neck in a beauty show, hut when  it comes to politics Dick is there wilh  the goods.  Arthur Wellington Smith is like the  duke of the same name: he's dead.  Everyone has his price: even I'.llison.  Cabinet Portraits. ������������������-  THE pkkjiiuk:  He's a Prior and also a Colonel.  With a smile that's consideied eternal:  But, those who should know.  Say that ul ways he'll show  Contempt for a pledge. Thai,**- infernal.  TUB KINAXCE MINISTER:  The Hon. James Dougl-is Prentice.  Who juggles our tens and our twenties:  Has such funny schemes.  That his stock-selling dreams  Make   one  think   he   is   urm   compos  mentis.  THR I'llilVINc'I.W. SECRKTARV :  Is sometimes called Wandering Willie  With a gymnast's reniai-kabla skill, he  Can vote every day  In a diffeient way.  With an eyejan, the  iiniin_chance  for  If you are looking1 for possibilities in Estate  Speculation that will double your capital,  it will be to your interest to invest RIGHT.  NOW, before the best of the properties have  been taken up.  REAL ESTATE  AT GROUND FLOOR PRICES  Red  Roie  Dcprce meets sei'oiul- uml /nurth  Tuesday*! ofonrli mouth; White Kosi: liecree  meets third Tuesday of eneh qiinrter, In Oddfel*  Ioms Hull.   Visitl'iE brcthri-n welcome  l)n. CARRUTHKKS, T. 11   11AKEI1,  President. Act. Secretary.  LOYAL ORANGE LODGE   No. 1658.  Regular meetings arc held in the.  Oddfellow's Hull on the Third Friday 01 eneh month, at 8 11.111. sharp.  Visitlntr brethren cordlallv invited  A. JOHNSON, IV. M  \V. JOHNSTON, Kee.-See.  Cold Range Lodge, K. of P.,  No. 26, Revelstoke, B. C,  MEETS   EVERY   WEDNESDAY  ill   Oddrell.lws'     Hull    at  8  o'elorl;.     Vi-iiing   k'ni^'lus   are  cordially invited.  II. VAN lini-NK, C. a  G. If. IIROCIC, K.of K. A S.  II. COOKE, Muster ofFinaiipe.  Are you looking: for Business Lots, Residential  Lots, or other Real Estate? Goldfields is the  Payroll Centre and Resident Town of the  Famous Pish River Free Milling Gold Camp,  and has a Future unequalled by any other  Town in the West.  For Terms and Particulars Write  ROGER   F.   PERRY,   Manager,   Goldfields,   B.C.  CHURCHES  METHODIST CIlTQIirll. IlEVEMTOKB.  Prcacliiiip .services at 11 a. 111. and 7:S0 71. m  Class mecuni; at the close of the morning  service. Sabbath School and Bible Class at '���������'���������I'M  Weekly Prayer Meeting every Wednesday  evcnliiK at 7:*I0. The public are cordially  Invited.   Seats free.  Rev 0. Lad-nek, Pastor.  ST.  PF.TKlti. CHURCH, A.S'GI.IOA.V.  Eight a.m., Holy Eucharist; Il a.m., nia':'.is,  Litany and sermon (Holy EueliarisL lirst Sunday in the month); 2:������> Sunday school, or  children's service; 7:^0 Evensong Jehoral) and  .lennoii. Holy Days���������Tlie JIolj- Eucharist Is  celebrated at 1 a.m. or S a.m., as announced.  Holy Baptism alter Sunday School ai:':lo.  c. a. pkucbnikk.   eetor.  5IBBALD & FIELD,  __.c3-__i_sr*r-3 _roxa  Real Estate  FINANCIAL-)  Insurance I  COAL FOR SALE,  D. SIBBALD, Notary Public.  KEVELSTOKE. U. C  n. P. R. TOWNSITE,  JIAKA TOWNSITE.  GEUUAHD TOWNSITE.  CAM HO RNE TOWNSITE,  Canada Permanent it Western  Canada Mortgage Corporation.  Colonial investment and Loan Company.  Sun Fire. CalciHonliiii Fire.      Alias Eire.  Canadian Fire.   Mercantile Fire.    Northern Fire.  fltianliiin Fire.   JManeliesler Fire.   Great West Life.  :ean, Accident and Guarantee.   Confederation Life  nadian Accident Assurance Co.   Connecticut Fire  HOUSES FOR SALE AND RENT.  CONVEYANCING.  CHAS.' iW. FIELD.  -, i.u  Oc<  '��������� V.CK-  ���������ill  CLEARAHCE  SALE   OF  PnE.-HVTEr.IA.*.- CHURCH.  Service every Sunday at 11 a.m. and 7:*I0 p.m.  to which nil n.r.1 welcome.     Prayer meeting at  Sp. m. every Wednesday.  ,    - Kevi'W.C CAi.nEK, Paslor.  >"���������.-".  ,������ ROVA.V CATHOLIC CIirKCIf.  Mass   at 10:.i0 a. m.,   0:1   lirst,  second and  { fourth Sundays In the month.  BKV.   IMTIIEB   TV-VEE.  -BilXyT  TIIE.\*rri)HN'EY*OEXI.:itAL :  Tjs Klierts, dubbed Uaviil -MiKwen.  U'lto's hnppv when trouble is brewing;  .lust make him feel hot,���������  And rightly or not ���������  The rug ho for dnys will be chewing.  the ciiiK.1"' c<i.\r.\u.s.*<io.s*i*:ii|:  **r will give you a bridge or ;i highway  If you'll  nnly  vote right���������Hint is m>*  wnv."  With VVilmerC. Wells  Il ia voting that tells  And his coui'.se is 11 certainly "fly" way.  H.MLftOAII (.'OCI'LIXO.  ���������SALVATION   J..RMV.  Meeting every night in tlieir  Hall on  Front  Street.!  J    A. KIRK.  Domini n nnd Provincial Land Snrreyor.  KEVELSTOKE, B.C.  TO CAMBORNE AND GOLDFIELDS FROM BEATON  Shortest and Host Direct Route to the Fish River Qold Camps.  lull 1 Stiise leave*  Beaton for Cold Camp-i mi iiirival of [Iti.nt*.  at   1*2  o'clock   noon,  "ai'i*iviu*r at ile**tiii:ition tliat same afleiuoiiu.  Stulilc-  .-applied   with   .simile,   Duiilile,   Saddle ami PacV Homes anil Preii;lit Team*.  f.n* any p.nt "f the l'i*,tii.iU   ,-.  ANDREW M. CRAIG,  Proprietor.  E. MOSCROP . . .  Plumbing, Steam and Hot Water  Heating,   Electric "Wiring &  Bell Works.      ,  Pipes. Valves and Fittings.  Second St., REVELSTOKE, B.C.  ' PELLEW-HARVEY, I  BRYANT & GiLMAN J  Mining Engineers  and Assayers,  VA.VCOL'VER, H.C.      Established 1800  H. PERRY-LEAKE,  Mining Engineer  and Metallurgist.  SPECIALTIES :      .  Esninini.lli.il and re|ii>rt*i 011 Minlns;  . I*rri),ertii*.*'.  S]H*i*itli-.'iiioii   an.)  t'oii^triictlon   o  .MIiiiTij; .Miicliln..*ry.  Mill   'IV������t-  tl-iltir*.  ni   Ore*   mid   r'oTi>-en.  Jas. I. Woodrow  gUTOHBR  Retail Dealer in���������  Beef, Pork,  ��������� - - M-u4ton*rEt'd.~  Fish and Game in Season..  All orders promptly filled  torKj������-t-S!l. RBYB-r8*0KB, B.8  Redfnnl McNt-lll Code:*  COWAN  P.i.OCK, Kevelit..  ASSAY WORK OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS  UNDERTAKEN.  Testi made up to 2,000lbs.  A ypeclulty made of clicekixg Smeller  Pulps.  Samples from the Interior by mall or  express promptly attended to.  m     Correspondence solicited.  jf VANCOUVER, B. C.  **H^*l^'W^*T'*tHi**t'*f'*tt''f"T''T''T"T">T'f'l''f''f*f'l4'  BOATS  Boats for Sale <  Made to Order I  HOW ABOUT  THAT SUIT  Of Clothes yon promised  yourself this. FALL.  Our.Fnl']'Stock is how th������*  most complete, in B. O.  Out* Fancy Goo(Ih ;ir������ nil  now .with new, colors and  thclateat {-tripes. ,  See thpin liefore le.ivin������  your order'elsewhere.  R.S. WILSON,  Fashionable Titilor.  Next the McCarty Block.  UNION HOTEL  FIRST CLA88  $2   PER  DAY H0U8E  Choice Brands of Wineo, Liquors  and Cigars.  J. LAUGHT0N, Prep.  Kind.  Street.  Furniture  Now is your tiinn Lo come mid make your selections in what Furniture  you i'Ci|iiire. Wo can 111.1U11 nri'iingnineiUs with you to let, you have  whal you want. Wi; are going, to luako alterations to our store in  order to give us a good deal more show room. You must recognize  the fact that wu were the means of enabling you to get FURjjITtn*!^  aL one third the cost you previously paid before wo started. avo  another large car ordered and we want to get* our store read We 1, _  A good-discount on anything you require. y for jt  Revelstoke Furniture Company.  ��������� '     ' * "ft ,  'tyty tytytytytytytytytytytytytytytyty ty ty ty ty ty tyty ltl  Going South  for Winter?  If you arc contemplating going South during  the winter of 1902 or 1903 you can get valuable information free of charge.  I Write to  I    John T. Patrick  > Pinebluff, N. C.  f He can save you money in hotel rates.  * He can direct you which is the best railroad  t route to travel.  * He can direct you where to rent neatly fur-  t            nished cottages or single rooms.  f a "** .  * ty ty ty ty 1$ (|h$i^h$h|i i^i i|i ty ty tyty ty i|i $ i-|i tytyty  union -=s^r  Ciffar   Factory  KKVELSTOKE,   H.C.  B������  ?. HHUm & GO'Yr  Wholesale and Retail Dealers  1  '���������.'1  'ft  A  1  ���������1  4  ii  1  PRIME BEEF.     PORK.     Ml) i TON.     SAUSAGE.  FISH AND GAME IN SEASON.  H.  A. BROWN,   Prop. <p  Brands:  OUR   SPECIAL   and THE  UNION  KUEE BUB MEETS AT.L TRAINS.  REASONABLE KATE8  FIRST CLASS   ACCOMSIODATION.  ELECTRIC BELLS AND LIGHT IN EVERY ROOM.  For Sale  A fii'sl class boat hniklor wilh n large  experience in tlieir const ruction on Hie  Coast is prepared *o received orders for  boats for river and Inko use. Information  and particulars can bo obtained on application at tlie Herald office.  TWO   Residences on McKcnzle Avenue,  Willi  modern improvement.*!, "U600 each on unsy  terms.  TWO  ResidoncftH on  Third Street, cant, very  convenient, for railway men, $1800 ������neh, en.iy  . ,, . i    terms.  "Bill number thirteen, at the session of  OXE Residence on First Street, east, ensli  3003.   which   figure-,   added   toKcther     required ������.m iuhjeet to inortgn������e.y (o_  biake thirteen, too, ��������� hakvey, JicCAinKU&PiNKHAM *  NOW OPEN  FOR BUSINESS  PHOTOGRPAPH    STUDIO  Give mil* a call.     .Sec samples nnd t!������l piices.  S'l'AMI' PHOTOS'A HPKOIAI.TY.  W. B. FLEMING,  (liriir Kiioteniiy Mull Ollli'c.  WG|D  >Voofl lor sale including  Dry Cedar, Fir and Hemlock.  ALL   GOODS   UNION   MADE Ms  Vs|!J  ^)(^)',^l.t!^l(^)^^)^������)^).^)(^)(^)(^P  Hotel Victoria  W. M. BROWN, .-   Prop.  UAH WELT, SUPPLIED HY THE CHOICEST  WINES,  LIQUORS AND CIOAItS   HOURLY STREET OAR  MEETS ALL TRAINS.  Oriental Hotel  Ably furnished with the  Choicest the Market  affords,  All orders left, at WM. Lawrence's will  receive prompt attention.  W. FLEMING.  BEST WINES, LIQUORS, CIGARS  Large, Lig-ht bedrooms.  .      Rates $i a day.  * " ��������������������������� Monthly Rate.  J. Albert Stone ���������   Prop.  By Royal  1848  Warrants  1901  JOHN    BEGG'S  Royal   Lochnagar  BALMORAL  WHISKEY  SOOTLAND  By appointment to His Majesty the King", igoi.  By appointment to Her Lite Majesty Queen Victoria, 1848-1 goo.  Revelstoke Wine & Spirit Company, Limited, Agents* ���������r  V  NOTE AND COMMENT.  Mr. Hiuvthornthwuito's luneiutinent  to the "Coal Mines Hej?ulation Act,'  provides for an eight hour dny, p.ty-  niont of contruot wn^es fortnightly  and that a ton of eoal shall consist of  22-10 lbs.  Mr. Neill's amendment to tho "Game  Protection Act" proposes adding a  new suction prohibitiuK tho sale of  skins of any species of deer other than  moose, wapiti or caribou.  Aud so Prior's Pastoral to the people  of West Yalo was printed ut ti'i*i public  expense. There was once an Kdwutil  ���������Uawler, Governor of Western Aiw-  traliu, wh.i got Hied fur a simitar  offence.  Smith Curtis has suggested that th*  Natal Act lie tacked on to the supply  bill and thus, if disallowed, stopping  all public works and salaries.^ A case  of no Natal Act, no funds.  Why not keep thc House in session  all the time mil il we got our rights re  undesirable aliens ? There are .Bough  members round Victotia to form a  quorum. If the Acts are disallowed  today, re-enact them tomorrow.  Should the Governor refuse his assent,  the ministry could resign in a body.  No one would dure form a cabinet  ���������without Mongolian restriction as its  principal issue.  Montreal will decline the Carnegie  libiary. Tho English and French  element*; cannot agree on the class of  books to be provided.  NOTICE.  Notice Is hereby given that SO days from date  I will apply to lhe cliiuf Commissioner of  Lands and Works for a special llocnse to out  and earry away timlier Irom the following  described lands In West Koolenay .  Commencing al a post planted about *t miles  up llii* .Mou'.li creek, on tho south bank, and  marked ".0111 Hoard *.' south cast eornur post,"  theneo ���������kunitki uhulus, thenee north SU chains  IheiUu ea.*<t Nl chains, thenee south SO eliains  to the point ol eoiuiiienecui.  Dated the aj'li day ot March, 1903.  JOHN HOARDS.  ITOTIOE  NOTIOE.  Notico Is hereby given that 30 days from  ���������late 1 will apply to tliu Uhlul Couimlssioiier of  1. iiUh and Works for a special lleeiuu 10cut  and earry away timber irom the following  tl-jscrjbcd lands lu West Kooteuay :  Commencing at a post plumed 4 miles up  Bit; Mouth creek, on tlie south hank, and  marked "l(. , 1.Hint's south west lorni'i" ihim,"  thenee east 8u chains, iheneu norili bntiliuliiK,  thenee we*-t till chain*, ihuneu south Su dialus  to ihu point of ("iiiiimeiicemeiit.  Dated the'JSill day nl March, t'.Ki.l.  It. A. LUND.  Sir Wilfrid Laurier admitted that  when the Provincial Actt wero disallowed the Dominion Government  wielded the axe. The Imperial authorities had nothing to do with it.  The Liberal-Labour cry ha������ worked  the boys long enough.  NOTIOE.  T������kt notice that nil days after dato I Intend  to apply lo Uie Chief L'omuiisMont-r of Lands  and Works for 11 special license 10 cut and  carry away tliu ber f rum the following described laueta In West Kooteuay:  Commencing at a post planted about4 miles  up Big tluiith creek, on thu south bank, and  marked * Gus Lund's norili went corner post,"  tlieiiee uisl su eliains, liienee south St) chains,  theute west to chains, tlmncu north SOciialns  to the point of commencement.  Dated the "18th day of Marcli, 1903.  OUSLl'ND.  NOTICE is hereby given that thirty  days Irom dale I. intend to apply to the  Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works  tor a special licence to cut and carry  away timber from the following described  lands in West Kootenay:���������  Commencing at a post planted on the  south bank ol" Canoe river, about 2 miles  westerly from Arthur T. Claxton's north  east corner post and marked "Fred  Wilkes' north east corner post," thence  south 80 chains, ihence west 80 chains,  ihence north So chains, tlience east 80  chains to place of commencement.  Dated tin* 2311! day of March, too;*.  1'iu.n Wll.KKS.  NOTICE  NOTICK is hereby given that ,-,0 days  after dale I will apply to tlio Chief Commissioner of hands anil Works for a  special licence to cut aiul carry away  timbei* from the following described lauds  in West Kootenay :  Commencing ai a post planted one-half  mile south of Canoe river, on the east side  of Kellie creek .ind m.'irked "Arthur J.  Motl's north west corner post," thence  south 40 chains, tlience east 1G0 chains,  thence north 40 chains, thence west 16c  chains to the point of commencement.  Dated the 20th day of Marcli, 1903.  .      "Aktiii-k J. Mott.'  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that 30 days aftor dato I  intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of  Lands ami Works for special licenses to cut and  carry away timber from tho following descrihed  lands in West Kootenay :���������  1. Commencing at a post planted about one  and a half miles nortli from tho Columbia river on  Keystone Mountain and marked "J. O. Brown's  south-west corner post," theneo running nortli 1110  chains, tlience east 40 chiiiuH, thuiico Houth 100  chains, tlience west 40 ehainsto pointof commence-  ment.  2. Coiiuiioncinp; at a post planted one and ono  half miles north from the Columbia river on Keystone .Mountain and ninrkeil "J. U.'Brown's south  ciint corner post," thencu running north 100 chains,  iheuce west 40 chains, theneo south 1110 chains,  thenee cast 40 chains to point of commencement.  Dated this 81st day of .March, HUH.  .1. II. BROWN.  The Finance Minister's amendment  to the" Assessment Act provides for  doubling the tax nn Crown granted  mineral claims, i. e., from- 25 to 50  cents an acre. Exemption is, however, continued when $200 worth of  work is done in any year. If you  don't work you pay $50; if you do,  you must expend $200 to get out of  tbe $50 tax.  ��������� The United States Court of Appeal  have enjoined the Northern- Securities  .Company froin^ acquiring .further  stock in railroads."' Jim'Hiirs"schenie  for consolidation is therefore" blocked.  It is to be hoped our friends in  Camborne will not follow tbe course  of Camborne, Eog., and elect a Boer  sympathiser.  NOTIOE.  Thirty days after date I Intend to apply to  tliu Ilouonible 'the chief Coiniiiibsioner ol  Lands and Works foraspuolal license to cut  and carry away timber from the loilowiug  described lands in West .lOOieua;:    -  Commencing at a post planted about 4 miles  up Big Muutn creek, on the south bank, and  marked *'K. A. Lund's north east vomer post,"  tlieiiee west SO chains, thenee south *K) chains,  theuce east so chains, thence north So eliains  to the point ol eoiiiMieueeiueui.  Dated the 28th day of March, 1903.  K. A. LuND.  NOTICE.  Thirty days after dato I intend to apply to  tbe Honorable the Chief Commissioner of  Lauds and Works for a special license to cut  and carry _way timber from the following  described lands  In West Koolenay:  Commencing at a post planted about 0 miles  up Hlg Mouth creek, on the south bank, and  marked "Jo.'in Sanderson's 1-outh west corner  post," ihence east bO chains, thence north 80  chains, ihence west SO chains, tbence south SO  chains to the point of commencement.  Dated the 23th day of March, 1S03.  JOHN SANDERSON.  NOTICE.  Notice Is hereby given that 30 days from  dale 1 will apply to the Chief 1 ouimlsslouer of  Lands and Works for a special license to eut  and carry awav timber from the following  described lands in West Kootenay:  Commencing at a post planted about C miles  up Dig Mouth creek, 011 the south bank, and  marked ' .lohnSoards* north west corner post,"  thence east 80 chains, ihence south 1-0 chains,  theuce west 80 chains, Ihence north SO .chains  to the pointof commencement.*'* '     ���������*  Dated tne 28lh day of Marcli,"1903."     '-_  ,       JOHN ������OARDS.  It will be interesting to find out how  tbe $90,612.50 of miscellaneous expenditure during the last half of 11902  was made up.  SHAFTS AND STOPES.  ���������   KI8II RIVER.  Pay ore bus been struck in No. 3 tunnel of the Evn. The ore is not so high  a grade hs that in some of the workings, but. is of good shipping value.  The Ophir-Lnde Syndicate commenced active work on tbe erection ol  their mill on the Dili instant. Two  gangs are at work and not only is the  mill heme; actively proceeded with but  also slashing right of way and building  dam. The mill will only have ten  stamps for the present but is so located  that additional capacity can be built ns  soon as development "warrants. The  Vanner system of plates will be installed.  ���������BOUNDARY.   *_Ed\viirda_*uid Morrison are reported  to hnve siruekfthe ledge_iii_the~long  tunnel nn the Blue Jay. They went  in about 200 feet.  The last shipment from the Humming Bird, oil the North Folk, gave  $25per ton net.-  The two 700 hnr-se power motors for  the Griinby have been shipped from  Pittsburg. Tliey will drive the 60  drill air compressor recently installed.  The Providence recently made a  shipment of some 22 tuns to the Trail  smelter. The net returns, alter  paving freight and treatment, were  $155 per ton. Another lot gave $150.86.  The ore (-hipped   runs  about 2.17 oz.  J'old,  265 oz. silver and  5 per cent,  ead.  SLOCAN.  The Ottawa, after a ������ prolonged  struggle, has succeeded in getting out  20 tons to tbe smelter.  It is expected that the hond held by  Sidney Norman on the Black Piince  group, will he taken up upon its  maturing on May 1st.  The Slocan Slur nas large quantities  of zinc at the siding and the Payne is  making rapid progtess on the zinc  roasters. Thu mill at the latter plate  is running night nnd dny. It has a  capacity of 15 tons zinc-lead concentrates.  The Monitor made its largest shipment for some'time last week. It  consisted of ISO tons of high grade 01 e,  ROSSLAND.  The shipments from this camp h*sl  week were 0,140 tons; for 1003, so far,  00.180.  As soon as tha coke shortage is  relieved, the White Bear will resume  shipping.  Over forty men aro working at the  Kootenay, where extensive work is  being done.  Wur Eugle and Centre Star continue  to ship Bteadily and the management  are well pleased with the outlook.  "Velvet ore is now running $20 to the  ten,  .'  NOTICE. -;*  Take notice "that thirtv days after date I  Intend to apply to the ililef Commissioner of  Lands and Works for a special license to cut  and carry away timber from lhe following  described lands :  Commencing at a post planted about G miles  up big Mouth creek, on the south bank, and  marked "tins Lund's north east corner post,"  theuce west 80 chains, theuce south 80 chains,  thence east 80 chains, thence north 80 chains  lo the poiui of commencement.  Dated the 28lh day of March, 1903.  GUS LUND.  NOTICE.  Thirty days after date I intend to apply to  the Honorable the Chief Commissioner of  Lands and Wvks for a special license to out  and carry awav timber from lhe following  described lands In West Kootenay:  Commencing at a post planted about C miles  up Big Mouth creek, ou the south bank, aud  marked "John Sanderson's south east corner  post," thence west 80 chains, theuce north So  chains, ihence east 80 chains, thence south bo  chains to the point of commencement.  Dated thetSth day ol March, 1003.  JOHN SANDEKSON.  NOTICE.  