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Revelstoke Herald Apr 9, 1903

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Array ������������������-���������     o  -if  z?  ^ZLSTID  RAILW  MKN'S   JO URN A  Vol    V.   183  REVELSTOKE B. C.    THURSDAY,  APRIL 9, 1903  $2 OO a Year in Advance  Agent's '.for Grant Powder and Bonnet Fuse.  Novelties ..  aBH><a>><>>>>l>l>ia*>>>>>ag<la>H<>>>l>>>>><--*-><'>--^^  LADIES' NECKWEAR.  MEN'S NECKWEAR.  IT IS NOT THE HAT OR TIE that makes,  _- - the man or woman, but fine feaLhers  make fine birds.' You will all be "sprucing up a bit for  the Holidays and Easter Sunday. We, have tried to  anticipate Vome^of the wants along this line and are  showing a handsome line of  Ladies' and Misses' Hats, Ties,  Collars, Belts, Gloves, Etc., Etc.  * We.have"-a" Man's Medium Fine Shoe which we  have been^selling for $2:75. Saturday we will give you a  pair of these J2.75 ^Shoes for $2.00.   ��������� ������������������ "       ,  ALDERMEN  Hold an Adjourned Meeting and  Dispose of Civic Business.���������  Tax Sale to be Held.���������Frontage Tax Proposed.  The City Council held its adjourned  Hieetii'fr on Friday evening', with the  m-.yor in the chair. The only  important inatteis dealt with were  Sunday closing, tax sales and frontage  tax.  The City Solicitor was instructed to  prepate .itnx sale hylaw and to look  into the u.,itler of closing the Government io.ul p 1-1 the school.  The JI.iyoL threw out a suggestion  th'it McKenzie Avenue and Third  Stieet he hmilcv.-uded. As a result of  Uie discus-ion the committee weie  instructed to prepare a bylaw providing for payments of impiovenients of  this diameter by frontage tax.  Aid. Foote, Hume and McCarty  weie appointed a special committee to  look into the question of instituting a  public tibial}*.  Several contractors wrote asking  tliat a tax of .$100 lie imposed on  outside men taking contiacts in the  city; but the City Solicitor stating  that the fimit wns io, the matter was  teteired to T. Taylor, M. P. P., for  consideration bv the Municipal Committee ot the House.  Thitty dollars was granted to the  School Boaid towatds entertainment  of vi-aitots to the convention.  U. B. of R. E.  There is nothing new in the strike  situation this week. The men are  standing firm and express conviction  of ultimate success. The Herald  his received 11 copy of an appeal lo  Unionists all over Canada, hut it is not  published owing tn the demand on  our space, lu Vancouver, Judge  Henderson has decided that the  striking clerks cannot recover their  buck pay, owing to their being monthly servants and quitting without the  usual notice. Thu cases against thiee  eastern sailor*, for bie.iking contract  have been withdrawn by the C.P.R  The company has made arrangements  tn do its own teaming, delivering and  collecting freight, similar to piesent  arrangements al Winnipeg anil other  eastern piinls.  This week's Independent acknowledges ennti ilinlions totalling 1*1,483 00  in aid of the st i ike.  lt is reported trom .Calgary that all  the striking clerks have returned to  work. Chief Cletk Macdonald and  cleiks Stanley and Catdell held nut  the longest.  Eft'oits have been mada by the local  Boni d of Trade to secme at least a  partial settlement ot the strike heie.  The negotiations aie fully repotted in  another column.        ,,'  CAKD Ol' THANKS.  To the Editor of the Herald:  Sir : lam diioeted'hy the meinbeis  of Division 07 of the* U. B. of R. E. to  have published the fact that a vote of  thanks to all ladies and gentlemen  who gava us their kind assistance at  our enlei taintnent wns carried unanimously at our hist regular meeting.  CHAS. Cl.AKKK,  ���������     Agt. Div. sp. U. B. of K. 15.  NEWS FROM  VICTORIA  L!ADrES^Mis^'Ward*rwiIir be  pleased to  shbw>-yo'u  through Our Millinery Stock:.  ���������      "       ���������"  c  ZZZLIRflSTED.-  ���������iffJ*^iM"*.������i^*jji*i"jjm*.*u.J-.������.'..J*������������^-n.������*������n.*l^-  THE CITY OF  CONVENTIONS  '  NOTICE  NOTICE is hereby "given that thiity  days after date I intend to" apply to ���������'������-  Chief Commissioner of Lands and \\ oi ks  for a special license to cut and carry-  away timber from*the lolloping described  lands in West Kootenay: ...  Commencing 'ar'a "post" planted on the  south bank of Canoe river, about two  miles westerly from" Arthur T. Claxton s  north- east corner' post and marked  "Norman E. Suddaley s north west corner  post," thence east 8o chains, thence south  8o chains, thence--west 8o chains, thence  "north 8ochains to place of commencement.  Dated the 23rd day of March"-1903.  Norman E. Suddaley.  NOTICE is hereby given" that thirty  davs after date I intend. 10 apply to the  Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works  -fdFT^special-licence-to-cut-and- carry  away timber from the following described  lands in West Kootenay:  Commencing at a post planted on the  west-bank of Canoe river, about one mile  northerly from Wm. T. Heateys south  east corner post and marked "Arthur T.  Claxton's north east.corner post, Ihence  south 80 ohains, thence west 80 chains,  thence nortli 80 chains, thence cast 80  chains 10 place of commencement.  Dated the 21st day of March, 1903.  Arthur T. Claxton*.  Thirty d������v������ allor date I. lnt������*iiu to apply to  thi llonoral-lc the Chief commissioner of  LanilB anil W*-rk������ for bpcclal license's to out  ������S3 carry away timber from tho followine  dSberlbetf landS Jn tlio BiK Bend   DUtrlet ot  ^StCommSSclng at a post marked "Jennie  Daihwood Jone/ north west corner post,"  SUmM-T-on1 the earn bank of l'lm-ston creek,  about14miles up from Its month, th-mco east  Wenalna. theneo south 811 chai*-s, thence west  m chains, Vience north 80 elialus to the point  ^-TcomKSSS ������ ������ post marked'.'Jenul.  ���������oiihwood-Joncs' north west corner post."  manted^on the cast bank of Plngston creek,  about 15 miles Irom its mouth, thence east 80  chains, theneo south 80 chains, thence we it  80 "halnsTlhoiice north 80 chains to the point  of rommenccment. '.,_.���������,, 10n���������  Dated this ������/������ Vd^hV-ISwoHKS..  on thecast bank of Pingston creek about 13  miles up, fiom its mouth; thence east So  chains, thence south so chains, thence  wcsl 80 chains, thence north So chains to  the point of commencement.  Dittedthis 261I1 day ol Match, 1903.  FRANK II. BLACK.  Thirty dajs after date I intend to apnlj to  the llouortible lhe Chief Coiiiini*sloiicr of  Lai ds und M orks for tspecial licenses to cut  aiul carry anav timber from thi* follow lug  descriheil lands* 111 the Jilg Bend District 01  V, est Knotciiaj :  * 1. Couimeiiuing at a post 111111 ted "James  Martin'*, south uest fornei post," planted 011  the eivt bank of l'ln^ton creek, about 17  miles from its mouth, theni c cast bO chains,  thenee north SO chains, thence nest SO chain-,  thenrc south 80 chains to the point ot commencement.  2. Commencing at a post marked "lamps  Martin's south neat corner p"sc." planted on  the east bunk of Plngston creek, about 18  miles up from Its. mouth, tlieiice'cast "jOi'liaiiic,  tlience nortli 80 chains, thence -.vet 80 chains  Ihenre south* 80 chains-to the point of-coui-  tiionccinciit.  Dated this 21th day of March, 1003.  , JA*IES MAItr S.  Tuke notice that thirty days after date I  Intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of  Lauds and .Works for special licences to cm  and carrv an ay timber fiom the folloulu;  described lands:    '  1. Coininuiiriiig at a post marked "Mabel  Martin's(,011th ui*st corner post," planted at 11  point about one mile cast of Pingston creek,  nnd about 10miles up from its mouth, thence  cast M) chains, thence north 80.chains, thence  west80chains, ihence south 80 chains to the  point of commencement.*;-.