Thirtv days afier date-I intend t apply to  the lto*norable the -hlef Commissioner of  Lands and Works for a special license to cut  and carry away timber from thc following  described lands In West Kootenay:  ���������Commencing at a post planted about 8 mile!  up Big Mouth creek, on the south i ank. and  marked "Lew Thompson's north east coiner  post," thence west 80 chains, theuce south SO  chains, thenee cast 80 chains, thenee north t>0  chains to tbe pointof commencement.  Dated the 28th day of March, 1903.  l.EW THOMPSON.  NOTICE.  Take notice that thirty days after date I  Intend to apply to the Uhlef Commissioner of  Lands and Works for a special license to cut  and carry away timber from thu following  described lauds:  Commencing at a post planted about 8 miles  up Hi*-; Sleuth creek, on thc south bank, and  marked "J, A, Stone's north west corner post,"  thence east 80 chains theuce Routh 80 chains,  thence west 80 chains, tbence north 80 chains  to tbe point of commencement.  Dated the 28th"day of March, 1903.  J. A. STONE.  -    NOTICE.  Take notice that thirty days after date 1  intend to apply to thc Chief Commissioner of  Lands and \V orks for a special license to cut  and carry away timber from the following  described lands :  Commencing at a post planted about 8 miles  up Dig Mouth creek, on the south bank, and  marked "Lew Thompson's south west corner  post," thence east 80 chains, tlience -rorth 80  chains, thence west 80 chains, thence south 80  eliains to the point of commencement.  Dated tbe "28th day of March, 1903.  LEW THOMPSON.  MeMahon Bros. & Company,  Limited.  Notice Is hereby given that MeMahon Bro**.  and Company, Limited, Intend to change the  name of the Company to The Big Bend Timber  and Trading Company, Limited,  Dated this 10th day of February, 190*1.  HARVEY, McCARTER A PINKHAM,  3ni Solicitor* for the Con-panr  .  iVOTICK.  NOTICE is hereby given that thirty  days after dato 1 intcnil lo apply to the  Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works  for a. "special licence to cut and carry  away timber from the following described  lands in West Kootenay :  Commencing at a post planted }4 '"ile  south of Canoe river, on Ihe cast side ol  Kellie creek and marked "Daniel V.  Moll's north cast corner po.sl," Ihence  south So chains, tlience we.si So chnins,  tlience north So chains, ihence east So  .chain-*, to the point of commencement.  Dated the -jolh dav of March, 1903.  Danikl V. Mott.  NOTICK.  Take mitlco that thirty dnys after date 1 Intend  to applv tn the Chief ("omiiiissliincr of land* and  Works fur 11 i-peclal licvnso to rut and cany away  timber from the following described lauds in West  ICoutciiay :���������  ('iimnienchiK at 11 post planted on the south side  of ���������Oiililstrim.nl nlmut two and a quarter miles up  from the mouth of French creek and marked "A.  K. Jcssnp's north-oiist corner post," theneo south  80 chnins. thenee west B0 chains, tlience north 80  chains, tlience cast 80 chiilim t-n point of commencement.  Dated this 17th day of. March,' ���������'intra.  A. K. JKSlSOV.  NOTICE.  Thirty days nfter data I intend to apply to the  Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works fur a  special license to cut and carry away timber from  the following described lands in the District of  West Kootenay:���������  Commencing at a post planted three-iinartors oj  a mile above French creek and one mile aouth 0'  Goldstream and marked "AL McCarty'a north wusf  corner post," thencu east 80 chains, theneo sunt"  SO cFiniiis, tlience west SO chains, tlience mirth 80  chnins to thu placo nf beginning.  Dated Murch 3rd, 1003.  M. McCAKTY.  NOTICE  Thirtv days after date I Intend tn apply to the  Cliief Commissioner of Lands and W nrks fur n  special license to cut and carry away timlier from  the following described lauds lu lhe distriet of  West Kootenay:*���������  Commencing at a post planted on Ihe (lolil-  stream trull ���������!*, miles south from Hiildstvcuin and  marked ".1. M. Doyhi's North west cnnicr imsl";  thencu east 40 chains; thenee smith Ititi chums;  theuce west *I0 elm his; tlieiiee nurth 1110 chains to  the place fif.la-Kinnhig.  Dated Marcli 0th, 1003.  J. .M. IKIYI.K.  NOTICK.  Tako notleo that thirty days after date 1 intend  to applv to tlio Chief Commissioner nf Unlit* mid  Works for a special license to eut and curry away  timlier from the following described lands in \\ e������t  Kootenay district:  Commencing at a post planted U miles from  (luld Stream, on the trail, and marked "Geo.  Lafiirmo'** north west comer post, thence east *J0  eliains, thencu sontli 100 chains, thence west *t������  chains, thunee north 100 chains to the pointof  commencement.  Hated the tilh day of .March, 1008.  IIKIl. UVFOUMK.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that 30 days after date 1  Intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner nf  Lund* and Works for a special license to cut and  carry away timlier from the following described  lauds in \\ est Kootenay :���������  Commencing at n post planted on the west liank  uf tlie Columbia river about half a mile below  Death Ilaplds and marked "M. A. Davis' northeast corner post, thence south 80 chains, thence  west 80 chains, thence 1101 th SO chains, thenee oast  80 chains to point of commencement.  Dated tills 20th day of .March, 100:1.  M. A. DAVIS.  NOTICE.    IK-8  ~ NOTICE is heieby given Ihat thirty  days alter dale I intend lo apply to the  Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works  for a special licence to cut and carry  away limber from the following described  lands in West  Koolenay :  Commencing at a post planted on thc  north bank of Canoe river, about 5,J_  miles westerly from Kellie creek and  marked "Arthur J. Moll's south cast  corner post," thence north 80 chains,  thence west So chains, thence south 80  chains, thence east So chains to the point  of commencement.  Dated the 21st day of March, 1903.  Artiu'k J. Mott.  NOTICE.  NOTICE is hereby given that thirty  days after date I intend-to apply to the  Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works  for a special licence to cut and carry  away timber from the following described  lands in West Kootenay : ...  Commencing at "a post planted on 1 tic  north bank of Canoe river, about five miles  westerly from Keltic creek and marked  "Daniel V. Motl's south west corner post,"  tjieiiceneast 80 chains, thence norlh So  chains, thence _wesl 80 chains, thence  south So chains to lhe point of commencement.  Dated the 21st day of March, 1903.  " Daniel V. Mott.  NOTICE..  ' NOTICE is hereby given that thirty  days after date I intend to apply to tlie  Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works  for a special licence 10 cut and carry away  limber from thc following described lands  in West Kootenay : ' "  Commencing at' a post planted on the  north bank of Canoe river, about one mile  from Arthur J. Motl's south east corner  post and marked "Wm. T. Healey's south  east corner post," thence north 80 chains,  thence west 80 chains, thence south So  chains, thence east So chains to the point  of commencement".  Dated the 21st dav of March, 1903.  Wm. T. Healky.  t  NOTIOE.  Notice is hereby given that Do days after date I  intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of  Lands and Works for a special license to cut and  carry away timber from tbe following described  lauds in West Kooteuay :���������  Commencing at a post planted ou the north  side of the lands covered by E. Metcalfe's spocial  licence, and alMitit one mile from the Columbia  ri\cr and marked *'C. F. Limlmark's south-east  comer post," thence running north 80 chains,  thence-west 80-chnins,���������thence- south -80 chains,  thence east 80 chains to place of commencement.  Dated this _Kli day of March, 1903.  C. F. L1NDMAKK.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that 30days afterdate  I intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of  ������������������and* and Works for a special license to cut and  entry away timlier from the following descrllwd  lauiti in West Kootenay :���������  Commencing at a port planted on the1 south  hank nf (ioldstream, about three and a quarter  miles up from the mouth of French creek, and  marked IF. C. Manning's north-west corner post,"  thence east 80 chains, tlience south 80 chains,  thence west 80 chains, thence north 60 chains to  the point of commencement.  Dated this 17th day of March, 1903.  F. C. MANNING.  NOTICE.  NOTICE is hereby given that thirty  days after date I intend to apply to the  Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works  for a special licence to cut and carry  away timber from the following described  land*, in West Kootenay :  Commencing at A. E, Jessop's northeast corner post planted on the north  bank of Goldstream about three and a  quarter miles up from the mouth of French  creek, thence running south 80 chains,  thence west So chains, thence north 80  chains, thence cast 80 chains to the point  of commencement.  Dated this 17th day of March, 1903.  . A. E. JESSOP.  NOTICE.  Five Reomcd House to Rent Furnished *J12  per month, including water.   Apply Hibud  NOTICE.  Notice is heieby given that 30 days after date X  intend tn apply to thc Chief CommlHsioncr of  Lands ami M orks for a special license to cut anil  ran", awny timber fiom the fullowiug dcsciihed  lands in West Kootenay :���������  Commencing at a stake planted on the west  lunik of the Columbia river, alKiut half a mile  below Downio creek and marked "M. R. Jossop'a  smith.east corner post," thenee west 80 eliains,  thcure north 80 chains, tlience east 80 chains,  thenee south 80 chains to the place of commencement.  Dated this 12th day of March, 1003.  M. S. JESSOP.  NOTICE.  Thirtv days after date 1 Intend to apply to the  Chief Commissioner nf Laiidrt and Works for a  spocial license tn cut and curry away timlier from  tliu following described lands In thu district of  West KooUinay:���������!  Commencing lit. 11 post planted imlioldstreani.  trail nbout 4 miles south from (lolilstieaiii ami  inurkeil "0. S. Flhitlt's south west corner oust,"  thenee cast -10 chains, thenee north IIW chains,  theuce west *10 chains, tlience south 100 Wiiiiim to  the place of beginning.  Dated 7th March, 1IHV*.  ������?S. ������������������'1.1NDT,  NOTICE.  Take notice Hint tidily days after dale 1 Intend  to applv In thu Chief t'.iiniiii������sliiner of lj-ntb* ami  Work" for a special license to cut and carry a way  thnlKir from the fullowiug deserllwd land** lu West  Kuotenay :  Commencing at a post planted at lhe north west  eoriier of (leo. Uifurnie's homestead, and marked  "lien. l.(iforiuu*������ ninth east comer i-ost, thence  sontli imi chains, thenee west 40 vim us, Iheuce  iinrlli 1011 chaiiis, theuce east 4ii chains to the  place of ciiiiiiiicut'eiiicut.  Dated this 23nl dny "f February, 10O3.  URO. I.AKOKMK.  MRS.  H. LAUGHEAD.  Steene*. Itrttt,  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that 30 days after date X  intend .to apply to the Cliief Commissioner of  Lauds and Wmks for a special license to cut and  carry away timlier from the following described  lanilH in West Kootenay district :���������  Commencing at a post planted on the houth  bank of Goldstream, about four and a quarter  miles up from the mouth of French creok, and  maiked "1*. C. Manning's aouth-eust corner post,"  thence running north 40 chains, theneo west 100  chains, thence south 40 chains, thenee east 100  chains to point of commencement.  Dated this 17th'day of March, 1003.  7 F. C. MANNING. "���������  NOTICE.  Noiice is hereby given that SOdavs after date  ] Mill'apply to the Chief Commissioner of  Lands and Works for a special license to cut  and carry away timber from the following  described lands in West Kootenay :���������  Commencing at a post planted on the south  side of .Canoe, river, 2\,i miles, above Kelly-  creek, ' and marked "\V."C. Cumming's north  cast corner post," thence south *J0 chains;,  thence west 100 chains, thence nortli 40 chains,  tbence east 100 chains to thc place of commencement.  Dated the llth day of March, 1903.  W. C. CUM MINGS.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that 30 days after date  I will applv to the Chief Commissioner of  Lands and works for a special license to cut  and carry away timber from the following  described lands In West Kootenay:���������  Commencing at a pose planted IVi miles  below Boulder creek on the south side of  Canoe river, and marked "Giis Hedstrom's  nortli east corner post," thence south 40  chains, thence west 100 chains, thence north  40 chains, thence east 100 chains lo the joint  of co.nniencemsnt. ������������������  Dated the llth day of March, 1903.  GUS HED8TROM.  NOTICE.*  Notice is hereby given that 50 days after dato  I will apply to tho Chief Commissioner of  Lands and Works for a special license to cut  and carry away timber from the following  described lands in West Kootenay:���������  Commencing at a post planted at tha mouth  of Kelly creek, and marked "John McMahon's  north west corner post," thence south 40  chains, thonce_en.it_l.io clialns._thcnee north  40 chains, thence west 100 chains to the point  of commencement.  Dated the llth day of Marcli, 1903.  JOHN McMAIION.  NOTICE.  Notice la hereby given that 30 days after date  I will apply to tho Chief Commissioner of  Lands and Works for _ speolal lieonie to cut  and carry away limber from thc following  described lands in West Kootenay :���������  Commencing at a poBt planted opposite  Kelly creek, on the north side of Canoe river,  and marked "John McMahon's south west  corner post," thence north 80 chains, thence  east 80chains, thence south 80 chains, thence  west 80 chains to the pointof commencement.  Dated thc llth day ol March. 1903.  JOHN McMaHON.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that 30 days after date  I will apply to the Chief Commissioner of  Lands and Works for a special license to cut  and carry away timber from the following  described lands in West Kootenay :���������  Commencing at a post planted 2U, miles  above Kelly creek on the north bank of Canoe  river, and marked "Geo, Johnston'a south  east corner post," thence north 40 chain.*,  thence west 160 chains tbence south 49 chains,  thenee east 160 cbains to the pointof commencement.  Dated the llth day|of March, 1903. '     1  GEO. JOHNSTON:  NOTICE.  Notice Is hereby given that 30 days after  date I will apply to the Chief Commlsiloner of  Lands and Works for a special licence to out  and carry away. Umber from tlie following  described lands in West Kootenay:���������  Commencing at a post planted 2W miles above  Kelly creek, on the north bank of Canoe  river, and marked "G. Johnston's south west  corner post," theneo nortli 40 chains, thence  cast 1C0 cbains, thence south 40 chains, theneo  west 100 chains to tbe pointof commencement.  Dated the llth day of March, 1908.  O. JOHNBTON.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby gUen that sixty days after date  1 intend to applv to the Hon. thu Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works for special licenses to  cut anil carry awny timber front the following  described lands in Kiut Kootenay :���������  Number One.  Commencing at a post planted on the smith side  of the Columbia rher, about four or live miles  below Surprise Rapids, near the mouth of creek,  nnd marked "William Johnston*.*) noithwest corner  post," thence south 811 eliains, thence oust 80  chains, thence noitli 80 cluiiiis, tlience west 80  eliains to the point^of commencement.  Number Two.  Commencing at a post planted on the smith side  of Columbia river, near the outlet of Knnbasket  Lake, and maiked "William Johnston's north east  comer post." thence south 80 chains, thenee west  80 chains, thence north SO chains, tlience east 80  chains to the point of commencement.  Dated the llth day of March, 1003.  WILLIAM JOHNSTON.  NOTICE.  Take notice that thirty day's after date 1 Intend  to npplv to the Chief Commissioner of Lands anil  Works for a special license to cut and carry away  timlier fruni the fullowiug ilescribeil lauds In W est  Konteiiay distriet:  Ciimiueiicing nt Hen. La-forme** south west post  1111 Gold Stream, at a post marked "Gertie La*  forme's north west corner post," theuce south SO  chains, thencu east SO chains, thence north 80  ihaiiis, thenee west 811 chains to the point of com*  nieneeiiieiit.  Dated the 4th day of Maieh, 11XJ3.  (il'.UTlK I.AFHHMK.  In* the County Court of  Kootenay*  Holden at Revelstoke. ;  In the matter of the Estate of John (lemy ltus.  sell, deveased.  NOTICK U hereby given that all persons having  claims against the Estate of tbe said John  Henry' Russell, late of Revelstoke, 11. C, deceased  iutestate, who died on or about the 27th day of  Jan., 1803, are required to send by post or deliver to  Messrs. le MaUtre <t Scott, Solicitors for Administrator, (duly appointed by order of this  Court, dated the 6th day of March, 1903.) on or  hefuretlKillthdayof May, .A. D., 1903, full particulars of their claims duly verified aud th������  nature of the security, if any, held by them.  And, further, take notice that after the said llth  day of May,   190S,  the said Administrator  will  proveed to distribute the assets of the said Kstato  among the parties -mtltled thereto, having recant  oiilv to the claims of which he shall tlinn have had  unlive und shall not lie liable for thc axsel-s or any  part thereof so distribute*! to any person of whose  claim such administrator had not notice at thu  lime ot the distribution thereof.  Hated this 2nd. day of April, A. 1)., Unci.  I.K MAlSTHK 4 SCOTT,  Solicitors for the Administrator.  First Street, Kevelstoke, 11. I*.  In   the   Supreme  Court  Columbia.  ok   British  NOTICE.  Take notice that thiity day, after date I intend  toannl*. to tlie Cliief Cunimiv-uiincr of Lauds and  Works for a special license to cut and carry away  timber from the follow lug desenlieil lands In Uig  llcnd, West Kootenay district:  Commencing at a post planted 1 mile south of  Geo. Laformu's south nest post of Ins ranch on  Gold Stieam, and maiked "Gcitie Ijformes north  west corner post.'* Ihence south 80 chains, thence  cast80 chains, thenee ninth SO chain", tlience  n 11st bO chains to the point of commencement.  Dated the Ith day of Maieh, 190,1.  GERTIE LAFORME.  NOTICE.  Thirty davs after date I intcnil to applv to the  Chief commissioner of Lands and Works for a  spocial license to cut and carry aw ay timber fioin  the follow ing described lands In the district of  West Kootenay:���������  Commencing at a post planted two miles below  French cieek and one mile south of Uoldstren.ni  and maiked "G. S. Klindt's north west corner  post," thence south 80 chains, thence east 80  chains, thence nortli 80 chains, thence west 80  chains to the place of lieginning. o  Dated 28th Februaiy, 1003. -  G. S. l'LTNDT.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that sixty days after date  I will applv to the Hon. the Chief Commissioner of  Lands and'Works for a spocial license to cut and  carry away timber from the following described  lands in East Kootenay:��������� *  ���������SCommencing at" a post planted on the north side  of the Columbia river, about four miles cast from  the mouth of Wood river, and east of Fred Robinson's timber limit,-marked "John Wlllnughby'i  south west corner post," thence north 100 chains,  thence east 80 chains, thenee south 160 chains,  tlience west 80 chains to point of commencement.  Dated the 9th day of March, 1903.  JOHN WILLOUGHBV.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereb> given that 30 days afttr date I  will apply to the Chief Coiumlssionei of Lands and  Woiks for .1 special license to cut and carry away  timber from the following desci Ibcd lands invest  Kootenay:  Commencing nt G. .Shannon's northeast comer  post on tho south side of l'ool creek, about half a  mile from the mouth of Mohawk creek, thence  west 100 chains, thence .south 40 r-hams, thence  east 100 chains, thenee north 40 chains to the  point of commencement.  Dated the 2nd day of March, 1003.  Ci. SHANNON*.  lu the   matter  of the   K-*t.-ii������*  of A, X.  Smith,  deceased.  NOF1CK is hereby given that Proliato of the Will  of the said A. X. Smith was on the 24th day  of Marcli. A. 11.. 10������, grant**.! to Margaret Adoliv  Smith, the sole executrix under the said will.  And, further, take notice thatall persons hating  any claim against the said Estate must send in  full particulars of their claims to MessiSt. U*Mal*>tr������  _ Scott without delay.  Haled this 2nd. dny of April, 1903.  LK MAlSTRE .t SCOTT,  Solicitors for the Executrix,  First Street, Revelstoke, It. C.  In the County Court of Kootenay,  Holden at Revelstoke.  In the matter of the Estate of James Lindsay,  deceased.  MOTICK is hereby gi* en thatall ueisoii*. liavifig  ���������*"   claims again**t the Estate of the said Jaiaes  Lindsay,  late  of .Fire Valley, West   Kootenay,  deceased iu'est-t**, 11 ho died on the :,th day of :;  March, A. li., 1903, are required lo send hy post  ,  prepaid or todeliterto    essrs. le MaUtre ���������_ Scott,-  Solicitors for the Administrator, (duly appointed  by order of this court dated the 2n*h dav of March,  1903,) on  or  before the  llth d.������v of Jlav, 1903.  full  particulars of their   claims   duly verified  and the nature of the security, ifnn\, held byn''  tliem:  Ami, further, take notice, that after the said  llth day of May, 1903, the said Adininistrator will  proceed to distribute the assets of the "-aid Estate' .  among thc parties entitled thereto, having regard ;:  only to the claims of which he shall then ha", e had  notice and shall not be liable for lhe assets or any'   .  part thereof so distribute*! to any pcr-uu of whose  claim such Administrator had not notice at the .  time of the distribution thereof.  .   Dated the 2nd day of April, A. 1)., 1903.  LE MALSTRE & SCOTT,  Solicitors for the said Admiuiitnitor,        .,.  Fir-t street, Re\elst������kv. II. C.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that 30 days after date 1  w ill apply to the Cliief Commissioner 01 Lands  and Works for a special license to cut and carp-  away timber from the following descnlyed lands in  West Kootenay :  Commencing at C. Harvey's south cast conier  post on the south side of Pool creek about half a  inilu from the mouth of Mohawk creek, thence  west 160 chains, tlience north 40 chains, thence  cast 160 chains, thence south 40^chains to point of  commencement.  Dated the 2nd day of Marcli, 1903.  C. HARVEY.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that sixty days after dato  I w ill apply to the Hon. the Chief Commissioner  of Lands and Works for special licenses to cut and  carry away timber from the following desciilieil  lands in East Kootenay :���������  Number One.  Commencing at a post planted on the east side  of Wood River, about three miles up said liver  and marked "John McDonald's south ������ est corner  post," thence north 80 chains, theneo east SO  chains, theneo south 80 chains, thence west 80  chains to point of commencement.  Number Two.  Commencing at a post planted on the east side  of Canoe river, about one mile back from riter, on  a bench about fourteen miles up river from mouth,  and marked "John McDonald's south west comer  post," thence north 80 chains, thence east 80  chains, thence south 80 chains, tlience west  chains to the point of commencement.  Dated thc 10th day of March, 1903.  john Mcdonald.  80  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that 30 days after date I  will apply to the Cliief Commissioner of Lands aud  Works for a special license to cut and cm ry away  timber from the following descrilied lands hi West  Kootenay:���������  " C���������im*siictng_at~;i_ii08t-plniileil 300 yards alwvu  Kelly creek, 011 the south side, and marked "E.  .Mc.tinhou's north east comer post," thence west  160 chains, thence south 40 chains, thence east 160  chains, theuce noitli 40 chains to the place of  commencement.  Dated the llth day of Muich, 1903.  E. McMAIION.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that 30 days after date I  will applv to tlie Cliief Commissioner uf Lands and  Works for a special license to cut and curry awa>  timlier from the following described lauds in West  Kootenay:���������  Commencing at a post planted on Huulder creek,  and marked '-.Tames McMahon's smith west eurner  pust," thence north 80 chains, theuce east 80  chains: thence south 80 chains, thence west 80  chains to tho point of commencement.  Dated the llth day of March, 1903.  .TAMES McMAIION.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that 30 days after date I  will applv to the Chief Commissioner of Laud* and  Works foi* a special license to cut and carry away  timber from tlie following described lauds in West  Kooteuay:���������  Commencing at a post opposite Kelly creek, ami  marked "E. McMahon's south cast corner post,"  thence north 80 chains, thence west 80 chains,  thencu south 80 chains, theuce eust 80 chains to  tlie point of commencement.  Dated the llth day of March, 1003.  K. McMAIION.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that 30 days after date I  will apply to the Cliief Commissioner of Lauds  aud Woik* for a special license to cut and carry  away timber from the following described lands in  West Kootenay:���������  Commencing at a post planted on Boulder  creek and marked "James McMahon's south east  comer post, thence north 80 chains, theuce west SO  chains, thence south 80 chains, tlience east 80  chains to the point of commencement.  Dated the llth day of March, 1903.  JAMES McMAHON.  NOTICE.  Thirty days afterdate I intend to apply to the  Chief Commissioner of Lands and Viorks for a  special license to cut and carry away timber from  the following descrilied lands in the district of  West Kootenay:���������  Commencing at - a post planted on Goldstream  trail H mile* south of Coldstream, marked "'J. M.  Doyle's north east corner post," tlience west 40  chains, thence south 100 chains, thence east 40  chnins, tlience north: 100 chains to the place of  beginning.  .Hated March 8th, 1903.  .1. M. DOYLE.  Certificate of Improvements^  NOTICE.  Mountain Chief mineral claim, situate in the*  Airow- Lake mining division of West Kootenay-'*  district. y>g  Where located:���������On Canyon creek, about two.i  miles from the junction with Cariboo creek.       rfi; S;  Take notice that I, A. R. lleyland, agent for -;,T  Peter McDonald, free miner's certificate B.'K^39j,' ���������  Ellen McDougald, free miner's certificate, 1*32,399,**'������������������';  Walter Ross, free miner's certificate, 41,93S,intcnd,vs.  sixty days from the date hereof, to apply to the/&'.  mining recorder for a certificate of improvements,**. v  for the purpose of obtaining a crown grant of the'-'-.  above claim. / v!-*::v"  And further take notice that action, under sec-. -:  tion 37, must be commenced before the issuance of *-:-  such certificate of improvements. S t C  D.ited this 7th day of April, 1903. %���������;���������$}  A. R. HEVLAND.W;Si  NOTICE  Take notice that thirty days after date I  intend to apply.to the Chief Commissioner of  Lauds and Works for special licenses to cut  aud carry away timber from the following  described lauds: ,   .   ��������� .   ,  1. Commencing at a post marked "Mabel  Martin's south west corner post," planted at a  point about one mile cast of Pingston creek,  and about 19miles up from ils mouth, thence  cast 80 chains, ihence north So chains, thence  west 80 chains, thence south SO chains to the  point of commencement.  2. Commencing at a post marked "Mabel  Martin's north cast corner post." planted on  the west bank of I'lngston creek, about 11  miles up from its mouth, ihence fOuthSO  chains, tlience west 80 chains, thenee north 80  chains, thence east 80 chains to the point of  commencement.  Dated this 26th day of March, 1903.  MABEL MARTIN.  NOTICE.  Take notice that thirty days after date I  Intdnd to apply to the Chief Commissioner of  Lands and Works for special licenses 10 cut  and carry away timber from the following  described lands:  1. Commencing at a pott marked "Mary  Bourne's north west corner pott," planted on  the east bank of I'lngston creek, about 10 miles  up from Us mouth, thence east 80 chains,  Ihence south 80 chains, thence west 80 cbains,  theneo norlh 80 cbains to the point of commencement.  ���������i. Commencing at a post marked "Mary  Bourne's north west corner post," planted on  the east bank of I'lngston creek, about 11 miles  up from Its mouth, thence cast 80 chains,  thence south 80 chains, thence west 80 cbains,  thence north 80 chains to the point of commencement.  Dated this 20th day of March, 1903.  MARY BOURNE.  NOTICE.  by given that 30 days  from  ��������� 10 the Chief Commissioner of  Notice is hereby  datu I will apply le  Lauds and Works for a special license to cut  and carry away timber from the following  described lands in West Kootenay:  Commencing' at a post marked "\V. A.  Dashwood-Jones' north west corner post,"  planted on thc cast bank of Pingston  creek about twelve miles up from ils  mouth; thence cast 80 chains, thence  south 80 chains, thence west 80 chains,  thence north 8 chains to the point of  commencement.  Dated this 26th day of March, 1903.  W. A. DASHWOOD-JONES.  NOTICE.  Take notice that thirty days after dat* I  intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of  Lands and \\ orks for a special license to cut  and carry away timber from the following  described lands:  Commencing at a post marked "Frank  H. Black's northwest corner post," planted  on thecast bank of Pingston creek about 13  miles up from its moulh; Ihence east 80  chains, thence south go chains, thence  west 80 chains, thence north 80 chains to  the point of commencement.  Dated this 26th dav of March, 1903.  FRANK H. BLACK.  NOTICE.  NOTICE is hereby given that 30 days^  after date I will apply to the Chief Com-* .;������  missioner of Lands-and Works for }ajy  special license to cut and carry awaVSl;  timber from the following describeof lands'jS  in West Kootenay : jW/l  Commencing' at a post planted on the|':-  south bank of Canoe river, about 3 mile's'?;:;;  westerly from Arthur T. "Claxton's norfh^  east corner post and marked "Fred;;;*'  Wilkes' north east corner post," thence^';;.  west 80 eliains, thence south 80 chains; J:'|;  thence east 80 chains, thence * north 80%k  chain*, to the point of commencement.      ;A :i, M  Dated the 23rd day of March, 1903. ������������������������''���������$���������  Fred -Wilkes. S*������<9'  w.:!v*='!;2-'������.;n  mill I  NOTICE.  NOTICE i.s hereby given thai thirty':'1  days after date I intend to apply to thi  Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works'������.  for a special license to cut and carry,;-;  away timber from the following described]r.  lands in West Kootenay:  Commencing at a post planted on thciv  south bank of Canoe river, about two,?  miles westerly from Arthur T. Claxton's^'  north e_st corner post and marked;"  ���������'Norman E. Suddalcy's north west corner-  post," thence east 80 chains, Ihence south*;;;  80 chains, thence west So chains, thence.-'.:'  north 80 chains to place of commencement.;:^  Dated the 23rd day of March, 1903.      ' ..'  Norman E. Suddalkv. J;-:  ISsSil  ::-;.!3>'*;-MI  V:-.-/f5&|  .NOTICE.  NOTICE is  hereby  given  that  thirty;  days after date I intend  to apply  to  the.  Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works;:-  for a  special  licence to cut   and   carrv  away timber from the following described  lands in West Koolenay: ;  Commencing at a post planted on the-  west bank of Canoe river, about one mile  northerly from Wm. T. Healey's south :  east corner post and marked "Arthur T.  Chixton's north cast corner post," thence  south 80 attains, thence west 80 chains,  thence north 80 chains, Ihence east Sect-tains to place of commencement.  Dated the 21st day of Marcli, 1903.     ������":;,  Arthur T. Claxton. *-  NOTIOE.  NOTICE Is hereby given that 30 days- ;'  after date I will apply to the Chief Com->'A  missioner of Lands and Works -for a ���������  special license to cut, and carry awnyi-jK.  timber from the following- described lands  in West Koolenay : pls-J  Commencing at a post planted on lhei?*'*J  north bank of Canoe river, about one mile"';;;  easterly from Boulder creek and marked**;,:  "Wm. T. Healey's north west corner,;:;  post," thence south 80 chains, thence east: :  ���������80 chains, thence north 80 chains, thence _  west so chains to the point of commence-1  ment.  Dated the 24th day of March, 1903.  . Wm. T. Healey. ���������������������������-'*';,  NOTICE.  HOTICE 19 BUBEBY GIVEN that The Fred  Robinson Lumber   Company,    Limited,  intend to  . change the name of tbe  ootawmT to " HARBOR LllMBER COMPANY",  Limited." -.*:,���������  Dattd _ebruary Uth, 1903.  HARVEY McCARTER _ FIKKHA.X,  Feb-U-ton. i-ioUcttori for the Cojopany, ���������;  --'i--;*^'-",  ���������/���������iaagVy. ��������� ; _t-*___j :n- za. r.z .--r.-WftK*-"**^���������n_������**  U������M=!-*'������**J.*,������*^  lWmWitm&<mMmVi^^  "AMERICAN NERVE.  TWO AMERICANS BLUFF THEIR WAY.  INTO THF HOUSE OF LORDS.  Vr.  rrodi-ilfk r.. I'orkcr nnd Jtn:i>li I).  .Kmilli \Vltno&*i tlie WorUiny;s of tho Most,  iii^iiiflc'l and Align.! llody In the  *������'..>]_.  I: is believed thnt the first Amerl-  c.**r.s who ever stu.voe'kil iu bluffing,  t !.������������������'.���������. r way into tho Hoii-.e of Lords-aro-  "Pr. I-'rederick I.. Forker nnd Ralph 11.  ���������Siritb of Binghamton. who has just  rctu-ned from a European trip. The  tour's s visited the vacant chambers  In Parliament Building when tliey  first' went to Kurope two months ago,  but nt that time neither House was In  sr.vicn. When thoy returned to Lon-  _en week before Inst and learned  thnt both Menses were In session thoy  coin mined to try to witness thc  ���������cork'ng nf the most dignified nnd  argu-'t body in tlie world, the House  cj "l.ords.  Iriuir'n.'*; at their 'notel they learned in.u no tickets are issued for nd-  -���������nui! lance to that House, in fact that  tVre are no admittances, except to  fri.nds, who are taken in by ' mom*  heis. They Ir-aruetl thnt. the American Embassy has two tickets each  ���������ilny for admission to the House of  Commons, and that It is also much  ���������asier to get admitted to that hotly  ���������through some member.  They visited- the Embassy, hut  learned that all tickets were srokcii  -for weeks. In advance. The attaches,  of the Embassy could suggest rio way  Jn which they could secure admittance  ���������unless they knew some member. After a day's unsuccessful effort to place  a Member of Parliament on their ac-  ���������rjiiaimance list, they visited fha Cun-.  a.-d agent who had shown them courtesies when they first landed. He'  could suggest nothing, until lie ro-  mpmbered that he knew a member or"  1hc lower house. He promised to see  ���������what he could do for lhe tourists.  That night he came to their hotel  "bringing them two tickets from' hla  "Member acquaintance which would  admit them to the House of Commons  Tl'l.en they suggested their desire to  ���������visit the House of Lords to several  ���������Englishmen, the Britishers simply  ssjied in wonder at the mpn whose  ���������nerve would prompt them to think of  luch a thing.  On July* 19 the tourists wsre.ad-nilt*  ted to the gallery or the House* cf  ���������Commons, where they listened for  come time to the weighty discussion  on the advisability of permitting the  Irish language to be taught in the  ���������schools of Ireland. , This debate soon  lierame too tame for the Americans,  and they left the House in quest of  lai per game. '../:���������;���������.,  They started down the long hall  "fr-adiug to the assembly chamber of  lhe upper: house. Soon they wero  stepped by the uplifted hand of a  ruard. ,"S-s-t. You mustn't come here.  The House of Lords is in session."  The Americans were not to he stopped by-.such', trifles';'. They, engaged  "the guard in conversation, and soon  they had secured his graces.  Then they explained the situation and asked bim to help <; them  get into tbe House.  "Don't you know some Lord?" inquired  the  good-natured   fellow.  The Americans admitted that they  had no lords on their calling list. Tho  guard scratched his- heart in perplexity.    Finally lie suggested:  "Well. I'll tell you. Just bide a,bit.  ban' per'aps some lord will come out."  The tourists "bided several bits,"  Tim none came. More scratching of  ���������liis bead brought another idea to the  ^uard. who suggested:  "Kow, don't tell no one that I told  you, but go down to the door there  and inquire for Lord Aberdeen, and  _ee if you can make it."  The Americans believed that this  ���������was good advice, as it put them one  euard nearer the goal. They presented themselves to the stiff officials,  who stood at the outer door of tho  House, and Mr. Smith said:  -We would like to see Lord Aberdeen." : -   ���������  "The guards were Inclined to argue  1he question, but the Americans stood  their ground, emphasized their demands, and convinced the guards that  they were important dignitaries.  Their cards were carried in to the  .former Governor-General  of Canada.   ���������JBa___HIfi__Lorosliip__expcct_=you^^L  inquired one of ihe guards.  *'! don't know as he expects us to-  _���������_}-,'��������� replied Mr. Smith.  But the waiting time, my brothers,  ���������was the hardest time of all." explains  33r. Forker. in describing the Incident.  While we stood debating what we  ������hculd do next, tbe guard loudly  announced: "Lord Aberdeen.' Turning, wc saw behind us a pleasant looking, but very dignified, well-dressed  man of middle age, and then we knew  vp had got to see the game to the end.  Putting on bis best brand of bluff  Mr. Smith stepped up to his Lordship  ���������nd began:  "Mr. Aberdeen, we owe yon an apol-  egy. but we wish to get into thu  Mouse of Lords, and we were referred  to you to take us in."  "Mr" Aberdeen was too much sur-  jrri-ed to speak at first, so the young  attorney explained:  "We have just come from the House  ���������of Commons."  "How did yon get into the House of  Commons?"   inquired   Lord   Aberdeen.  "On tickets from a member."  "What member?'*  "Why    It    was���������ah���������It    was���������what  ���������member was it, Doc?"  "I never thought to look at the  ���������ticket." said  the physician,  "Well really, Mr. Aberdeen, we've  7or_ottn the member's name," explained Mr. Smith.  A very wise adventure, gentlemen,"  lEiiggested his Lordship with a tiace  *nf sarcasm. Bur liis twinkling eyes  .fhowed that he appreciated tho humor  ��������� of the situation. "Come with me,"  ���������-������nd he led the way through the anteroom.*?, opening into the assembly  _bjii__er,   ���������  _"/������*_��������� Horse of tfro Jlneteo.  EASILY PONE  What the camel is lo the people of tha  ' ilcaerU of .Asia uml  Africa  llio llama i**  to  those  who  dwell   in   the  Amirs, suyi  W.  IJ. <_'urti= in  his hook, "'U.'luveii  tl.f  Aiui'es  uml  the  Ucoiiit."      The  llama  is  n    t'ail.hl'iil,   imicii-eiiiliiriiig   beast,   surefooted ami speedy,  wi���������: Jiont  the services  of which tin' iiihiiliilanls of some* parts  of tlie country would Im utterly helpless,  for males and horses cniiiiut endure the  grout  rtiliiuile  ami   tlio  ritrclii'd  atmosphere.  ���������   II.,costs nothing tn keep llamas;  tliey pick up their fou tl Iiy the wayside,  although this seems almost incredible to  those  who  know the   barrenness of  the  terrible deserts.      Altl-nugli the llama is  naturally docile nnd  olii'dicnt, lie iins a  luriiii'.s.temper, and duels .sometimes lake  place in  the  herd  which continue unlil  one of the eomli.it.uit-. is killed, if both  nre not.      Whon frightened, the llamas  sculler ovor the desert, but when cornered   Ihey huddle  in groups, with  their  tails   together  and   their  heads  out   to  meet  tho  enemy.      Tlieir  only  weapon  of defence is thoir saliva,  which,  when  l.liey  are  angry,   they   sipiirt   through  tlieir teeth in showers.      A drop of this  saliva falling in  the ear or eye or airy  pari, of the 'body where the skin is broken will produce a painful irritation, and  sometimes   dangerous  sores,   like  those  111111-,  result  from the venom  of a serpent.  Hon Two Men Travnllinlnii n'SIclti't for u  IHiilj uml HI*. Wile.  "It was a slick trick, i-nt" it wirlrod,"  said n well-known conductor w na run*  in hPre. In tolling1 .if ar. Incident of hi?  l:i*t trip down Lo aiis place,  Green Cut Boue For Eggs,  Wo may obtain some eggs for winter  uso without feeding cut "hone, hut by  its use wc can materially increase the  number. The owner of n hundred hens  is losing the price of a* good cutter  every winter by depriving them of the  material which .he would 'he able to  furnish nt n very small cost. We have  discovered that* for early hatched  chicks it is indispensable. To raise  strong, healthy, vigorous chicks a. sub-  si ilule must be found lo lake the place  of (he bugs, worms, etc., on which they  thrive ."i well "later in thc season. A  t'li.'nr'.i sul'itancp is also necessary for  j-.irder.irg lhe frame of the growing  c!ii'*k. .-.:������������������_ expeiiiurnU have proved that  ci'icks id on given cut bone arc never  si'i.ject in icg we,*ikiK-.--.s. But it is as a  n. infer feed for laying hens that wc derive the uTcaicst' prolit from it.���������__r_.  Ada 13. I1*. Parsons, in Iowa. Homestead.  Famous  Brigand.  In Sicily, says The Daily Graphic, ono  of (lie most celebrated brigands of today is a Frunce-'co Varsnlona. Ho has  quite outdone his predecessor Muso-  lino, ns ho has eluded the carbineers  nnd soldiers for l(*n years, and has not  yet been taken. Like all members of his  "profession" ho is devoutly religious,  and he will run nny risk to get to a  certain shrine of tlie Virgin near Cas-  tronovo, where ho considers himself under particular protection. A picture of  him, which accompanies The Graphic's  story, was, the article proceeds, taken  under the most peculiar circumstances.  