-''": '>"'"' ;';'"..: v..  li. Commencing -.at a post marked "Ma'iel  Martin's north east corner post," planted on  the west bank of Plngston creek,- about 11  miles up .from Its' mouth, thence couth su  chains, thence west 80 chains, tnence. north SO  chains, thence east 80 chains to ,the point of  commencement."   v     ���������'.*���������"       .���������-������������������'". ���������"������������������'.���������  Dated this 20th day of March', 11903.    t'1      *  MABEL MARTIN.  ". ihirtv days after date 1 intend to apply to  the Honorable The Chief Commissioner of  Lands and Works for special licenses to cut  and carry away timber from the following  dUscrfbed-lands-ln  the   Big  Bond Distriet ol  ^commencing at a post marked "John  Uournc's south west oornor post," plauU-'l 011  fire east bank ol I'lngston creek, a bo 1 is  inllei up from its moilth. thence north SO  phalni AoiiceoBbtHO chains, theneo south 80  Shalns. theneo west 80 chains to the point ol  cr������������������?AB ** a post marked rJohj,  Bourne's south west corner post" p anted on  tho east: bank of 1' liguton Creole about l������i������n<"1  from Its mouth, thonco ciml 80 0haltis, thonce  north 80 chVii ������, theneo west 80 chains, thonce  ?outh 80 chalns'to the pointof comiiienceinci.t  Dated this Wth day of Marjch,10|U.ouitNjc  Take notice that thirty ctuys after dato 1  Intend to apply to the Chief 0oii.i-ilH*-lpnor of  Lands and Works for a special   Iccnsc tc������ cut  and carrv away timber from  dcHcrlbed'lands  the followliij;  iscriueu luiiuni  Commencing at a post marked "Frimk  Jl. Black's northwest corner post," planted  Revelstoke to be Visited by the  ' Provincial Teachers' Associa-  " tion Next VVeek.���������Interesting  Programme. - ~ ;  " The programme of the annual" convention-of the .Provincial, Teacliors'  Association^to l*e-heldMu-*t.uU-city<.-orj  Tuesday,' Wednesday and'Thursday  uext. contains many "featuies r"of  interest to the geneial public. On  Tuesday evening Mr. R. E. Gosnell,  Secretary to the Provincial Bureau of  Statistics and lnfovmation, will give a"  lectine on "Pacific. Coast History."  illustrated by some 200 slides. On  Wednesday evening it is expected  that the jltnister of Education, Hon.  \V. W. B. Mclnnes will deliver an  addiess.  Tin eesess-ions will he held on Tues  dav and Wednesday and two on  Thutsday* The (general public will he  ���������idniitted.and we hope that advantage  will be taken of the opportunity of  hi-.uing 31r. Gosnell, in particular.  Official welcome will be extended the  vikiting pedagogues by the Mayor and  School Tmstees.  Distressing Accident  A distressing accident occurred in  this city about (5' p..ni. on Monday.  ������ hereby two hoys named Sam.Parsons  and David McGuirqt we've somewhat  seriously injured. ,^The* hoys are not  yet in 11 condition tci.giye a. full account  of the ciccurrence.'Jmt so far as i*������  known it, seems, tlj;it McGuiie bad a  railway, torpedo.'in'*liis ,left, hand  tioiisers pocket which was bit in tun  by his,coiiipi{iiion*,-Piiiisons. ' ~  -r McGuiie.as'a.resulJt of,the explosion,  sustitined_,V-"lacer.ited/ wound, some  four itichesuvdianietfr, in the front of  his left thiglirand"filso "a\penetniting  wound', in his left. *"eye.'--The most  serious injury \vas'*f5t'3y;ejdJ.)y^tlie-*,ioy  ~P.ii"������!pnKj wKo.-fiy n'strange coiiic idence  received a penetrating wound also i~in  his left eye.      ' "*-���������       *.  Oi. J3Ulhethind,wbo is attending tbe  cases, states that McGuire is. doinq  well; hut owing to heinori huge having  developed in Paisons' eye he is unable  to say whether or not traumatic cataract will ensue. 'Both boys ,are being  well looked after at the hospital, nnd  I heir wounds, while painful, are not  considered dangerous. Much sympathy is fell for their parents in the  community.  F. Cor*=an, the C.P.R. engineer is in  th< Icily for a few days with bis family  while his engine is being repaired at  the -shops.  Remember Prof. Hepburn's Easter  Ball.    