An amateur photographer passing the  shrine just at the moment of the arrival of a man and woman thought the  scene picturesque, and "took" it without their being aware of the fact, absorbed as tliey were in prayers. Not  liking the threatening air of -the man  the photographer 'eft hurriedly. Wishing to induce some peasants in tho village of Cammarala to pose for him, he  showed this picture, together with others, to the villagers, who instantly recognized the man as the brigand, Varsnlona, and the woman as his associate.  The sensation created was immense,  but the photographer had lo decamp, as  ���������Varsalono. heard of tho matter and was  furious at having been photographed.  It is related of Varsnlona that, having  committed an extraordinarily brutal  murder, he wished to go to his special  shrine, but it was gun riled by the carbineers. He felt it imperative to get  rid of them and resorted to strategy.  First his female nssociato came wringing her hands and crying, "That awful  Varsnlona has not only burned down  the house, but has murdered my mother.*' Then Varsalona himself rushed  forward, disguised as a shepherd, shrieking, "What are you good for if you  can't catch that wretch; he has 3toIen  all my sheep." "Where is he?" cried  the eager carbineers, falling into the  trap. "A few miles down the valley, to  tbe south," returned tie other. Whereupon ono carbineer loft hurriedly, and,  when he was out of sicht the other was  bound and gagged, with the help of tho  girl, who was as strong as any man. In  this condition the unfortunate soldier  was left while the brisand said his  prayers, and thus lie wns found when  his bafiied companion icturued.  ^ An _Opp_oritunity_to_Buy-   ���������Just before wo ...ft. Dalla***." said ho,  "I nolle*;d a young lady and two young  m-v.\ set on the- train nnd when I came  through a littlo later to colcct the tickets, found the in tjittiiiK togiiiiRi* l-i a  double scat. When I stopp-d nt th ir  seat the man .sitting ncxr. to the nlsle  hr-nded mc two ticket:', one fur a man  and wife and a sliis!*"* ticket to G.ihvs-  ton. I took thi'iii, thinking nothlns  of lt. but on passing back and forth  through the ear sovonil times after  that 1 noticed that, tho man and wifo  did not seem to bo 'getting along v.?ry  well together; In Tact, thoir actions  toward each other would lead one to  believe they wero perfect Strang ra.  and during the day their actions became more and more noticeable until  my suspicions began to bo aroused,  but I held my peace until almost  hero, when, finding the "one who had  handed me the tickets alone In tho  smoking compartment. I asked him if  something was not wrong, whereupon  he'fesscd up' and frankly told me the  whole story.  "He said he and the young man sitting opposite to his whon ho handed  me the tickets were from Kansas City,  who having lost their positions in that  city, had started to cohne south to seo  If they could   find   something   to   do  down here in Texas,, and that they had  gotten as far a?    Dallas    when their  money gave out, and having been assured of getting positions in Galveston, wanted to come on here.   One of  them by getting in a day and a half's  work, had made $3. but as that would  not bring thorn here they were in as  bad a plight as before.    The next d".y  however, they hapyened to droc into  a ticket broker's office,  but the onlv  thing ho had In thc way of tickets to  Galvston was one for a man and wife.  After consulting with each other they  hit upon a plan and decided to take  the ticket, paying   their   ?3    for    it.  Thoy then went to the depot and hung  around the ticket window until    they  eaw. a young woman buy a ticket tor-  Galveston, and followed, hoarded the  train with and deliberately sat down  heslde her, so when   I came   through  the man sitting   beside   her   politely  took  the  ticket  from  her  hand  and  passed it over to me, thus giving the  impression that she was his wife, and  in this manner   the two   adventurers  came here.���������Galveston Dally News.  MATUHAGrES OF MEN  CURIOUS  COURTSHIPS  i-"OSAL=.  Yoiirly Cost of Solillara.  The yearly cost to the state of the  American soldier Is about $1,875. This  individual sum is largely in excess of  the cost of European troops. Great  Britain, which has the smallest army  of all tho great powers, expends,  roughly, $465 on each of her soldiers;  Austria, with a war footing of over a  million men, expends $225 per man.  and Germany and France, the two  military powers of Europe with the  biggest armies, are equal with an individual outlay of $215. Italy, with  the second smallest army, spends $190  on every soldier, she maintains; and  Russia's cost is estimated at $1S5. In  1SS6 each soldier cost tho United  States $1,390, so that the lapse of fourteen years exhibits no small difference  in national cost per man.-*  The following advertisement recently  appeared in Thc Kami Daily .Mail : ���������  Turkeys, geese, dogs, jackals. Blake &  May, duly instructed, will sell by auction at the:r mart. Commissioner and  Kruis streets, at 2.30. this (Saturday)  ntternoon 300 fowls, turkeys, geese,  high-class Wyandottes, Minorcns and  other prize bred poultry and ducks, prize  collies, bull and Irish terriers, tame jackals, canaries, incubators, etc. Blake &  May, auctioneers and general agents.  Office*, mart nnd sale yard, CornmiSKion-  cr. Kruis and Fax slreet3.  A Certain Walk Home.  ITe���������Do���������aw���������do you enjoy walking,  Miss Liglttfoot t  She���������Oh, immensely!  He���������All wight.    Then I'll    take yon  What a Wlinlc W-*[|>li*-.  Have you any idea of the size  of the common Gree'and Whale? N'l-  son, the zoologist, estimates the full-  grown animal to average 100 tons, or  224,000 pounds. That is to say, a  whale weighs as much as about eighty  elephants or 400 bears. Of course  some run larger than this. There are  tales among old whalers of whales  110 feet long, and weighing at least  150 tons, but they are cot seen in thes*;  days. A eeventy-foot whale is a big  one now. Still, it may give some idea  of what monsters are occasionally  killed whea we mention that a "ton of  oil has been extracted from t_e tongue  alone of a single whale.  A Well Traln-d ITo������  Mr. Goodfatber had bro!,_***t nf his  son according to the good o'd model  which teaches that children shall be  seen and not heard, say "Y_3. n\r."  and "No, sir,'' and respect their elders.  When Johnnie went to college ho arranged with his father that on his ar-  b'umv Kiitc-rtnliilnK Scri'ipi nf rn'mtly III".  tory-A Hoiliunllt- lClcinent In Jllxoil Up  Wltu l\Io*it I.ovn Affairs-Iiitm'***'***!* Never  I'*1hri*i in till] Stllijent.  Marriego has always Deon one of  the world's greatest themes. Interest  never Hags in the subject. Men have  tired of their own matrimonial experiences sometimes, but of other people's never.  The great thing, as a wise philosopher said, ie to get the right girl.  There is no stereotyped' way of getting her. Just as men have found different ways of proposing, so there  havo been endless ways in which men  havo. met their fates. A romantic  clement is mixed up .with most lovo  affairs.  Horace Greeley nnd Mary Young  Cheney were married the first day  they met. They had corresponded for  somo time, a mutual friend, who was  something of a matchmaker, having  brought this about. She was young  and beautiful and all his fancy painted her, but she was much disappointed In his appearance, to much so Ihat  when he appeared before her, having  proposed and been accepted by letter  and the marriage day fixed, she frankly told him that although she married  him, she was not in love with him.  Their married life was long and happy and the loss of his wife was _  blow which he did not long survive.  The second time that Bismarck "met  Fraulein Johanna Puttkammer he'  kissed her soundly in the pre: once of  a number of guests. The immediate  effect of this embarrassing and  shocking behavior was the prompt  announcement of the betrothal, which  was soon followed by the mairiage.  The first time Mary Todd met Lincoln she said to her sister: "That  man will be President one of those  days. He will make a husband to bn  proud of." About that time Linco'n's  chances of becoming President seamed  as remote as possible, and Mary's  sister laughed the Idea to scorn. A  few months afterward Mary Todd was  married to "Ugly Abe," and In fourteen years the prediction was fulfilled  As a child the future Mrs. Lincoln  had prophesied that she would become  the wife of a President of the United  States.  The first August Belmont's marriage to Commodore Perry's daughter  grew out of a duel. At his first meet-'  ing with the lady, a blooming' Baltimore belle, at the theatre, he challenged a man who made some remark  reflecting on the virtue of women generally. When the smoke of thc simultaneous fire of the two pistols cleared  away it was found that the bully bad  a bullet through his heart and Belmont a ball In the leg. He became a  hero of tbe hour; * proposed to the  beautiful Miss Perry and was accepted. He said It was her noble face that  nerved him to resent the imputation  on her sex.  With Henry Stanley the explorer, It  wa3 "love my daughter, love me."  Mrs. Tennant persistently refused to  consent to her daughter marrying,  ���������Dolly is all that I have left, and I  can not, shall not, part with her. But  lo entreaties she finally yielded. "I  want your daughter for my wife,"  Stanley said, "give her to me, arid do  you at the same time become my  mother, father, brother and sister."  "She Is yours," repled mamma, "and  so am I." That, in brief, is the story  of Stanley's wooing, and Mrs. Tennant  is his as irreparably and indissolubly  as her daughter Is, and Mr. Stanley is  said to be a model husband and a  tractable and obedient son.  It was through his novel, "The  Scalp Hunters." that Capt. Mayne  Reid won a bride. He was thirty  years old when he met a damsel of  thirteen, with whom he at once fell  In love. The child, of course, took no  notice of him, but he gave her the  story to read, as effective a manner  of courting In this nineteenth century'  as ever was Othello's in an earlier  one. Two years later the young lady  was at a public meeting where Capt.  Reid spoke on behalf of the Polish  refugees. "An electric thrill seemed  to pass through me as be entered tbo  loom," she afterward  said, and  when  BOOTS CHANGED HIS CAREER  & Southerner \V!iom������ Success In I.lfo Illnscd  AND    PRO- ������u ills *5iili*.luiiU:il I*'imt(;fnr.  "Talk about your two good suits of  jlothes," said tlio son of a well-known  Confederate army oniccr. "In mv  coring dnys shoes, one pair, was the  oatlge of tho plutocrat. 1 came of a  largo family, eight sons, and when  :hings wero going particularly well  sue of us had n pair of shoes. I was  :he youngest, so thnt it never was 1.  Now, you would bo surprised to know  the effect, mental, moral and physical,  that shoes havo on a man. 1 consider  that my career, aye, and my character, hlngo upon tho possession of a  pair. When I went to school in Virginia thirty years ago, of course I was  barefooted, 1 was a quiet youth,  strong for my ugo, but phlegmatic  ind would put up with a lot nitlie.r  than got into a light.  "My particular enemy In the school  was an impudent and conceited   boy,  somewhat older than myself.   Ho was  the son of our family doctor, nn only  son, and the proud possessor ot a pair  of shoes, shoes of    tho old    country  typo,  with  thick soles  adorned with  plenty of steel.   You see we were not  utterly poverty    stricken.      We    had  a family doctor.   You couldn't cxnect  a Southern gentleman to be able   to  stand for a family doctor and shoes  tor his family at. one and  tho same  time.   My   enemy was   forever   tormenting     me,     but   I     endured    H  silently for a long time.   At last ona  day my patience would endure it no  longer.   I fell upon him and a sanguinary conflict ensued.    We fought for  an  hour  or more.      We fought like  windmills in a hurricane.    It is true  we did not often hit one another.   Wo  were usually too close or too far off.  but we  smote    everything in    sight,  trees, walls and particularly the air.  Tweedledum and Tweedledoe were not  a marker to  lis.     We    managed    to  blacken   each other's eyes and    bleed  each other's noses, chiefly through tho  contact of our heads.  "Finally, however, my enemy bethought him of his superior armament. He drew back and delivered upon my unfortunate bare shanks a kick  of cruel force and precision. I can  feel to-day the impact of that mass of  leather and steel. It was agony. 1  surrendered unconditionally. Now  began a period of the most heartrending humiliation and misery. Wherever I went that wretched shod youth  followed. I was his slave. I ran*his  errands. He thwarted me in all mv  undertakings. He stood on his ste.nl,  and leather between me and the smallest taste of enjoyment.  "There was a girl, a, sweet little  blue-eyed thing of twelve summers,  ���������ny flrst love who .was to me as all  the world, including the village candy  store. With her I would commune under the trees near the village RChonl.  With her I would wax gallant and  eloquent. Yankees I would slay by  the score, rather than that a hair of  her head should be disturbed. I wished her to believe me a Paul Jones and*  a Stonewall Jackson in embryo, only  with a spice of wickedness.  " "I believe I * should have succeeded  but for that horrid boy with his shoes.  One day whon I was holding forth to  my lady love in an especially lofty  strain, the wretch came sauntering  past. As he took in the situation, his  eyes lighted up with malicious joy.  He made straight for me.  *' 'Get out/ he said in tones of peremptory conteptm. 'I want to talk to  Delia,'  "For a moment, as the spirit of  Jackson and Jones burnt bright in my  breast, I was for giving battle. But he  merely raised his foot and I saw the  flash of steel beneath the leather.The  fire of my valor was quenched. I turned one last despairing glance on Delia,  who was laughing and slunk awav.  fi"he horror of those shoes was upon  tne and my knees knocked' together.  "But I* swore vengeance, and all  things come to the man who knows  how to wait. That winter my father  carried through successfully-a pieco  of business. Result, the whoU'fa-mly  was shod. My own footgear was especially magnificent. No shoes, mind  you, but boots, with stout leather  reaching even unto the knee. Homer  was all right when he made the well-  grieved Achaeans the victors. Mine  enemy and I met. He was vanquished  from the start. I think he turned  palo when his eye fell upon my leather-clad shanks. He would have declined combat.   But burning with the  DEATH   BY   HANGINQ.  tt lithe Most Exaggerated ol All Iluilci.  of Execution.  "I have madovtho subject of death  by hanging a long study," said Dr. I>.  S. Lamb, uu ox-surgeon of the United  States army. "From my observations  during my experience iu the army, I  feel justified in saying thnt death by  hanging Is tho most exaggerated of till  modes. It may bo immediate and  without symptoms, but tho subject  must pass through three stages before  deiith.  "In the first stage tho victim pusses  Into a pnrtlnl stupor lasting from  lliirly seconds tn twu minutes, lr.it this  i.s generally governed by the length of  tho drop, list* weight of the body, aud  tho tightness of the const ruellou.  There Is absolutely no pain In this  istnge; Iho feeling Is nil her line of  pleasure. The subjective symptoms  described aro Intense bent In the  head, brilliant flashes of light In the  eyes, deafening sounds in tho cars,  ntid a heavy, numb feeling In tho  lungs. In the second stage, tho subject passes Into unconsciousness, and  convulsions usually occur. In tho  third state all Is quiet except the beating of the heart. Just before death  the agitation Is renewed.- but in a different way .from that in tho second  f*tato. The feet aro raised, the tongue  has a peculiar spasm, the chest heaves  the eyes protrude, from tho orbits and  oscillate from silled to side, and tho  pupils dilate. The pulse can, in most  cases, be felt ton minutes after the  drop.  "I once knew a man who was desirous of ascertaining if thoro was any  suffering by hanging, nnd In order to  find out he placed a rope around his  heck and stepped off a bench. Intending to step back again, but he became immediately unconscious, and  would have died in a few.minutes hud  it not been for the timely arrival of  a friend. Ho said he experienced all  the feelings that I mentioned lu -the  first stage."���������St. Louis Globe-Democrat  OLD FORT HAYS  TThfreupon Thero M m Mori*. T.l*flil*  ,   "I was sexton of Grace church when  the Rev. Mr.  ��������� was rector there.  It was a summer night and rather  warm, so when the rector commenced  his sermon I turned down tho gas in  the body of the church to make It a  little cooler.  "The. text that night was, If I remember it, 'Let there bo light.* I was  sitting in the rear part of the church,  not paying particularly close attention to the sermon, nor, in fact, to  anything else. Suddenly , tha rector  exclaimed loudly:  "���������More light; Moro light!'  "I Jumped for tho stop-cock: in the  gas supply pipe and turned on the  gas full head all over the church.  Well, sir, you ought to have seen those  peoplel Some of them laughed right  out, and those that didn't had hard  work not to. I found out afterward  that when the rector said 'Moro. lightl*  he was not giving directions to m*.',*  but quoting the dying words of  Goethe."���������Utlca Observer.  rival there, if he found everything wt-.^ ihe_me,u_;^^ Ihadsutteredl feU upon him  speak  to him.      "I leave for London     w'  on the next train," he raid, hurriedly.  fefactoryrhe-^would-telegraph   "Yes.  When the telegram arrived  the busy  father had forgotten what "Yes" referred to, so he wired back, "Yes, what?"  and Johnnie answered, "Yes, sir."  The AtMetlc <J|rl.  The athletic girl is apt to be influential, to have power���������and most of us  like this���������and when she expresses an  opinion she Is generally listened to  with respect. A sound mind In a  sound body Is the superlative o.' ���������������������-  traction, and this a girl may and  should possess. For most glr's, as  for many older women too, it Is well  to strive for the rounded life, the life  of symmetry, the life which Is not unduly developed In one direction at the  expense of another.���������Ladies' Home  Journal.  for a ride in  the country in my motah  eah.���������-Comic  Cuts.  An old Scotswoman, says The Scottish-American, was famous for speaking kindly. No sheep wa.s so dark but  she could discover sonic white spot to  point out lo those who could only seo  its blackness. One day a gossiping  neighborJost patience witli her, and said  angrily, "Wumman, ye'll line a guid word  to aay for Atild Nick liimscl'l" Instantly  came the reply, "Weel, ho'a a vera industrious bodyl"  A I'lionogrrapli Will  A wealthy engineer recently talked  his last will and testament Into a  phonograph. Then with a hot copper  wire he signed his name on the wax  roll of the phonograph, the witnesses  doing likewise, and the "document"  was thereupon completed.  Ceylon Is the home of the largest  spider In the world. This web scin-  ning monster lives in the most mountainous districts of that rugged island,  and places Its not, measuring from 5  to ten feet In diameter, across tho  chasms and fissures In rocks.  The largest painting in ths world,  sxcluslve ot panoramas and cyclo-  draifias, Is In the grand salon of the  Doge's Palace at Venice. This painting is 84 feet wide by 34 feet high.  "Please send me your address,"  "I do not know where." she replied  with some embarrassment. He Instantly banded out his card arid''waa  cone. A formal little note foils wed:  "Dear Capt Reid���������A you asked me to  vnd you my address, I do so." By re-  rnrn of post came the answer:-.Only  say that you love me and f will he  with you at once," and then the reply, 'I think I do love you." Needless  to say that there Is nothing as good  as this In the lovers'.novels..  . That Admiral Porter was not afraid  fo brave tbe fire of an unpropitlous  parent doubtless raised* him In the esteem of hl������ lady love. ]When a mid-,  chip-nan on board the flagship of  Commodore Porter, who was accompanied by his family, which Included  a young and lovely daughter, young  Porter allowed no parental comrnards;  to frighten bim. The orderly was fold,  not fo allow the mldnhlpman to enter the cabin without special permig-  sioo. Young Porter, howerer, managed to continue his vfslfu to his fair,,  nnc. One bright moonlight night the  Commodore, rousing tip from an after-  dinner nap, discovered' young Porter  ������nd his sweetheart behind one of the  windows of the stern ports,  "Young man," thundered the Commodore, "how did you;enter this rah-  In?"   The midshipman  replied,    '"fhe  orderly Is not to blame.-  I camo over  the    mlzzcn chains    and  through  lhe  juarter galley window."    