Gentlemen $1.50, ladies free.  Deputy Attorney-General's Tactics in the Jeffs Case Severely  Criticised���������Tsimpsian Indians  Refuse New Indian Agent  (6FECIAL TO THIS HKHAI.D.)  ViCT*ORrA, April 7.���������Tho attitude of  the Crown ns represented by Deputy  Attorney-Geneial MacLean, in the  Jeifs case has been sever, ely criticised.  Although the evidence showed that  Jeffs had bought his ticket for San  Franc'sco previous to the unfortunate  disturbance that resulted in the death  of A. C. Anderson, Mr. MacLean,  despite the protests of counsel for the  accused, insisted on stating that  accused left to avoid arrest. As Jells  ia well known in this city, his family  having resided here for some yeais.  the uncalled for efforts made to secure  a. committal have been the occasion ol  much adverse comment. The? accused  is now out on $5000 bail, pending the  Assizes which open on Oth May, and  the Magistrate for tho first time took  advantage of Section 001 of, the  Criminal Code, relensiug the accused  on bail, owing to rhe fact that, though  the case was a, proper one to go to a  juiy.it is not probable a conviction  will be secured.  The six chiefs of the Tsimpsian  Indians have signed 11 protest refusing  to live under the jurisdiction of George  Marrow, tecently appointed Indian  Agent at Methtkatlali vice the late  Mr. Todd. They went down to Van  couver to interview Mr. Macpherson,  the local member, but finding he had  left for Ottawa, transfenud the protest there. -  Fishery., Commissioner , Babcock  reports the Lillooet hatchery completed and everything ' ieady for  commencing operations.        . <���������<  ;    "   ' _'   Political Pot ;"  Victoria, B. C, Apt il 8.-'-When the  House mel on Monday the Address in  teply was moved by" Mr. Hay ward and  seconded by A. VV. Smith (Lillooet)  Mi. McBiide followed nnd" s'eveiely  criticised. ,the government's piop'osed  Arbitration Law. . He held that the  governicenl 'hud not gone'-f.ir enniiglv  in protebting-against thedisillowance  of legislation, and thought our pi ot'est  should have heen carried ifinecessary  to the .Throne itself.,- He accused the  Premier'of having'broken faith with  the House in allotting foreshore leases  on Vancouver* Island, for fish trips  and'ronsideted the" Fishery Coinmis'  sioner's leporfnothing moie than a  sgec'al 'plea for traps. As for ' the  mineral 'tax. be'thought the sLag.  nation in the mining industiy wa-*  noi caused so much by the lax  in question as by the wildcat  operations of men like Whitakei  Wiight. It might bo well, he con.  tinned, to suspend all taxation ol  mines for a limited period, as in the  piesenl state of the metal maiket^ a  tax ot even one per cent, on profits  might in some cases cause hiudship.  Oliver, of Delta, was the only  other  speaker 111 d the address passed with"  out division at three o'clock.  A delegation of loggers, among  whom was V. F. Lindinnrk. cf  Kevelstoke. waited on the Chief  Commissioner on .Monday and tliev  presented a memorial as to timbei  licenses east of the Cascades. He  pi0111 Ned to give the iepre������entation������  coiisidei.i'.ion.  The Opposition moved for and  obtained a letuin of revenue and  cxpenditme lor lhe ball year ending  December 31-.1. Nothing much w.is  done todnv and the House adjoin ned  for Kaster lecess. It is expected that  ihe light will be commenced diieclly  Uie House '"onvenes, Ihe Opposition  bnmbaiiliug the Government icg.nd-  ing thejinrgling of coal and petroleum  lands in East Kootenay and the repoit  ol" the Smith Curlis Commission.  The Government have decided to  extend the Land Grant Act to cover  all volunteers from this Province who  served in the Boer war.  Father McGuckin, the well known  priest of Vancouver, died in that cily  on Tuesday.  