Mld?bipmnn  Porter,  through    thc balance of    Iho  I 'rulae was regularly admitted to visit  j 'ho  cabin  and   on   the  ship's  arrival  I koine the marriage took dace.     ..   A nig: tumlnonn Tree.  Every one has. heard of luminous  plants and shrubs, but comparatively  few people are aware of tho existence  in Nevada of. ft luminous tree' of large  proportions.' The Indians have always  entertained a wholesome dread of this  tree, and have a number of legends  connected with it, some of which are  clearly founded on,the Biblical story  of. Moses and the burning bush. As a  result of their superstition' the tree,  has come to.be known as the ".witch  tree," and is quite a source of interest  among people for miles around. . It is  a valuable landmark at night, as it  can be seen half a mile away, and the  phospliorous substance which exudes  from it is. so powerful that it is possible to read a fow words of print,hold  close" to it. Several botanists and tree  scientists have mado -journeys to Inspect and report on the tree, but we  have never seen a really Intelligent  explanation of what seems to be quite  a unique phenomenon.  without giving hirii time to "retreat  The battle was short and fierce. I  scorned to use my feet, but I was "now  proof against his mulish onslaught.,, I  took his kicks without feeling them  and smote him with' my fists. Finally  I got him down and choked him until.  1 was weary. But as he arose, hum-,  ble, bruised and trembling, I deliberately, landed my armed feet on each  of his shins, and with a howl of agony  he turned to flee. I delivered one  more kick, the most satisfactory of  all, on Nature's appointed kicking  place. ��������� ;.  "My fame reached Delia's cars, and  she was all smiles- when she received  me. She had understood, she said, all  along and her heart had bled for me.  I had my doubts, but the heart of  youth is as wax In a maiden's hands.  Shortly after my enemy approached I  called to him sweetly and he came  tremblingly.  " 'Why don't you tell: tne to got cut?*  I asked pleasantly, swinging my foot  the while/arid the titter of Delia sent  the hot blood of pride and joy coursing  through my veins. What became of  Delia 1 don't remember.. But upon  those boots turned my career. Mv  shyness and phlegm left me. I became  energetic and confident. I succeeded  in study and sport; I afterward became captain of my college football  team. My subsequent career has  been one "of effort crowned with sue-  ees."  'Sleeping to Dentil.  One of'the most curious and   fatal  diseases on    record  is    termed  "the  sleeping sickness of West Africa." The  malady has never been known to attack anyone except negroes.    As tho"  disease  progresses  the  victim   sleeps  constantly nnd Anally dies from starvation. The flrst symptoms are shown -  when the victim gradually gives way'  to a feeling of listlessness, which be-'  comes at last a profound and lethargic,  sleep, the first noticeable signs of which  nre  a  visible   nnd  persistent   drooping of the eyelids in the daytime nnd  while at work.   In spite of all efforts  to arouse him, the patient lapses Into  slumber. The periods of sleep increase  in~mimber-B_d-t_o~Intervals~bctwocn���������  them lessen. . Soon tho negro appears  to bo always asleep.   Denth occurs at  Vie end of from six to twelve months.  ���������New York Sun.  Tlie T.Afi***U!i������e of jrinnnce.  "Do you think there will be much  Interest In  this political enterprise.  "Interest," repeated Senator Sorghum. "It'll be more than Interest. It'll  be dividends."���������'Washington Star.  Lincoln's Youth.  Abraham Lincoln was thc son of a  poor fnrmcr, and of his boyhood days  little is known. He was born in a  small cabin on tlio Big South Fork of  Nolln Creek, In La ltuo county, Kentucky, which is about three miles  from Hodgcnsvlllc. Ono of tho few  littlo stories of his youth that the  writers of his life have been able to  find shows that even at the early age  of ten he was guided by the sumo  noble and generous impulses that mado  everybody love him when he grew to  bo a man. One day, after fishing for  hours, he was returning home, tired  and hungry, with only ono flsh, wheu  he met a soldier. His mother and  father had always taught him to be  good to soldiers, and so, thinking this  ono might bo hungry, he unhesitatingly gave him the fish he had worked so  hard to catch.  famoui   ITontlrr   l'o*.t uml   It* Exciting  llititury.  The most famous mllitnry post ,*in  the Kansas frontier has. by the pas-  sago of the Fort Mays bill by Con-  gress, been wiped out of existence.  This fort, which was for many years  Ihe central point of the army opera-  lions against the redskins, has for  years been deserted.- Us 7,001) acrep  havo been leased to cattlemen and the  splendid timber that is nnequaled in  Western Kansas has been furnishing  tho settlers with furl. Nineteen big  frame cottages, the ollleers' homes, the  barracks and training quarters, have  been unoccupied, nnd It will ho a  great delight to thc people of this  section to sec them filled with students of tho State normal school and  the State agricultural school, both or  which nre under the bill to havo  branches there.  This fort wns the barrier against  'the Indian rnlds thnt marked the last  attempts of the redskins to Irightcn  the people of tho State. When tho  Cheycnnes came down from tho  Northwest the soldiers of Hays, with  the assistance of those from Wallace  and Marker, met them and drove  them back, saving the lives of thousands of settlers. Gen. George For-  sythe followed Roman Nose into -the  Upper Republican countrv. and thero,  with his band of 100 soldiers, was surrounded by fully 1,000 of the redskins. For three days they were held  there, and then were rescued by-succor brought by two scouts who escap-  td and went back to the fort. It was  found thatitlie Imprisoned soldiers  had been more than victors, for they  had killed more than a dozen for ev- ,  ery ono of their own number that fell.  Roman Nose himself was among the  killed.  There was another scare In the latter 70's, when tho people as far cast  oa Topeka felt uneasy, but the Indians  did not come so far as on the earlier  occasion. It Ihcn became apparent  that there was no further need of the  maintenance of- thc post, and it was  abandoned a few years after. All  this time the buildings have stood  empty, and thc caretaker has had the  lonesome task of looking after them.  Fort Hays has had an eventful history. It was originally called Fort  Fletcher, and was located fourteen  miles south of here on thc Big Muddy.  One day the creek was swelled by a  storm and the waters drove the soldiers out'of the fort. Several colored  soldiers who were too slow were  drowned, and Gen. Pope ordered tho  location changed to the present site.  The buildings were then erected and  improvements made.  The town of Hays City, which was  then founded a short distance to the  north, was a rough place, being tilled  with cowboys and frontiersmen who  followed thc building of .the railroad.  The City Council granted thirty -seven  saloon licenses lhe flrst day that it  met., There' were "killers" . without  number,"and* on the slopes ot a littlo  hill.were laid the victims of .their  prowess. It was called Boot Hill, and  there,lie forty-Ave of the distinguished gentry, who'died with their'boots  on, some being known by their reaf  names'and- some not; It will never  bo known who really were laid to rest  in the unceremonious fashion .of the -  frontier days,- for now it is too lato  to find out.  "Wild Bill" was Marshal of the  town for a while, until one day ��������� he  shot three soldiers on the street, and  thee It' was healthier for him to go  hence. He went, and was next beard  of at Abilene, where he was again  Marshal, with a predilection for kill**  ing.  -   ,  The most famous event in tbe'history of the fort was the raiding of tho  army stores' in 1869. Thc government  then had a great many stores there  and the surplus that could not''bo  cared for at the fort was piled up "  along the railroad track wilh tws  watchmen to guard it. One of them,  John Hays, went across the street one ���������  night and entered a saloon, to get a  'drink. As be .went in he was met by  t.vo soldiers from the fort, who,  without provocation, killed him. The  soldiers were colored and were drunk.  They went into a barber shop and  broke mirrors and scared the proprietor to the roof of his shop. He went  to the fort and .when the men were  ranged in dress parade by order of the  Colonel he picked out the desperadoes.  /J*hejr_were_.taken_to_Hays_and_shut_up =_  in a cellar that served as a jail. That  night they were taken out by the citizens and strung up to the railroad  bridge. In 187*1 the Ninth Infantry  (colored) tried to get even with tha  town, but in the battle that ensusd  six of their number were left dead-In  the street. There were many other  fatalities In the conflicts -between.tho  town and fort, and the soldiers found  ihat they had a town of fighters to  deal with. ;  The old-timers, like thc late Henry  Inman and Gen. Forsythe, tried their  mettle here and found honor. Now. It  will be devoted to peace, for the terms  of the grant are that the agricultural  college and State normal school shall  have "it for branches of those institutions. It is expected that at least ?0f  Btudents will be in attendance.���������Globe*'  Democrat,   ,  fVolirlit of Penn.  S. M. Andree, a Swedish scientist,  h:t.i collected a tubular information  h'onwlng thc average weight of peas ia  thoir pods. The lightest peas were always found near the end of the pod.  The average weight of a pea was  greater tho larger the number of pe.is  in the pod, so that the largest pods  contained tho heaviest peas. -The  weight of the peas next to the point  of tho pod Increased with the increased number of peas In thc pod. With  tho exception of the first and last  peris, there was but a very small difference in the weight of the peas in  (bo same pod.  Women _Tot Cowftrilly.  .When cowardice is described as a  leading feminine-.attribute somebody  makes a huge mistake. ' Women da  tbe most daring things on record-  take chances which would appal a  man. They may jump at the sight or  mere mention of a harmless mouse,  hut they* court death several times a  year. It is one of the traits which  makes-feminine nature so puzzling. I  have known women who were flmtd  to a degree, under ordinary circumstances, come forth as heroines under  the pressure of occasion. A woman  who shudders at the sight of n small  sut from which blood oozes will often  exhibit a marvelous courage in a  shocking accident. It is beautiful to  think that dependence can be placid  apon the sex in times ot need.  tf *3
The Seventh Annual Meeting of the York Mutual Fire Insurance Company was held at the Head Oflice, 157 Bay street, Toronto, on Monday, the
Oth day of February,  1903. . *    - .  I    I  I t  i I i  j-1 i
The report presented by the Directors showed a gradual and very satisfactory increase in business and assets since the formation of the Company, and that a dividend, at the rate of 7 per cent, per annum hart been
���paid on the paid-up Capital Stock oftlic Company for the past year. Thc
President, Mr. Henry Duncan, moved the adoption of the report, in a few
well-chosen remarks, congratulating tho Company on their continued success.
The following Directors were elected for three years, viz.: Messrs. John
Goulding, John "Richardson, .1. G. W'ilgar; for one year, Mr. \V. J. Hill.
Balance from last account
Capital paid in 	
Premiums,   net ...$58,3*1C.8'J
Interest     1,320.S3
Expenses  ..
Bad debts .
Dividends ..
Balance to
account ..
Balance of premium notes.? 83,788.68 To thc Public-
Cash  ,     28,397.01 Losses,   unadjust-
Debentures at par
Agents' balance-
Sundry creditors ...
20,000.00     ed, estimated ���'...?- 4,000.00
2,117.66 Reserve of uricarn-
ed premiums,
Ontario Government Standard..
To the Proprietors:
Capital  paid  up..$13,400.00 ''
Balance   91,584.72
NOTE���Thc balance of Capital subscribed and subject to call is $120,600
HENRY  DUNCAN,  President.-
J. G. WILGAR, Manager.      '     s
Toronto, January 24th, 1903.
To thc Members of the York Mutual Fire Insurance Co:
Gentlemen,���Your Auditors beg to report that they have examined the
books and vouchers of your Company, and have pleasure in certifying to
their correctness. And that .the above statement, the.amount.of cash*-. in-1
hands of the Treasurer, and the balance to the ceedit^of the* Company -in
the Dominion Bank is correct. Thc other assets in the hands of "the Treasurer are properly cared for. - ��� ��� '  '   ���
,  ,~- ! , GEO. S.. HENRY,
f .     '     ROBT.'F.-WILLIAMS,'-'    ���):-..'.  V
.' * .  .. Auditors.
"* *   ��� *     - " **������,���- \        j ,,--..*-1,1
Tbe Feminine Mind.
(T*/*f- ���-     ,   * **j*r*j
A Satire by a Man.' ~"T
"Here is a rather amusing article _a
the "Westminster, Review" by Mr.
James Swinburne, entitled "Feminine
Mind-worship." The feminine mind ia
the    type    which   depends    chiefly    on ,
memory    and      is    leproductive ;    the j to--bottom is essentially  feminine,
other on reasoning    and    is    creative. ,       *""''��� - -       **-   -
These two  types he calls the feminine * . _._i..���i.;���_
and masculine mind.   He says the mas- * u .unpr��_u.ctive
ana. J But the powers that be know better than to let women into the Church.
Dog docs not -eat dog, and women won t
worship women, and if women ;werein
the church clergymen-worship, on which
the churches chiefly depend, would vanish and the   whole    structure. crumble
away. .        ���        ,
The whole of our education from  top
_,*i,���    - - ,    . ���  ,.��� ���*��� to bottom is essentially  feminine,    "ffe
other on reasoning    and    is    creative, , ^��7he feminine mind, although it
leminiTia  * . *������    .     . -  ,   _i       fn*      ll,n
_   _.., and
welfare of humanity.
u&elcss    for     the
The proper study
culine is much tho higher, but the. palm
is _ given by universal consent to the
mind that is here classed as feminine.
Hence he calls hia paper "Feminine
' Mind-worship." -
The feminine mind he calls the memory mind, and it is characterized by
great respect for every kind of recognized
authority, immense admiration for
what is old, and an uncritical credulity
which accepts dogmas and ideals on no
other basis than of authority. A well
developed mind ought to he both feminine and masculine, but "the preponderating^ feminine mind seems to me to
have much more respect paid to it than
is.its due." In order to establish . his
'thesis, he sets.forth with much emphasis
aid exaggeration the all-round inferiority of women. Women, he admits, can
make a very good show in classics, as it
i��' a subject chiefly involving memory.
In history they are not behind' men,
except in'the higher branches. Mathematics is a subject which women can
deal with, but though they have never
been aliufc out from it, yet*-they have _
never done anything in the highest i
branches. Tho creative and the original j
���eem absent from feminine mathematics,
as from all feminine work.
When we come to seienco, we find
women are eimply nowhere. Many women can do some sort of scientific work,
as they are more careful than men and politics or the drama, but contains what
more accurate in taking readings. But �� be called "market reports" and
that is about the end of their tether, g^pg 0f advice and information written
In medicine women have mode a good b** and for beggars. The price .'of the
deal of stir without much result. In ��� -g twenty centimes, or four cents,
applied science women do their share, ^.^ _eem9 ratiler hjgi,. but its readonly in the lower ranks as unskilled er_ deem it weU worth ti,e money on ac*
labor. Women invent nothing, and or- _olmt of Ug ndvertiSemcnts, which, in-
ganize no large businesses. ., . . i deed, are the publisher's chief source of
Women are not good "men .of busi-i rofi't These advertisements are ex-
ness." owing to the absence of humor -TeedinKiy interesting reading for outsid-
and want of a sense of balance and of erg *��,**._ are some exan,pics.
the relative importance of things. Music --"Wanted, a blind man who can play a
ia generally supposed to be a femimae   ma   Q_ th'e nute,,
Curious Bits of News.
Visitors to Mexico contribute largely
to sustaining the bull-fight of Juarez, so
says the Mexican "Herald." Tliey express their regret-that a bull-fight"is to
'bo held, yet every one of them procures
a ticket for a high-priced seat in tho
shade, and tries to secure a genuine
blood-stained "banderilla" after ' tho
figlit is river, to take home as a curiosity. A like inconsistency has often been
reported against foreigners who visit
One of the Klondike millionaires who
amazed Dawson by his reckless expenditure of suddenly-acquired wraith was
"Xiggor Jiin" Dangherty, who is now
poor nnd suffering from' paralysis in a
sanatorium, "near T'aeoniu. linuglierty
was. a boon companion of "Swift Water
Dili" Gates, who lias also run through
a fortune, and had a costly experience
wilh three wives in the divorce eonrls.
Ihmglicrly had" one of the richest claims
on ltunau-ru Creek, Inti liis money win
nil si|iutn,Icral in tlnee yp.ir-i.
���Stone, wood, {.'Ins*;, hiu'k iii'd cinders
have been used for stiret pavi-menl-*..
niul now Ihey are experiiiii'iiliiig \"illi
steel iu "New York. Two ���={iips nf t-;ecl
u foot wide lmvc been laid ih'.vn in tlie
middle of a street, for u distance of n
mile, for the use of lie.ny truck-, .mil
the advocates of tliis Kind of supplementary pavint; believe lhat it will he
generally adopted for" **,tii*et*> on which
there is much trutlio. Thoy point to it*>
successful use in Sji.iin, where ,i livo-
luile slietch of road from Valencia lo
firao is now kept in 'order for little
more than onc-liftecntli of tlie forinci
��� lhiaham Khan Dovlcti, who has ie-
cently been appointed Per-.ian amh.issa-
dor at Athens, is snid lo be the Ural
ambassador sent from I'eisia to Greece
since Darius sent heralds in 41)1 35. C,
to demand earth nn'd water from the
Greeks aa symbols of submission to hiin.
Tho Athenians made arrangements to
welcome the Persian tin's time with im
posing ceremonies, as they do not intern!
to kill him, as their ancestors did the
messenger of Darius. Although Persia
has had no minister in Greece for more
than twenty centuries, it has been lc-
prcacnled in Athens by a consul in recent years.
What the Spanish authorities believe
to be the ashes of Christopher Columbus
were deposited in a special mausoleum
in Seville last month. They aie thc
ashes which were removed from the.
cathedral in Santo Domingo and taken
to Havana after the-Spanish ceded the
island in 1795. When Cuba ceased to Ik-
Spanish territory the ashes wore carried to Spain. The people of Santo
Domingo insist that the remains'of Columbus .still rest in their cathedral, and
that when, in the eighteenth century, thc
Spaniards removed the sarcophagus," they
took ihe one which contained the body
of the eldest sou of the explorer. That
their claim is well founded was conclusively shown by _\ A. Ober in his investigations into the subject for the Columbian Exposition. Aside from the ineiits
of the controversy, there is something
tragic in the determination of the Spanish _ in their progressive -retreat' from
their American empire . to .^ciirry back
with them what they believe-to" be the
body of the man who opened that empire ti them. ���       _."
The Modern Frankness.
of mankind is man's. inside. .AVe ougnt
to be taught physiology and hygiene, and ���
perhaps a little medicine. What do we
fearn of this ! Nothing. After health
comes wealth and economics. What do
our. schools do for us here? Nothing.
Our universities f If possible, les3.
'They have feminized economics and
dragged it into such low repute that it
had much better have been left alone.
Every study is feminized by pedagogues.
as far as possible. Music is a' masculine ���
art, tint our universities have feminized
it away. Our heat Knglish composers
are those-who never had. an oidiuary
feminine musical- education. - Nevertheless, although ->\on:en do possess tl-e
wrong kind of mind, there is no reason
whv they should not be nswcll equipped
as "possible, and the higher education,
Mr. Swinburne graciously admits, is not
making them manly; it is merely giving
them a- chance of doing feminine woik
whicli is at present uselessly and wrongly
monopolized by men..
This is the age of liberty, and in-common with many other things, the.tongue
has received"*considcrable enfranchisement: ' Subjects which used, to' be- forbidden "are now openly mentioned as la
matter of course, and topics to which a
few decade's ago it would have been'considered in bad taste to allude'arc spoken
of without reserve.   " "    '.
"How openly people talk of their poverty nowadays," said grandmamma. "I do
not think I like it. I prefer thc dignified,
old-fashioned reserve that bore its'priv.i-
tious in secret and showed a brave face
to the world. ��� I think for people to be always saying how poor they are sounds
liko begging, for,., of. course, it always
sets'their friends to "thinking'what" they
can do for them!
. "Another freedom of speech I do not.
like at all," she continued, "is the universal use of 'swear word3,' as the children call tliem. by really nice girls. Tliey.
actually say that word that begins with*
The "Nice Boy" dese.int9 upon the
subject ��� of Skirt-hitching: "The rumor which previiiled some months
ogo to tho effect that the feminine skirt
had been taking a pick-me-up, nnd was
no, longer going, liko the 'needless Alexandrine,'-,, to 'trail its slow length along
like "a; wounded snake,' has, liko many another prophecy, fallen somewhat short
in its fulfilment.- To-day the pavement-
sweeping drapery is still tho rule, while
tho invading short skirt, though it has
certainly made- its. presence felt,- is not
yet by any .means in possession of tlio
field. ���
"And so the fair feminine is still confronted hy tlio weird nnd complex problem how," with two hands, which aro
already somewhat incapacitated by being
tightly gloved, she is going to carry her
purse,-hold up an umbrella,-manipulate
a mulfy'riiid hold up her skirts all at. tlio
samo time. It is then that she bitterly
realizes that she has only got two h.imls,
though she docs occasionally get a Ihiid
hand, (When?���lid.) Why, when olio
gets a little behindhand, of eoiuso. Don't
throw things, please I lt ccit.iiuly seems
hard that, at the very linn* whin shii
wants everything nvailalili* for bl.irl-
hitcliing���namely, on a \\ri day���one
hand nt any rate is hopcli-sily hora do
combat, being occupied iu wielding thc
harmless, necessary umbrella.
"Hut this same question of skirt-liiUh-
ing is one which lends it-elf Lo treatment
in an infinite vaiiety of methods, and
the careful observer will be able to discover quite a lot* about a lady's character by watching lier walk across a muddy road upon a damp day.
"There is, for instance, the Ihrifly girl,
whose one idea is" to keep the skirt
clean, regardless of nppu.iranciis. She
clutches it high and dry, and goes upon
her way rejoicing, disdainful of the grins
caused by the display of a not loo filmy
stocking nor over-dainty bottine. There
is the clumsy girl, who drags the skirt
round all out of position, and by her
strenuous efforts geiiemlly succeeds in
making things far worse than if she had
left them alone. There is the girl who
has been to school in Paris, who, regardless of rain, discards her umbrella, knowing that no real execution in the way
of skirt-hitching can be done unless both
hands are called into the service. She
knows, too, the exact amount, lo a millimetre, of stocking and underskirt that is
being put on view, nnd slie is also well
aware that both are qualified to bear the
minutest inspection, and come out of tho
c'rdi   1 with flying colois.
"This is the girl who generally  gets
called a- coquette by the others, wlio arc
painfully aware that  their 'revelations'
are doing them less credit.   But she goes
calmly on her way, s-icure in the knowledge   that,   if   the   female   critics   aje
j spiteful and envious, the mere man i3 at
'least appreciative of the fact that she is
j trying, to the best of her ability, to cheer
land .beautify the'dopressing dulness of a
I sloppy street.
'Ihe Daily Grind.
"If you think and talk continually of
the weary grind of your daily life, it
will continue to se**m so, and will not
change," says Klla Wheeler Wilcox in an
articlo ou "The Kingship of Cheerfulness."
"How rarely do wo eneountcr^ajiuman
being who docs not give utterance to a
complaint of this kind! Tho mother of
a family, with her household cares; the
father at his oflice or shop; the teacher,
tho clerk, the commercial traveler, tho
merchant, the newspaper man, the author, the artist, and the man and woman
of fashion���you have heard them ono
and all bemoan the monotony of life and
its duties.
"Wliy'add your plaint to the monody?
Why not sing new words to a more
cheerful air? Your work must contain
somo pleasant features. If it is wholly
and absolutely distasteful to you, you
can never nttitin Ilie best success���and
you would be wise lo seek other employment.   This, if you lire determined, can
Sick Stomach is
Sick Owner is idlo
If you will civ* your digestion a,
���"���at, it will got along.   You can do
this by moana of
which digest your food and rest
your stomach. You want relief and
Pineapple  relieves at once   and
cures quickly.    No stomach can be
cured except it can rest while digestion goes   on   safely.     The  patient
be obtainc*. One'e positively make up youi   eats heartily while taking his  cure,
mind what you want to do, and set your   *,. _..���__.*,���__ ..���,��� ,,.���_i.���j* _f���_,_-u
...i._i ,\.i ���  i~ i.���*.._ ����� ..tr ii..,. it strengthens the weakest stomach.
Pineapple is nature's simplest and
quickest cure���Price, 35c.
In five minutes after using Dr.
Agnew's Catarrhal Powder tha
healing has begun, and it continues
till the work is quickly complete.
New health, com Tort in breathing,
new vigor, and removal of danger
the wind��� of consumption or pulmonary
T ""  trouble. a
i Take_ it up tenderly,
Grip it with-ehre.
Blockings?   Her Sunday-best
Openwork pair."
��� A Ele ctric al Kat-Trp.
Under   this   heading*' a   curious   elec-
���trical  tale" is  unfolded   in  the- "Electrical     Beview."     The     story,     which
is told in the word3 of an expert in electrical construction, runs n3 follows:    An
undercrround cable system for supplying
light by .means .of a 2,000-volt alternating-current system has been installed in
an-Ohio town."  Shortly, after the plant
was put into operation there, began to
be trouble with the line, whicli" appeared
; and disappeared periodically for a month
���without apparent cause."_ty"this time,"
'Bays Uie narrator, "one"of the lines began to show considerable leakage, and
j   I tried to locate the trouble, which work,
.however, was interrupted by the dyna-
'mo starting up.    That -night,, however,
our   regular   chronic  trouble   came   on
again and this time remained on instead
- of clearing itself as the others had done,
and a quick opening of switches showed
that it was on the same circuit we had
tested *   during    the    day.'-     Well,  we
kept   the   circuit   going until   morning,
and-   then    we    started  -out.   to    lind
whole menial foi ees lo bring nbout the
desired result, and you cannot fail to
obtain it. No limn or woman need remain in a position whicli makes Iii."
cheerless and disugieetihlu. Au iiilcn->e.
persistent desire for something different
will bring a change.
"If, however, your work is not all unpleasant, then, stop your constant fault-
iinding about ils monotony. Your mind
ought to be ablo to give variety to what
you do. The sun rises every morning
and sets every night, and no two days
aro exactly alike. The ��ky-
the atmosphere���varies. I-ct your
thoughts vary your work. Begin each
day with a resolve to find something
pleasant and interesting in life. Enjoy
your walk or ride to your office or shop.
Walk a portion of the way if possible,
and amuse yourself by deep inhalations
of fresh air. There is great enjoyment in
mere breathing, if you know how to do
"We often hear it said of a man that
he does not know enough to go in when
it rains. Such ignorance is much less
reprehensible than not knowing enough
to breathe, and there arc tens of thou-
'sands of human beings who belong to
that category. Life and work assume
much more interesting aspects when we
learn how to breathe. If all the way to
and from your labor you are feeling
sorry for yourself because life is monotonous, you are building the wall higher
and higher which shuts you from the
things you desire. Stop it! Say each
morning, 'This is to he' an interesting
and successful day for ine.' If it does
not prove to be,'then ��_y it ���%*- next
morning, and the ncxt--*__ta il comes
Do Cut-Off Heads Live*?
A Young; Detective.
There is a ten-year-old boy in Boston
whose mother thinks he is deslined to
become a noted detective. One day he
was begging for permission to try his
hand at mending a broken umbrella
over which his father was working, and
at last he was sent out of the room on
an errand.
When he returned his .father and
mother were talking, and the umbrella
had vanished,
"I know where you've put it," he
said, after a glance around the room.
"You've put it in that closet, and "
"Well, where-else should I put it!"
demanded his father, impatiently ,* but
the mother waited for her boy to finish.
"I know it's there," he said, triumphantly, "because whenever you open
the closet door thnt photograph on the
end of the bookshelf falls down, and it's
down now. And I know 'twas father
put it in, for mother would have stood
tho picture up again."
'.'.c-.rrz nf   l'"S  I**.!inil  Light   Kill   Ci_b
iu.it t;itcks by iho ilniuii-ttcl.
Or" oi the keepers of the Hog Ir'-
r.nu i���.._..: on the Virginia coast re utea
a re:-.i.v."l**.a*j!e experience with wild
fov.-'s at that light oe a recent n s it.
i"::iween 7 and 8:30 P. M. thaw���eh
nn duty was aroused by ihe "honki.i_"
of wild sccse and brant, accompa.. i^d
by lhe crash of breaking glass. tlo
hastily summoned ihe niher keer.crs,
who responded with shotguns. Tney
opened fire on the bewildered i Srds
with every gun. The battle UsieJ lor
an hour and a half. Tbe guns go-, so
hot that it was dangerous to us** h��iu
aud the shoulders of the men betamo
sore from the recoil.
The supply of ammunition gave cut
and the fight ended. In the morulas
there were sixty-eight dead brant.
gce**e and ducks at the foot of tha
tower. On the fol'o*.\*itig mornln*; the
tower wns again attacked hy the bi.d3.
Theic being no stock of cartridges ca
the i6land. ihe suns were uselfss. but
the keepers fought with sticks and
laptuicd 1^0 i"owl=, when a flock, rp-
pr.rcntly containing thou*-ar.ds. ru hed
upon them. 1 hty were compelled t_
seek shelter within thc tower. S��>
powerful was the Ilight of the fr'g'it-
ened geese that the wire scietns w ri
penetrated, the light in the waLchio_m
extinguished and the panes in three
windows destroyed. These fowl had
taken wing because of the severe
weather prevailing upon their feeding
grounds and were blinded by the intense glare of tbe nowerful light in
the top of the tower.
Hog Island light marks one of the
most dangerous shoals on the Virgin-
la coast. It is an iron tower hiid stands
180 feet above mean high water, fi
is a first-class light and can be s ca
from the bridge of a steamer a di_*>
tance of about twenty-five miles.
A Beggars' Journal.
A journal is published in Paris for
the instruction and edification of
beggars. Its circulation is limited,
being coiinned entirely to "professionals."    It does not concern  itself  with
'd,'_ which Icannot even repeat with pei-*"*. the trouble. By very careful test-
feet ease. 'Why, what else can I say to ; ing we soon traced it to" a .certain
express my leehngs, grannie?' said my 1 ^.ther old-factory building. Going in-
granddaughter the other day when I re-| sk*e we tes(-ed the transformer, but that
monstratcd with, her about.it. .'When Ii was ���*,, rigllt but Ulere was a grouml
was a girl, I answered,/and missed'myf between the* transformer and the-strcet,
croquet ball, I said, "Oh, sugar!" and J so that we fo]lowed Ule p].imary cnblos'
yo��Ja��h\ t0 1,ave llc*a.Vd h?J i!}u��'*.,! '  in that direction, which passed through
"Well, for my part," said-the young I  an lmustid coa* flIld jlmk {.��� As     =_
matron  to  whom  she was speaking,   *1,   n3.we entprcd thc   J,        w)lich H sccm9
like the  honesty  of  to-day  which  says    _. one e]g. cvcl.  .),_��� ,,*. of (._.
just what it thinks.   My girls when they ,- ted ,b    ._    ��    u   fc       ='    {.
are grown up read everything and U.-c    focat",*tg. nlid nc-ar lhf   ���     entrailCe )e.ld.
abou-everything that 1 do   and  I l.-.i      -      .   *",      t fl^        .,
that their discrimination of what is gor.d ���      �� ,        .    . -        *  .        ...
No Opening; For the Devil.
art, but there nave never been good
women composers ; they only play the
^dead bones of music, and are easily
beaten by a mechanical piano. At tlie
organ no woman succeeds, "and they
never understand the mechanism of
���their instruments. Clergy, men of let-
'tera, 'and highly educated people are
'notoriously unmusical. In serious fio-
"tion women -are almost, if not entirely,
���on an equality with men.
Tlio feminist mind is most highly developed in clergymen. Only men who
'have specially feminine minds become
clergymen; for tho clergy have practically Btoppcd all development of the
masculine mind for nearly twenty ccn-
.turics. The masculine mind has broken
'loose during the Inst hundred years or
a little more, and the rosult is civilization. Nincly-nine per cent, of our knowledge of Naluro has been gleaned m the
.lust century.
Women would do well ns clergymen,
but they ore kept out chiefly because
of  a mean  mistranslation  in  Corinthi*
-__. jj*j_gi_.i_a��48R;rx:__!_
���Cripple wanted for a well-patronized
seashore resort. One -who has lost his
rigiit arm preferred; must be able to
give good references and small security."
Even* issue of the paper contains dozens of*such advertisements inserted by
mendicant agents and huicaus. There
are in Paris more than a score of such
bureaus which undertake to supply all
France, and especially tlie bathing and
health resorts, with beggars to suit all
tastes. The beggars' journal also contains announcements of approaching
weddings, baptisms and funerals, as well
as a list of birthdays and "name-days"
of persons of wealth, from which, it is
to be presumed, many profitable hints
arc gleaned by its subscribers.
Triplets arc a tidal wave on the sea of
Hostess���Oh, Mr. Quest, going away so
caily���and must you tako Mrs. Gue-st
away with you? Guest���Yes, I'm awfully sorry���but I've got to.
In a'little Western, town dwelt two      i _ o ... 	
ministers.   One had been preaching there / ��������*. found them gn.iived tlirouyh i
for twenty-five years; the other, though     than  a.  dozen   dilferent     places.
but recently come, had  begun  to dr.iw       	
laVge congregations. The older minister
wo* a "paper preacher," the younger
was bumptious and possessed of soma
native eloquence. Meeting one day, the
older minister asked 1iis brother how it
was that'he, who-had had the fullest
training for his work, and who gave himself faithfully to the preparation of his
sermons, should fail to hold his young
people and Gil his church.
Asked by the young man to state his
methods  of  pulpit  preparation,   he  answered that all the study hours of thc
week  from' Monday  to  Saturday  were
spent in careful study and in writing out
fully his two sermons for the next Sunday. -' *���"- K    -
'TH tell you where the trouble lie*."
said the young preacher.   "You start to'
write your sermons en Monday morning
and seldom finish until Saturday night,
and you forget that the old devil is .ill
the   while   looking   over  your  shoulder
to take note'of what you aie going to
say and steels the hearts of your people
against your message.    So thc devil get?
ahead of you.   I always get ahead of the
devil, for when I go into my pulpit Sunday   morning   the  devil    himself   don't
know what I am going to say."
Fond of Discussion.
Tompkins���_"fow, we'll admit, just for
ihe sake of argument, that	
��� HU Wife���Oh, you'd do anything fo;
tho sake of an argument.
apparent,    for    every    rat    was    more
or    less    burned.      But    how J      Goin;
back   to    thc    cellar    we    found    one
rat still lying nero*.s our cable***, btiriii'd
to a crisp.   Looking ul the cables ngniii
in more
what had indbced those rats to climb up
there and gnaw through that lead cable
and electrocute tlieinoelvcs? I put this
question io a naturalist who lived in the
city,   who  explained  it  by  saying  that
fiiobably the ruts, being very keen of
leaiing, had noticed a slight hum from
the alternating-current cables, and, imagining that the pipes contained running
water, gnawed through the lead sheathing and rubber insulation until tliey
reached the copper wire, when they
would be killed, and, without making
even a sound to warn others, drop to
the floor below."
is familiar with the'
story "of the nobleman who saved
his estates to his heirs by rising
from the block and walking three steps
after his head had been cut off.   This ar-
fued something like intelligence in tho
ody.    Dr. Oliver Norton, a recent investigator, argues that all the thinking,
power is in the head, and the,axe docs
not end it.   Dr. Norton'has been in thc
naval  service  for'eighteen years.    He
^ms been around the world several times.
When the allied forces marched to the
relief of Pekin' he accompanied them. - It
waa on this expedition'that he gathered
the data that form lhe basis of his declaration that the death of a man beheaded is not instantaneous.   At Canton
he witnessed the execution of 3G Chinese
in one afternoon, and studied,the gruej*
some spectacle from a purely scientific
standpoint.   Dr. Norton said: "It was on
a Sunday afternoon in last November
that the wholesale execution took place.
I was standing outside n pottery where
official   execution   ground   is    situated,
when   there   were   loud   shouts   and   a
crowd of Chinese came running up.   The
30  condemned' men   followed  in   litters
carried   by  coolies.    The   men's  elbows
were  drawn   backhand  pinioned;   their
hands were hound together, and heavy
irons  were  on   their  legs.    The  litters
were  tinned over, and  tlieir occupants
spilled out on the ground.-  Seven came
in thc fiist batch, and" these were forced
to kneel.in the street and wait nearly
ten minutes for the arrival of the others.
Piracy-and murder were the crimes for
which the majority of the men were to
be killed.   When thc others arrived they,
too, were made to kneel, the party being  arranged in  a   long  line,  two  and
three abreast.    A lag was attached lo
each   man's  piglnil.  ami   a  similar   tag
was fastened  to  the blouse.    This was
for thc purpose of identification, and to
ensure the burying of each head with the
body to which it belonged.   A slick stuck
out of the collar of each man's blouse,
and to this was attached a paper containing un account of Hie criminal and
The'Cate to Health
ii a hale heart, and the better the Wood |
pump the more vigorous the vitality.
Soma know tliey lmvc weak hearts i i
j others only know that they'ie ill and i
don't suspec'. the heart.
But cure the heart cures every part. (
No heart is too sound; ninety-nine cut *
of a hundred are disordered or diseased. ,
. Doctors do "ot pt to Ibe heirt of the ,
subject; to be effective thai is what medicine must do.
enthrones health where disease reigned, .
tn the grout center of the system, the
heart."  Then gond blood pumps in full
measure,   sends   new    life   quivering j
through everv organ and tissue of the
bod}". It mean'snewcourage, newcheer, ���
I a new lease of life.	
Dr. AGNEW'S PILLS      Jti
i scavengers ot the di^esti\e system and*
hcalm-s of thi*  disordered  apparatus.
Purdy vegetable and mild, forty doses
fortdh cents.   One-fifth the price of tbe ���
next best competing pilL 13 \
The IrUli*Amerlcan German.
"I came across a colored man w*_o
spoke with a German accent lhe other
day," said a prominent stock brck-r.
"I dropped into a restaurant net far
from the city ball for lunch, and ihu
waiter who took my order, although
unmistakably a colored man, spok? as
though he had just come from some
Pennsylvania Dutch settlement up tlio
State. The thing was so pronounced
that I spoke~to the proprietor about
it, and found that my suspicions were
correct. The man waa a full-blocdel
negro, but he had been born and
raised in a small town near Reading,
and bad alwajs associated with tha *
whites, who spoke - Pennsylvania
Dutch. Queer, isn't it?" "Oh, I don't
know." said one of the party, whrsa
business takes him through the" Wes.1. _
"A short time ago I came across a '���
German who spoke English.with a ��'e-
clded Irish brogue. He was an educated young fellow, a graduate of, s
German unlversltv. and he was very ..
anxious to learn English. He diifted!
out to Chicago, and from there to a ,
lumber camp uo in Wisconsin, ffcro.-
he thought, would be an excellent
chance to learn tha language. But all
the men In the camp,were Irishmen.
Of course, the young German didn't
know this, and he fell readily" into
their mode of speech. At the end - oC
a year he returned .to Chicago, very,
proud of having mastered our tongue,
and was greatly surprised to disco ,'cc
that he had a brogue. That-was sw-.
eral years ago, but he has never lost
it. It clings to him a.s . closely aa
though he had been borri���in County
Antrim."���Philadelphia   Record.
Without Provocation.
The Court���But did you give no provocation?   The Complainant���Civil a bit,
your  worship.    Comin'  forninst  him,  I _..	
eez, sez I, "I ain't goin' lo quar'il wid ; from one resting place to another. Its
you, you dirty, low scud! Don't think I goal Is a human nose or mouth, and
ye can provoke ine to light," sez I, "be- j once  In   the  vicinity  of  these
Grip Microbes at llitmr*
Dr. L. Caie contributes an .artlrlai
on Influenza to one of tbe current
Fxench  reviews.
The modus operandi of the influenza microbe is peculiar. Tt is not tbo
microbe Itself that does the barm. Lut
a poisonous liquid it excrete-. A
measure of consolation is afforded by.
the fact that this poison is even mora" '
deleterious to the microbe than to Iho
human being in whom it is deposit-d,
for' the microbes end by being destroyed by their own exhala ons.
whereas their victim has rnaay,
chances of recovery.