NO HOPE FOR  Estes Released  A message teceived in this city  on Tiiesthiv morning by the local  Division of'the U. B. K. li. stated that  the tiial of Gemge Estes, Piesident of  the Brotherhood on the charge of  conspiiacy to delay His Majesty's  mails had concluded by the Magistiate  oidering Estes'release as he did not  consider theic was sufficient evidence  against accused to warrant committal  to a higher Court. Later advicos  received by the Hehai.d confirmed the  repot t.  THREATS ARE  ALL SO FAR  The   Dispute   as    to   Lumber  Prices , Still   Continues   But  , Without Any Definite  Result.  - ���������Manitoba's Product ���������  D SUMMER WANTS  CAN  BE SUPPLIED  OUR   STOCK  Attractive Bargains.  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  Take notice thnt thirty days 'after date I  liitdml to apply to the Chief Commissioner of  Lands and ,Works (or special license- to cui  and carry "nway limber Jrom; the ; follouinj;  described lands:"''   ���������' ���������'���������v''.".':'"���������:*���������;������������������''"���������'.' ���������   ; '���������'���������  1. -commencing:* at ja post, marked "Mar\  Bourne's north west comer post." (Janled 01*1  the east bank of Pingston creek, about 10 mile*,  up Irom its mouth; tlience east R0 chains,  thence south 80 chains, thence west SO chains  tlionec north SO. chains to. the point of. com-  meiH'cmcn't. ;''���������-,. :i:'J-" :' \        ...     ���������'',.'.'*..':--  1' Coiiunericlng 'at a'- post marked "Marv  Bourne's north west corner post," plained on  Ihoenist bunk of Pingston ereck, about 11 mile  up from its mouth, thence east i"0 chains  thence uoiitIi8U chains, thaice we**t 60 chain*,  thonce north-SO chains to the point of com*  mcneciiicnt. .'*-':   .  Dated this 20th day of March, 1D0.1.  MAKY 110URNK.  Kollce is hereby Riven that SO davs from  date I will anply to the Chief Conimls-s'loiu'r of  Lands and Works' for a special Hccn**c to rut  and carry away tinnier Iroiu iho following  described lauds in West Kpiitciiuy:  Commencing at a post .marked "\V. A.  Dash wood-Jones' north w st corner post, '  plmiled on the cast hank of Piiigslon  creek,'about twelve miles up from its  moulh; thence east So chains, thence  sou th 80 chains, thence west 80 chains.  Ihence norlh S chains to the point of  commencement.  Dated this 26th day of March, 1003.  W. A. DASHWOOD-JONES.  Dress Goods  Selections  Just arrh cd hj K\press S3 Dress Lengths  comprising all that is newest fn   French  Canvas Cloth. SnoM flake, Nitpper, lluine-  K|iiin, Ureaidine*! ami Lustres.   Hue these  and  nuke }our   selection  for  a  Spring  '    Costume.  Wash Goods  English Prints in Neu Designs, light, dark  and medium shades.   Special 7c. per >d.  k -        Warranted Fast Colors.  Ducks,   Drills,  Denims   in Indigo   Ulue,*���������  ���������   .     Just the goods for hard wear.'  Flannelette  In White, lilue, Pink Stripes, and checks,  from 5 cents per >ard up.  White Quilts  ,              Tuclte dozen White Honeycomb, Mardell'H    u  Satin Finish Bed Snrcadh from $1.00 up  A good range of Bed-spreads for fling]e and  double beds.  .   Staple Department  This Department is BRIM FULL  OF  BAR-  CAINS.     Hotels    and   Boarding 'Housos -  Special Prices for quantities.    '  **  Slieetinirs Bleached and Unbleached���������            -~  81-4 Sheeting at 220.  Pillow Cottons���������all -widths���������     i i  ���������     46 In.,at 12 1-2o      ,  Bleached Cottons���������30 inches wide���������at "c.  Lonsdale Cambric���������all prices.      ,  Victoria Lawns, Cross Bar Muslin, Piques, ,*-=*.  Xamsooks, ete.   A large variety.                  ^  -  Spring and,  Summer Hosiery  *,,             Tn ihlK line of goods wc call *.otir attention.   Our Hosiery will rival anjtliing In  stock this season      Wu guarantee to sell  ].ou goods that gl\e salisfactloii.  Blouses  Seventeen iloren in all the new nnd most  - correct nfc>li'H. . Muslin .in   Tucked  and  Kmhroldercd  anil   New-  Stripes,   colored  effects.   Black' Sateen   and   Ijim n  from  7.1c each up.    ,,.                 ,                              t  Men's Furnishings  Thirty dozen Men's Shirts,   in v, hltc and    ,  colored,   starched or soft fronts, with or  without Collar.!. '���������  "l Those aro TOOKU BROS ' make.   Ono of  the Best make of Shirts ou the  inaikct  today.               j '-  Clothing  ,   Men's  and   Bojs'   Koads-lo-We.ir   Suits  ,          ���������Spring Overcoats, Odd Pants.   Wo carry  a good range both in pattern and sizes.              *  Men's All-Wool Suits at. S8.00  Boys', All-Wool Suits at.. S2.00   ' "  *       '               ii      " ���������                            j  Footwear   ,  '       SoIeJAgents for the Celebrated American  makers,   Lillv   Brackett and the Harlou-  Shoo Co.. and several of the noted Canadian   makers. - Our variety Is large and  varied.    Don't fall to inspect these goods.  MILLINERY! MILLINERY! 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,  DRYG00DS MERCHANTS, REVELSTOKE, B. C  MAIL   ORDERS   PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO.  The .Herald li.is .been uaable to  obtain, as - yet, , complete *>tntisLics  regaiding lumber costs as mentioned  in lust- week's issue;,but every.effcj-L  is 'lieingt iu,ide"'in*that aiieb'tioprsind  the results of our investigj.tiori~will be  ���������given at. soon as possible.  . The principal event this week in the  dispute has;- been the refusal of the  apeci.il committee'1 appointed by tin-  Winnipeg Cily Council to liear.'any  ovidence trom the Western Lumbermen's Association unless publication  was permitted?" i The committee met  in that city last Thursday and Mr. D.  E. Spragtte, representing the Association, stated he was willing to submit  evidence to the committee privately,  but its details'were of such .i character  that publication'whs inadvisable. The  committee, through its chairman,  would entertain no proposal of this  kind, anil without waiting to ascertain  thc character of the proposed evidence,  closed the investigation. The report  will therefore be presented without  any hearing for the defence, a course  which appears, to say the least, some  what prejudiced.  Another interesting feature of tha  case is the fact that Walter Scott, M.  P. tor West Assiniboia, has addressed  a memorial to the Minister of Justice  asking that an enquiry he held to find  whether the association is an illegal  one. He alleges that prices *re unduly  high, and that unless a remedy can be  found serious injury to the West will  result. He also urges that the  Dominion Government amend timber  regulations pioviding for forfeiture of  license where the holder becomes a  party to any improper combination.  ��������� Premier H.tultain of the North West  Territoiies, was interviewed on the  matter since our lasfHssue, and stated  that as the Association had its offices  outside his jurisdiction it was not in  the power of his Government to  interfere.  Whilo the people of - Manitoba nre  raising this kick about the Biiti-.li  Columbia industry it would bo well for  them to look into the operations of  their own lumbermen. In the vicinity  of Dauphin and Duck Mountains there  are about a dozen stationary mills.and  some 2000 men are employed in their  operations. As the cut of the principal mills aggregated, according to  Winnipeg papers, about .tt.000,000 feet  with   an   additional   1,500,000 feet for  Cortable mills at various points, il will  a seen that rf very large proportion'of  tho lumber used in thepraiiie province  is of local production. Despite all the  commotion it has still to be proved  that the lumbermen of this province  are reaping undue piofits, and until  this has beau done it would be well to  withold judgment. Tho lumber  industry was continued for a number  ot years without profit, and the luriif  bermen are entitled, under present  conditions, at all events, to a reasonable margin.  The Laurier Government Will  Make no Change in the Tarift  This Session���������Other World-  Wide Wires  Ottawa, April S.