Tbe microbe is an egg-shaped thins.
but gifted, in spite of ils roundne.-i-n
and smoothness, with an exlr or .1-
uary capacity both of adhering to a iy
Conceivable surface   and   for   pa s n?
._is-cr__e._TIie-mcii-showed no signs-of^
being under the iuliucnce of opium, and   i*,1*"0.9 ��f, s*lcI' :a tlmv'n. monS^\     Wid of breathing Is sufficient to draw it ia-
wcre  apparently  unconcerned.    A  high    *���'?* X l,"ck ,hlm *?. skc,I' w"? a blfc ot, �� to the system.
��m.i,iliiii,.,��,i  i it  .-.?.*    brick ��*��� not another wor-rd was said. ��rr;v_,i iw
The Only Way Out.
Knicker���Gassolene says he.must eut
down expenses.   Can't afford to Bupjiart
"When I want to borrow a dollar I
never go to a friend," he said, as if lie
were leading up to something. "Ah,
well," replied the other, extending liis
hand, " let us be friends."���" Yonkers
First Author���Arc you a contributor
to the "Atlantic Monthly?" Second Author���No, hut on my trip abroad I was
a contributor to theAUantie daily.���The
Johnny hanged his littlo sister,
���   She was dead before they missed her,
Johnny's alius up to tricks,
Ain't he cute?   He's only six.
���Cornell "Widow."
official, with a red umbrella, came out
to   see  that  justice   was   done,   and   a
guard of 15 soldiers lined up lo prevent
any attempt at a rescue.   Jinny of the
condemned    men    exchanged    farewells
with friends in  the crowd of onlookers,
but there were no signs of grief or collapse on the part of nny one.   Two executioners performed the entire 30 dcc.ipi-
tutions.   The headsmen were armed with
heavy   two-handed   swords.      They  did
their work cleanly and rapidly, nnd in
all but 'three cases the heads fell at a
single stroke.   A remarkable feature of
the occasion was the demeanor of the
spectators.    As  the  sword fell  on  the
first victim there was u wild outburst of
cheering, and  this   was  repeated  after
each stroke.   I asked a Chinese the reason for the demonstration, and he said
that it was to make the doomed men
brave.   ...   As  Uhe  heads fell  I examined them closely.   There would be a
swift upward movement of the eyes, an
expression of surprise would come over
the face, as if the'victim were wondering what  had  hit him,  thc lips would
move as if in an attempt to speak, and
then  the faces would tuin pale, and a
faint, which Bpeedily gave way to death,
would follow.   Many of the faces showed
looks of intelligence at the instant the
head fell, but this, of course, was only
for a second.   In a number of cases a
decided  effort  to   swallow   was   shown,
and lcpeated several times.   In some instances there was a pronounced elTort to
speak, judging from the expressions nnd
movements of the lips.    There were no
���convulsive movements in any of the bodies   or  legs,   the  heads  aluiic   fallowing
signs of life.
Heart Disease the Most
Sudden and Dangerous of Ailments.
Dr. Agnew's
Arrived there it propagates Itself
with  amazing rapidity.    It  long ! ens
lout, and after twenty minutes ot hli
process, it breaks Ir. twain, and thero
J are two fully fledged microbes in tie
place of one. In twenty-four l.o rj
the original invader will, in this way.
be surrounded by a progeny of o-cr
lfi.000.000 ot his poison-prod, cins
In short, the doctors know alrroit
everything about the influen7a microbe except an effective mctbo-.* ot
exterminating It.
A  Wonilptftil Ono.
Some persons who have Just re! ,.������**>
ed from the neighborhood of Uu..*'. ca
Potosina, where they were In search
of coal, report the discovery of a very
wonderful cave in the mount Ir.nus
regions of that country.    It is rl-co-
The boy brags of what he will do when
n. man; when he becomes a man he boasts
of what he did when a boy.���"Life."
Stealthy as a thief in the night. Hear**
Disease heralds its coming only by the
deadly grip it lays upon its victim���the rated inside in a very elaborate man-
distressing symptoms of Palpitation and Qer and is evidently the temple oi aa
Short Breath, Smothering Spells, Vertigo, etc. Nothing will remove theii
fatal grasp save Dr. Agnew's Cure for
the Heart. Totally unlike all other
remedies, it acts on the nerves through
the heart. It has saved thousands of
lives���will save yours. A. Du Berger,
Waterloo, Que., writes: "Alfred Coul-
dry, who lives at Geo. Bell's, in West
She fiord, has suffered from terrible
heart trouble for the last four year-,.
He has been completely cured after usioj
eight bottles of Dr. Agnew's marveloto*
Dr. Agnew's Catarrhal Powder
Is universally recog ized as a specific
far Catarrh, Cold in the Head, Sere
Throat, Influenza, Hay Fever, Tonsilitii
���nd all the distressing results of a neglected "bad cold." No. &
aboriginal god. In fact, there is now
In the cave a huge stone imrge of
an Indian idol. From indications It
Is evident that tbe idol is sti I receiving the worshp of the natives, ft
(a thought that this worship may l.a.e
been going on for many years In tha
tame place, and that the natives, w.i. a
they found that (hey could not carry
on their heathen worship open'y,
took tbe Idol to the cave and thet.- fitted up for lt the best and moit elaborate temple their facilities afforded ���
Mexican Herald.
Viper hunters are wanted at-      ' ��
Tyrol. The snake are so abundjjt  a*
(o eb a source of danger, and the cot-
trnment otters 15 cent- for each head.
J-****. ���*-*>���������
��� il ���������*���������._,..:���������.",- _-_*-. .'.���������j.-'.-ai-p  r^-,,.;,'j>!i^^;n^*__^_*^t*5*"',  ���������if*; "-tfiaS-iVK: ^irjjf.fvrK" ",*wy>u������i������ ������ ���������***>  *->ifc*n-j K*r������������*(-.(nr-i**iii.i*  PROTECT YOURSELF  FROM   THE   SKVKRIC   KROST   WITH    \  CHAMOIS   VEST  We have them to fit Men,  Ladies and Children, and  at very reasonable prices  ���������AT--  CdnadaDrug & Book Co  MARRIED  ('.*..Ml'iil*:i.i.--SinTl'���������At Kiiiiiloiips, on  .Mciiuliiy. Apiil Kith, Iiy Hev. A. K.  Ileathenngton. 11. It. (.-atupliell, of  Hevelstoki*. II. C, to Miss A. Scott,  of Woiseley. Assn.  Uhnvs-Kkk.���������At Lindsay. Out., on  Wednesday, April liitl*, "Walter  Dews of Kevelstoke, B.C., tn Miss  Gertrude Fee, of Lindsay, Out.  NOTES OF  NEWS  "Shawn Aroon" Tonight.  For pretiy school ma'ams, British  Columbia takes the cuke.  Don't, he sorry in n year or two that  you didn't invest in Kisli Kiver camp.  Keep up with the limes iir.il treat,  yourself to n Whatnot. John IO, Wood.  W.B. Kleming has opened a photographic studio over tlie .Mail i-flice.  Sen his nd. in ol lier column.  .Mrs. (/>ilvv, mother of John a 11  Robert, (/'nicy uf the City hotel, is  seriously ill nt the Hospital,  W.i.- your Ktistvi egg.- uililU'd ''  Remain for the   Dance   after  "Shaun Aroon" Tonight.  J. Lvon*?, of Vernon, B. C, is in  the  city.  Did the dancers on Good Friday step  heavenward.-  .I inline Curtis left* for Goldlields  yesterday iiiornii.g.  K. A. Orchard, of Gulden, B. C  arrived iu town Monday.  New arrivals, toilet sets from $2.7.1  up.    C.B. IJtime ���������& Co.  W. A. Smith, of Vernon, B. C,  came in .yesterday morning. I  Produce and vegetable seeds, fre.sl  and reliable.   C.B. I-Iiiiu-l*!,-tt Co.  AV. Cowan 'went .south Monday  morning, bound for Ttout Lake,  Arthur Hyu'tt, lately on the stuff of  Keid i Young, left on Thui.-diiy night  for Vancouver.  ��������� White clover ..and lawn grass, bulk  sweet pen seed, onion sets. New and  reliable.    C.B. IInine & Co.  B.C.,  is in  Mrs. .lolin ("uiey met with a nasty  ucciilcnl on -Moil.lay Iiy railing on the  ice ami fracturing lier ankle.  The Salvation Army drum major is  most energetic A littlo less sound  niul more music would lie desirable.  (let voui electric wiving untl hell  work done by Aloscrnp Bros. t-iimplde  installation, concealed work $2 (l'i, open  work $2 2.*i.  Much sympathy wns extended to  Locomotive Foreman Ituhfuls und  family on the loss of their little duiiglr  li'i". Tin* child was tuken ill on  Tliui'sdiiy and died on Saturday of  scarlet fever.  Word vvus received, iu the city on  Sunday morning llnil. Joseph Best, the  well known prospector.died in Spokni.e  hospital on Thursday lust from cancel"  of the stomach. Mr. Best was one of  the best known mining men in Fish  River camp and had many friends in  I his cily.  Two boys, named Burke nnd Alln-.i,  appropriated u Inimical" on Satm-ilny  afternoon und went on an exploring  trip, up the track. An engine was,  however, on hand, It o, nd there was  n collision 'and n eonsiuernlile mix up.  Neiti-'fof the luys were serious y  linrt.  W. Bews. lhe well known druggist  of Revelstoke, and Miss Fee, nlso well  known in the city, having resided here  for some, were milted iu marriage  ut Lindsay, Ont..ou the I5lh inst. The  happy couple, after spending ii short  honeymoon in the east, will return lo  Revelstoke where thev will in future  reside. The HniiAM).joins with their  many friends iu wishing them a long  and happy life.  B.S. McDonald, of  Liiilner,  the farming centre of the Delia,  ���������the city. '  AV.B. Pool wns in tin; city for n  couple of days lust week and returned  home on 'Sunday.  Flesh asparagus, tomato*"**, l'hiiliard,  lettuce*, etc., arrived.iily. C. B. Hume  & Co.  Tbe season for the guy mid festive  WU is approaching. Better I tickle  your spring medicine.  Just opened up a large range of win*  dowshades from the cheupi"*l. to the  best, in every color.     John 1*'. Wood.  Geo. Estes, 'president of the U. 13.  K. 12.'. ai-rived in town Saturday  uiorniug and left the next day for  Nelson.  ���������If you have not received an iuvita*  lion ihe Birthday .Social on Tuesday  evening, consider tin's as.one. You  will be made heartily welcome.  Easter services at the city churches  were largely attended, especially those  of-the Anglican and Methodist denominations.  The Clara Hantner Company, who  played Here for a week last fall, will  appear in tbe opera house for one week  commencing April 27th.  Mrs. Batho and family, of Ferguson,  spent a few days in the.c-ify, en route  to Okanagan. w;here they wlil reside  on Mrs. Batho's ranche.  A. G. Gordon, a prominent hotel  man of .'Ferguson, and bride, were in  the city for a few days last week. They  left for home Saturday.  The Government in Victoria paid  $106.50 to have a flag pole painted.  And Revelstoke has not spent that  much on a public park.  A Printer's Scoop.  Mr. Burton It. Citmpliell. of the Mail  stall', entvleil into the bonds ol" matrimony nl Kamloops on Mond-iy evening. His miiiri'ige to Miss Annie  Scott, foi merly of Woiseley, Assa..  was the occasion of congratulation by  his uiahy friends in Kamloops and on  then' arrival here on Tuesday morning  the happy couple were the recipients  of numerous felicitations.  A few lacrosse enthusiasts were on  deck Good Friday. Why not have an  Interior League embracing east and  west Kootenav. There's lots of goixl  stntf.  Just opened up a large line of art  furniture including Fancy Brackets.  Kaoer Races, screens.' Yvliatnots.'etc.  John K. Wood.  Considerable liuilding is projected  for this summer and as soon as lumber  can be obtained a number of new  residences and business blocks will lie  erected.  The liachelors of this- city are making arrangement* for a ball in -.lie  near future. A good time is promised,  and the function will be a fitting wind  up to a very lively winter.  The regular spring meeting of the  Farmers Institute will be held at  ���������Salmon Arm on the 21st instant. C.  L. Smith of Minnesota ..will lie the  principal speaker.  Ten oradozen of our citizens left this  ' morn ing for Kamloops- to attend the  annual Hospital Ball in that city. This  event is always looked forward to with  pleasure, and. the object being u  charitable* one, it is very largely pat-  ionized.  --Dor.'t forget the Birthday Social  in the Selkirk Hall next Tuesday  evening, the 21st inst. A good musical  and liternrv * programme lins been  prepaied for lhe occasion and a first  class time is guaranteed.  "Both the City Council and that of  the Board of Trade met last week.  Wake up, gentlemen, the American  Institute of Mining Engineers make  up their intinerary shortly. Piocasti-  nation causes ossification.  U. B   of R. E.  I"'orly two Japs have quit woik at Vancouver in .sympathy with the U.B. U. 1Z.  In this city lliu'dilliciilly-' with the blnck-  Miiilhs has been patched up and lhe men  have returned to woik.  The Editor of the Calgary Herald- is  'authority.'for lhe'.statement ihat the. .strike  is over.there.  The men al Vancouver are standing  linn and seem confident: of. victory.  On Saturday evening President lisle*,  addressed a large audience in the Opera  House and was the recipient of many  congratulations on his .successful light  against the charge ol" delaying 'liis  Majesty's mails.  Tin*. U. 15. K. V.. press committee  should not challenge statements" in the  I-Iisrai.iv without being sine ol" the? l.-ict  In our last issue we stated that a wrong  impression was gathered hy Mr. Haggen  irom an interview wilh Supt, Marpole anil  Giant Hall. The facts of the case were  brought out at a meeting oftlie Board of  Trade, and the strikers will do no good to  themselves by alleging misrepresentation where none was-made. The facts  rardidg'.the strike are being carefully  watched and at ils'eonclusion will be lhe  subject of detailed consideration.  The blacksmiths on strike here have  ������������������elutned to work which practicjlly close*;  the strike as tar as Revelstoke is concerned.  . Threats of actions''for'libel have been  made against newspapers in the Province l:y lhe. C.P.K.  Following is an extract, from " Tbe  Advance Advocate " for April, the official  organ of the "Maintenance of Way  Employees"' i-ublishod monthly at St.  Louis, Mo.  In a recem address in San Francisco,  Cal., one, Estes, who i.s president of a  mixed organization of railway employees  which has attracted some attention on the  Pacific Coast, stated "that no effort had  ever beeirniiuie" to organise-the-Trackmen " until the task was undertaken by  tlie organization he represents. Mr.  Estes knew that he was stating a falsehood al the lime for he knew of the  existence ot" the Trackmen's Brotherhood  al the time when he was fighting hard to  have his ambitions recognized an*.! to have  himsell elected President of lhe O. R. T.,  but since those who knew him best  decided ihat he was not the man to lead  the hopes ami preside over the destinies  of the "men of the key," and turned liim  down very coldly in that organization, and  since none ol the other established railway organizations saw fit to lake up Mr.  Kstes and his grievances, he .decided, he  would start a little'organization of his  own, nol so much for the good he might  do to the toiling thousand** in Ihe railway  servii-c, as for lhe purpose ol securing  funds from lhem to carry out his work of  retaliation against those who failed to see  and recognize his greatness. If Mr.  Estes thinks il will be anything to his  advantage lo utter such palpable falsehoods ns the one above referred to, he  has placd a different estimate upon lhe  character and intelligence ol men in Ihe  railway service io thai whicli has been  held by lhe leaders of organized labor.  Men in the railway service who have  shown themselves to have, the intelligence  to get together, lhe determination lo slick  together, and the courage lo fight together feir improved conditions prefer lo  remain in their class organiz-itii'iis which  have shown abilily lo secure results.  Many of lliese. men remember wilh sorrow  their previous connection with general  organizations like the" K. of L. and lhe  A.R.U., which failed miserably in their  efforts to hasten the mille'niiini, and Ihey  leel thai il is only a question of lime���������and  a shorl lime al that���������when Ilie U. H. will  follow lhe K. orL. and Ihe A.R.U. to lhe  shades of the boneyard. No permanent  good results can come to labor through  an organization whose principal mission is  to disorganize established unions,  Provincial Teachers's Convention a Pronounced Success���������  Rhodes Scholarship for British Columbia.  A large number of. touchers from all  parts of British Culiunliiii were in  iil.l.endance at the Hint session of the  Provincial Association which i p i ed  iu Selkirk Aiill on Tuesday last at 10  n. in. The hull was prettily decciriiteti  ���������villi Hugs and paper chains, the hur-  inoiiious ell'ei't being much enhanced  by a large niinilii'i' of daffodils nnd  lilies, All round the hull were tables  showing samples of school work from  lhe primal y grides to the nortuiil  school at. Vancouver. Tim iniimi.il  training classes were also well repri*-  st'hled holli wood nnd iron work being  on ixhibilion. Extended ment inn of  this most eredilnlile exhibit ion will be  iinule iu our next issue.  The initial session opened with the  uunu.-i! presidential addiess, which was  delivered by Alexander Kuhiiisnn.H.A.,  Superintendent of Education, Victoria.  I'lircSIKKNTIAI.    AllllltlCHrt  lie said, in opening, that, the lust  convention at Victoria had thought it.  would bea. good thing if the nexl  meeting could be held in the Koolenay.  CotTi's'iondi'iK.i' had taken place with  a view lo bringing this ,-ttiuut, and the  question was laid before the Koolenay  Touchers' Institute by Inspector Wii  son. As it result, tliey were good  enough to agree lo the proposal. Il  was Ibe wish of Hie (illlceis ol the  Kducat.ion. Department nnd of tlie  tsacheis nt the Coast to meet theii  fellow educationalists of Yule and  Kootenuv. which was pracliciilly  impossible when meetings were held  alternately at the Capital and Vancouver and tlie present ineeling was  ihe resull. As to institutes generally;  in liis opinion il might be well lo have  the local ones biennially, wilh the  Provincial Convention alternately nt  the const and in the interior. In this  manner there would be a convonl ion  each year, either of the local or the  Provincial association. lie also urged  Ihat ,inoilier . Institute lie formed,  embracing Cariboo. Lillooet and Vale  which might meet allernati'ly at Vernon and Kamloops. lie also wished  to point out the necessiiy ol n "teacher  wishing to resign giving the full 30  'days' notice provided Iiy the regulations, as on many occasions hardships  had arisen through-'uoii adherence.  NOHMAI,  St* 110(11..*  Adverting to the Normal School for  Teachers ar.--Vancouver;- he reminded  his audience ; that t.hu short summer  ..essiou wa.s only open lo those who  held eertiliciiles'of the six classes, first,  second and third, A aiid B.. before the  icient ,c hnnges. Those who hud obtained third' clnse under the present  regime would have to take the full  ionise of six or nine mouths. He  mentioned this as it appeared that  some teachers lahoted uudci- a misapprehension in the matter.  sriiool. kxiiiisIt.  ���������'  lie urged a curetul study of the  exhibit of school work; , tin: exbiliits  were not tor show but instruction. Ul  com so. a number of the mo������t iuipni t-  ant studies could not be leproduced,  tint those shown weio of great importance .uul would lep.iy c.iieful study,  lie fuilliei" pointed oul that in lhe case  of assisted schools" I lie teachers could,  at a very small expense, provide maps  and globes if tliey won 1.1 only take the  trouble, to make theni, and emphasised  his lemarks by referente to a number  of articles on exhibition.  KUdOES  SCHOLARSHIP.  He was pleased to be able to state  that British Columbia waa lo receive  one -scholarship tinder the Rhodes  Bequest of the value ol" about, $15**0  yearly, which would pay all the  expenses of the holder at Oxford and a  visit to the continentduring vacations.  Thereyvere probably one or two of t lie  male teachers who might wish to compete and thus obtain a splendid  scholastic training without expense.  The mallei- was also intereUing to the  High Schools ar Uos-sland. Kamloops  and Vernon and he would recommend  the trustees of those cities to purchase  ���������'TheStudentsHandbook" and "Oxfoid  and i its Colleges," which could be  obtained from the Copp Clarke Co..  of Toronto. In conclusion.'.Mr. Robinson announced that practically all the  school work on exhibition would lie  distributed among the schools of Vale  und Kootenay. Teachers wishing lo  obtain specimens could obtain same  by applying to their Inspectors  .Messrs.X.i_or_don and Wilson. At the  conclusion oi"n"Ts address M"i"._KoljTnson"  was heartily applauded,  <:o.\i*Mi*rri":i":s.  The President, at. the conclusion of  his address, announced the following  committees: ���������  Nomination of OIIiLPi-s��������� Inspector  Wilson, cuiiveiifi'; Mrs*>rs. Bruce,  Sullivan,-Wood and F-ilt-ou.  Resolutions���������R. J. Cliwk, convener;  Messrs. May. King, Miller. Lnndells.  Question Drawer���������.1. I"). Bnclinnnn,  convener: Inspectors Stewart and  Gordon. ���������  |  The enrollment of members then  took place, followed iiy the election of  officers, which resulted as follows:���������  Hon. President, Hon. W. W, B. M.c-  Inne.**: President, A. C. Stewart, Vancouver:   1st   Vice,  .1.  C.Shaw. M.A  have a deep interest for teachers at.  rural schools who have been unable to  attend the normal school. Mr. Blair  wu"3 wiu'iiilv applauded on" resuming  bis seat. -  A veritable bonne bonche of wit and  instruction was ih; other -s.ilijecl  discussed. It took the form ot n  lesson on: the "Geography of B. C" by  Mr. A. Sullivan of Nelson, formerly  principal nf the school in this city*  The lesson first took the form of a trip  over the main line of the C. P. R. to  Revelstoke. then via the lakes to  Nelson. The next Hip w<is viii the  Crow's Nest line to the same place,  while the. final one whs a double  journey (n) from N.-inainio to Vuncou*  ver via Victoria, and (������������������) frniitrVnncoii*  ver via New Westminster, the two  iruvellers joining at. WeslminsW'r  ,1 iinelion and following the main line  to this city. A running comment was  nuide on ouch place passed, the  remarks of the speaker often causing  shrieks of lunglm*!'. A few lion mots  were: "The. Rocky Mountains, the  si one wall erected by the Creator to  piotect the chosen people of B C, from  ihe cold winds of the prn'ii *."  ������������������Revelstoke, the only incorporated  cily between Winnipeg und Kamloops  mid the greatest." "Crow's NeHt Puss,  so culled because the Crowfoot Indians  ���������"������������������I'd u defunct volcano there foru  f I'tress.*' "The Columhia river at  Revelstoke, that, like the Ashbnrton  t rciity, took awny good Canadian soil  and landed it in the United States,"  "Don't slick the portrait of, the  Premier of B. C in your sirup hook  with much "paste." At the conchis in  of Mr. Sullivan's talk many quest i ins  were . nsked, one on puiliuiiientury  it-presentation eliciting the statement  that, the speaker made his pupiis  understand whut members of the  Legislature were hy identifying John  I liKiston and saying the others were  very much like him.  I*17I1I.1C   KECRITIOX.  At lhe evening session Mr. J. W.  Bennett,chiiirmun of the school hoard,  was in the chair. He opened the  proceedings with a short speech in  which lie welcomed the the teachers,  and paid n most deserving compliment;  to lhe Indies, Mr. Bennett also took  up shortly the question of manual  training in the local schools, and  in.- nLioned that such Iruiti-ng was one  of lhe' good results of the. tobacco  Iriidc. Sir Wtii. MacDonald had made  his money out of tobacco and was  spending some of it in the most useful  way. Mr. Bennett was loudly applauded on resinning his seat.  ADDKKSS OF WEIX'OMK.  MAN OF MANY  MILLIONS  The only olhei speaker on the pro*  gram was His Worship the Mayor, who  gave the following address uf welcome:  Mr. Cliiiii'iuaii, Liuliusanil Utiiitleuiuii of. tlio Pro*  9 viuvial Teni-'lier.-i' institute :  It- gives mi* t^i'tint- plea-iui-ti on behalf of-,tliu.cili-  zens of Rev t*l*jtokc to oiler .vmi :i lieait> welcome  to our city, and to.thank you for having honored  ii*, iiy selecting Kevelstiike a** your meeting place  this year.  We .ill lecognise tho iiiipiirtaii*>e of your honor-  utile profession, and, uppiecialiiigllie good results  t hat. must follow gathering* of this nature, I trust  you will tiitd in our'cily ample accommodation and  .convenience for eaiTyihg out your.programme,'  AVe realise the" honor, coiu'errett ou - uh " by . the  presence of in many of the leaders of education in  the pioviuce; while their adihesse-i will lie of professional value to the teachers,'; I .have .no doubt,  othei s ainonght ui w ill find in them an incentive,  ami encouragement tu advance the education of  the children uf this city as far as lays in our power.  1 hope > our ***hort stav m ith us w ill, be a pleasant  onc,-anit in the name of the'citizens'of Rovelst-uke,  I cordially welconie'yiiit,' and wish your convention  every success. (J     '.' *. ���������  This neat and well thought out  speech elicited " much enthusiasm  among the teachers and Mr. R. J.  Ci.irk, B.A., of Nelson, expressed in  a few well chosen* words the thanks  ot the teachers for their most hospitable reception i'n' Revelstoke, which  he considered was probably tne best,  townsite in  the interi or  H. C. Frick, Carnegie's Right  Bower Passes Through Revelstoke- and Gives a Short  Interview.  Attached to the eastboiind train on  Monday morning wan the privitte car.  '���������Pilgrim," containing H. C. Frick, of  Pittsburg, accompanied hy hid wife  and young daughter and the latter'*,  governess. M r. Frbk is t he wight hand  man of Andrew Carnegie and was. it  will he remembered, stubbed during  the Homestead riots, he then being  manager ( f the Homestead company.  Ho iu an miu'sMiming man. about 5  feet 3 inches tall, with while hair and  beard and is worth about a hundred  millions.  The Heuaui hud a five ininul* talk  with him on the platform. On being  asked the reason of hia visit he Muted  it. was merely one of pleamu-e anil for:  the .benefit of his daughters health.  On enquiry as to bin opinion of British  Columbia he stuted that he much  admired the scenery of British Columbia, and would take the Hi.-t  chance of spending a considerable  time among the mountains.  "What is your opinion. Mr. Frick  of lhe labor disputes in this province."  "Well.^I'm not borrowing trouble  myself, and have had enough of .imi-  lur worries in iny time."  The possibilitiea of Fish River camp  were pointed out tu him anil Air.  Frick said���������"Well, free milling gold  "propositions are, of. cm use, very  "profitable if permanent, and if what  ���������"Vou say is so, yum* city should have a  "bright future before it."  "  At this moment Mr. Frick noticed J.  YV. Bennett's sign and the parly  trooped over to the store. Mr. Ben -  nett, asever industrious in the interests of socialism, tried to persuade the  millionaire to purchase u copy of the  "Western Socialist," This would not  go, but he pm chased a couple of heavy  piper weights and left town after-a,  dollar invest ment.  Mr Frick intended visiting (he Coast,  but owing: to important business news  he ivas compelled tn switch off ut  Mission Junction and return east.      '  AVING PURCHASED THE DRY GOODS,  Men's Furnishings, Boots and* Shoes.- etc.,  I am prepared to mnkc yr*-< 'lie l'i.?'; possible bargains  these lines, ard beg to solicit a continuance of the patronage extended to the old linn.  n  Dominion Parliament.  Vancouver; 2ndVice. Miss M.Williams, | ^poK'hig' efiortXpro  Vicloi'.;i..'rd Vice, B.H.Hiii.pson.B.A.. i e|llc5.lnle by words  .Cumberland;   JYeasuiei', II.   Bl^King. | eal.|y    history   of   t  New Westminster: Secretary, Miss E.  (>. Lawson. Victoria: .Bxe'ciitive- Committee, A.' R. Miller,'.Kevelstoke; P.-  Murray, Maple Ridge:.B. S. McDonald,  Lad net*; W. N. Winsby, Victoria: and  Mi-s K. Scanlan. Nelson.  AFTreilNOON ffBSSION.  The chuir was taken by Mr. R. .7.  Clark, M.A , of Nelson, at two o'clock,  and after a few minutes general discussion Mr. D.'Blair, drawing muster  at. the Normal School, was called upon  to give ah address on " Drawing��������� use  of the Authorized Books." This  address, which was -technical in its  character, was listened to with deep  altcntion. The speaker took up the  various lessons in the primary grades  and showed the wrong way of teaching. .Several valuable suggestions  were also given as lo the necessity of  giving pupils an exact understanding  nf elementary, geometric figures. The  address caused considerable instruct ive  discussion, a large, number of teachers  taking pftrt, lhe Biihjeet iippetu-iiig.  to  1'ACIFIC COAST   HISTORY. '  Mr. Gosnell's lecture on Pacific  Coast History was -listened to'with  deep attention and the many unique  phutngraphs,.reprodaced on the elides  shown., were not only evidences of  great i-'eseanh, but also of a complete  mastery "of the subject. The prelude  lo the addiesswas a rapid recapitula"  tion of the contrasts between'- condi"  tions previous to the exploration of  America and lhe present. Mr. Gosnell  briefly reviewed the careers of the  noted soldiers and navigators who, in  their vii ions attempts trying to find  another route to far Cathay, hud  practically without knowing it stuof  bled on the New VVoild. From the  discoveries of Marco Polo and the  earlier vo.tges of de Gama, interest  had been aroused in the question, and  although the actual, "first footer" from  Kurope in this_ continent will ever  remain a* subject of discussion, he  thought there was every reason to  believe that this honor fell on tbe  vikings of the north. Even today, in  his opinion, the north west const was  only in the tadpole stage nnd from  PiTgetrSohiid'io Cape Scottr was~ngaiir  hecoining the centra of attraction in  the world. Trade between the Euro*  pean countries and the Orient and  .South seas had come to the front of  recent years mote ".particularly than  ever before and was practically the  keystone of industrial progress. Such  b*ing the case our Province had an  enviable future before it, and by  reason of the convergence of all  transcontinental lines to the region  mentioned. British Columbia with  its natural wealth and'geographical  posi'.ion would become the banner  province of the Dominion. Mr. Gos*  nell then rapidly.traced the history  of the early settlements in California,  Oregon, Alaska Hnd B.C.. and, at the  conclusion of his able address waa the  recipient of many congratulations  "*���������   ' ��������� b_blythefirst.tr)  and pictures the  ly history of the Pacific Const.  Several musical items were inter"  spersed iu the program which con'  siderations of space prevents our  noticing.  WKavj-WDAY.  Tlie .-ie.*i*<i'iii* ot ynntfiritny ,iml to-lay were lari-ely  ilevi-ite'l to technical Hiilijertii of ar*n.t, lntvre*it t-*i  tho teiwlicr-i, ranpnic (rom " Ratio In Arithmetic "  tt, " Min"ir;Lloify*ra'i tangli*. In the HChoolrf. Tliert*  were n-lKitit a Iiunrlreil tea_hera Htuned the roll, foul  taken nil In all, the llrnt convention of the _n>.  viniMiil 'Aumvilniioii in the ^intKrlor wih ������ inn.it  pmnounccil Mticcept*i. At a Inter tlltUt Home other  features of the occaHlunH nriy lie .taken up at  at length, lint, for the prenent, we have to refrain  from tlieir coiiHlileratlon. ,'Kvory cith-en of Rov������l-  .stoke, however, johm with the tlr.akt.n in wlnhlii't  the' visiting tieitajtogueH nucces������ in every illrectlon,  liot.h profoHHlonal itnrl pernnnal, anil alno lu hoping  Mm I-1 his, the llr.iL vinit, will not lie the last.  Don't overlook "Shaun Aroon"  at the Opera House Tonight. A  8ocialD:tr-S3 ������\Tt9r the per-  ���������ormanoe.  Ottawa, April * 11 ��������� [Special] ���������  Parliament adjourned on Wednesday  night for the Easter holidays,  The consideration nf thu public  works estimates brought from Ihe  opposition a stringent criticism nf the  government's extravagance. At the  Dominion Capital the public buildings  are overflowing with civil servants,  and private property has been rented  at a cost of $33,000'per annum.  The government refused to give any  information in regard to Iraus-t-onti-  nentul railway lines.  The  government's  negleet   to provide a satisfactory mail service from  the mainland to Prince Edward Island  was veiy strongly'condemned by Mr.  Hughes.Liberal, and other speakers. *.'  Mr.  Smith's  (Wehtworth)   hill    to  amend fruit marks act was introduced.  Apiotest from  the Yukon  miners,  was read asking the  government toi  refrain from granting concessions to  privat.eindividiials.. If the practice is  continued, it will result in the ruin of  thc gold fields.  ,'  A large deputation of labor  waited on the' government aud protested against the importation of alien  labor. This evil has extended to the  Kingston Locomotive Works where  engines are being built for, the Inter-*-  colonial. "Thev delegates were coldly  received.  New Goods  Are Arriving  AND   BEING OPENED UP AS;FAST.  AS POSSIBLE  A visit to Our Stores and an inspection, of-the iiew  goods is particularly requested.  W. J. GEORGE,  MACKENZIE  AVENUE.  Notice  Any person found dumping ginbiige  overlhe river'iank will be prosecuted,  lt. A. Upper.  Prov. Constable.   ,  Corporation of the City of  -, Revelstoke.  TEMPER  FOR PURCHASE   OF  OLD SCHOOL BUILDING.  The City Council is prepared to receive  Tenders for the purchase of the old school  . building, now standing' at   the  corner of  men i Third arid Pearson   Streets;'-',also   for  the  other     small   buildings   on   the    school  grounds.  Tenders will be received up to noon on  Friday, April 24, 1903.  The highest or any  tender not necessarily accepted.      ~ ,  Form of tender and further  information  may be obtained from the nndersigned.'  H. FLOYD, .  * City Clerk.   ���������  April 16th, 1903.  '   NOTICE."  Notice Is hereby given that thirty dnrs after  date I will apply to the Chief Com in I ulnnerot  Landi and Worka for a Bpecial license to cut  aud carry away timber from the following  described lands In Wast Kootenay:  .Cemmeuclng at a post planted on the south  bark ef Goldstream about (our and a quarter  miles above the mouth nf: French creek and  marked "B. A. Lawson'a north west corner  post, thence running east 160 chains, thence  south 40 chains, thence west 160 chains, tbence  north 40 chains to point of commencement.  hated this 17th day of March,1903.  B. A. LAWSON.  NOTICK.    ���������   '  Notk"L" N lu'i-oby given tlirtt'.HI ilnys 'nfler date 1  intend to make ."ijiplii .Uion lu the Cliief I'mumi*,*  sinner of l.umls anil Work-i for a ".iiiieiul lit'en-io In  eut ami e.iiT> ai\ay tiniher limu Hi,"^followini*  ileserilieil lands  in ***(irlli'l''ii*,t*Kuolen:iy iliHlilct:  No. 1. Ciiiuiiieiieing at apost umikeil'-.lanit**.  fliliuoiti'*!north \vi>st coiner poit," pi.mteil on Uie  south hank of the ("oliitnliia Vivilr, at a point uhoul.  Ill miles heloiv .Siirprise ltapIilH, thenee south  HM).elm ins, tlience east'40 elniiiiii', tlieiiee 1101-tli'lOii  eliaiu**, liienee uest 40 eliain-i U^tlie point of  eoiiiiiieueeiiieiit. - " ^      ' .   -*  No. ���������!. Coinuietieing at a,postniaikeil 'M.uues  (lilwoie'.s 1101 Hi n;inl eoiuer po.st.," planted 011 Uie  .Hotitli'liaukof C'oliunhial-i'vei* almnt'in iniles below  Sm-piise Itupiils, thenee west*,80 eliains, thenee  small SO eliains, tlienee"east.so eliains. theme  ninth 80 chains lo point of eoni'men'cement.  D.iteil this tlth u.iy of Jliueli,-ll)0"l? "  , ,  JA.MKS.'iillf.MonK.  NOTJCE.. .--������.-.  -  Notieo is lieiehy ghen that SO itaj."**"r'ftci date T  intend to make application to the 01it._ Commissioner of Laiiils unit Works foi a special license  to cut ami eairy away tunlitr from the followin**  desciilieil lands, in Noi'tlrK,ust*Ki>oteii:v>"'di.stiiet: *  No. 1. Commencing at a post uiaikeil "11. p.  Wilson's north ive*,t-i*orner''i)ost,'l.'pl:uitoil on the  wcslslioie of Klniliaskef Like, aliont i* mile up  from the outlet, tlieueo south. 100 chains, thenee  east 40 eliains, thonce uuitli' 100 chains, tlience  west 40 eliains to point of eoiiuneueciiienl.  Dated this 27th day of M.u eh,-190.1. ".*'*-  No. 2. Coiinneuciti"; at'a post marked "II. V.  Wilson's north cast eornur post'," "pliuited on the  noith liauk of the Colunilna river "at the outlet of  Kiiuliasket Lake, theuei* uest 100 eliains, tlieiiee  south *1U eliains, thenee east 100 chains, thenee  1101th 40 chains to the point, of eontiiie"neemeiit.    ~  Hated the *_3tli dn.\ of .Maieh, i<io:l.' "'  '     , ', ��������� H. 'P. WILSON".  NOTICK-.;, *.>-  Notice is hereby Riven  that SO 1 lays aflor dato I  intcnil to tnako appliiMtiou lo the Cliief Commi*.-  sioner of Lands anil Works for a special lieense to  cut aud  eany  away timber from ������t.ho following  described lauds lu Noilh Kast' Knoleua**'distriet:  Conuneiieing at a post marked "A. V, D'ulgeou's  noith euHt eoruer pout," planted on tho west shore  of  Klmbaskct Lake,   about 'J" mile up from the  outlet, theuce south 100 chains,-thence went 40  chains, thence 1101 th 100. chains, tbence east 40  chains to tlie point of commeneeir.ent.'--  Dated this 27th day of'March, 1903. _,-,,.  -     * A'." I':.TJUDGKOX.  -NOTICE-  Notlce 1* hereby glv������n that thirty days after  date I will apply to the Chief Commissioner of  Lands aad Works for a special license to cut  and csrry away timber from the following  described lands In West Kootenay:  Commencing at a post planted on the smith  bank of Uoldsiieam about four and a quarter  miles above the mouth of French creek and  marked "E.L.Hume's south west corner post,"  tlienoe running east 100 chains, thence north  40 chains, thenee west 1C0 chains, thence south  40 chains to point of commencement.  Dated this 17th day of Search, 190J.  K L. HUME.  Corporation of tho City of  Revelstoke.  DOC TAX, 1903.  Dog Tags for 1903 are now ready and  can be obtained at the City Clerk's office.  City By-I-aw No. 8 provides that every  dog running nt large or harboured within  the Cily shall take out an annual licence,  the fee for which is $2.00. The penally  for the infraction of this By-Law is $100'  and costs.  By Order,  H. FLOYD, City Clerk;  April 16, 1903.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that 30 days  afterdate 1 intend to make application to  the Chief Commissioner of Lands and  Works for a special license to cut and  carry away timber from the following  described lands situated in Norlh East  Kootenay district, B. C:���������  , Number One.  Commencing at a post planted on the  ���������west bank of the Columbia river about one-  'third {'/i) of a mile below ihe head of Surprise Kapids and marked "C. H. Johnson's south east corner post," thence west  80 chains, thence norlh 80 chains, tlience  east 80 chains, thence south 80 chains to  the point of coininencement.  i.Dated this zist day of March, 1903. "  Number Two.  Commencing at a post marked *"C. H.  Johnson's north east corner post," planted  on the west bank of thc Columbia river, at  a point about _,*_ iniles.below.the head of  Surprise Rapids, thence west 80 chains,  thence south 80 chains, thence east 80  chains, tlience; north .80 chains to the  point of commencement,  Dated this 2_rd day ol March, 1903.  C. H. JOHNSON.  NOTICE. :;.-."-;  Notice Is lieraby given that 80 dayu after date I  intend to make application to the>%_hief Comiuis*  sloiier of Lands and Winks foi: a special license to  calami cairy away timbei 'from*-*the following  described lands iu Nortli  East Kootenay district:  Commencing at a post* maiked "Wairen Mc-  Conl's north west eoiner,post,".planted on tlie  south' baiik;of,Columbia river, about .1)1.-iniles^ below* Surprise llapids, theuce sotitli 100 chains,  thence east 40 cluiiiis, theuce north"'100 ebaius,  theuce west-40 'chains to the p'oint.of, commencement.  "Dated this *i0th day of March,' lOOll.  ' ':\vakukn';mccord:  Permit- us to dv_w--'ybui'  attention to the wisdom of  presenting your fiimilyVwith  Choice Lot  The first step toward providing for theni a home of  their own."  A part only of the amount   *  usually spent on pretty.,, but  useless presents will  make  the first payment.   . ; .  REAL  ESTATE  Is the basis of all -wealth,  and you can now' lay" the  loundation of your...own  prosperity . while ' making  someone else happy.  Cull and investigate, we,  have other things to' tell  you on the subject of -How  to Own u House of your  Own.  LEWIS BROS,  Agent* Smelter Townilto


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