���������IZiirpiiry from  fceveral mcinbeisoi tiie Cabinet today  lesnlted in oonliiiniug pi eviou-reports  that no legi-latinn will be introduced  during the [*ii"?..ent session to amend  the tariff. It has been definitely  decided to take no stop towards placing an exoort duty on silver lead ores,  as the Government consider the bounty  offered for lelining should meet-the  views of the mine owners. British ,  Columbia and olhei western member*  have made stiung rei>i*."-entations on  the subject but it is not coiisideied  heie of sufficient impoitnnee to warrant special legislation.  The C. P. li. lias contra**, tod for 240  ���������-.tt'el biidi-jes tu replace wooden structuies  all alongr its line.  .Mrs. Eli/abctli SandicK of lhe township  ol Xonh Oxford, Out., is dead, aged loi  \ i������ai s.  Frank Soil**.an, oul* of the principal  witnesses in the Gamey-Stratton ca*,c* has  left Toromo for Mexico.  Vuslerua}'s session of lhe provincial  legislature was notable for the adoption  ol the second reading of the anti-Mon-  uolian legislation ot* last session wuh but  one dissentient \oie, that oi Hunter ol  Cariboo.  Three tlioiisan-1 Dominican government*  Hoops aie  ai  lhe gates of San Domingo  city.    They have captured the v suburbs of'  San Cailos an J killed three revolutionary  generals. *>. \ 0  At a stale banquet jri\en bv Sir Geoig-e  Stuart White at Gibraltar, the Kins* announced ihat he had pronoied Sir Georye  to the rank of Field Marshal.  A c\clone3 miles   wide  passed through  Cleburn   and   White   counties,   north   of .  Little Rock,  Ark., racing, to   the ground  'everv thing 111 its path. ,    ^ ���������  t*fr, t*fri ***fa ,*,*{'*t t*t*i t*fr* t*rT ifo *"ft*i t"S** i'f iVfr*S"iri  --���������>���������  I  $  DREAKFASTis.the  ���������*** most important meal  of   the  day. ' -Each, day  commences with it, and.if  things go wrong at that,  time, the}' are apt to gO  wrong    all    day.       Buy  your    Breakfast    Foods  ���������^j* here,    and   you   will   be  ty sure of a good  meal and  *���������$���������- a good temper.  ������$. Brackman and Kers  A      Rolled   Oats in   S   lb.  ,f.       bags.  Brackman & Kcr's  Granulated Oatmc  10 lb. bags.  Quaker Oats  'in 2 lb. packages.  ���������al  in  Anglican Church  The annual Easter vestry meeting of St.  Peter's parish will beheld in the church on  Kaster Monday, April 13th, at 8 p.m.  The hours of service 011 Easter Day will  bz 8 and 11 a.m. and 7:30 p.m. Fol'owing  arc the service arrangements :  Morning Prayer and Hoiv Communion  ���������Processional,' Hjmn 134; Responses,  Tallis' Festal; Anthem, Humphrey's Grand  Chant ; Psalms, as set; Te Deum, Oakley's Quadruple; Introit, hymn 126: Kjrie,  Mendelssohn; Offertory, hymn 3i6;Sanc-  lus, Brown in B flat; Communion, hymn  324; Recessional, Psalm 150, Grand chant.  Evensong���������Processional,   145;  Respon  ses; Tallis' Festal; Psalms, as  set; Magnificat, Smart in   G.; Nunc   Dimittis, Felton  in E flat; Hymns, 131, 135. '-Si Recessional, hymn 499.  ty  ������������������$*������������������ Rolled Wheat,  Cream of  ���������^      Wheat, Wheatinc.  ���������*f**_AVh.cat- Granules * -  *���������*������}*      S lb. bags.  ty Germea3 4 lb. packages.  A. Ralston's Breakfast Food  jk   Malt Breakfast Food.  d-j, Robinson's Groats.  ^ Malta Vita.  Grape Nuts,  jf Cornmeal, Graham Flour  ty Whole Wheat Flour.  ty Shreaded Wheat Biscuits  X    Hot   Oako**   male   of   Braokman   &  f*4 Ker'a or Osl   Mor.to Illtllr.-r Co,'*  -T 8olf Raielns* Buckvvhoat Flour aro '  vjrf ,       Oellcloug. - , <  & BOURSE  BROS.  T4? i lleailaiiarter** for firftt'crles  s������. of *T>u.intnt������������(l Qaalitj.  VXi fiti 1*1*1 i*l*"f r*J*px .***. ������*t*. .*r, ,*r������  (Jt Iff 14.* l^.J 1^.1 -rp^pr^l l^-l  DR.    CARRUTHERS'  Auction Sale  APRIL 21 ST, 1803,  at 1:30 p. m.  KITCHEN���������Ranye and Cooking- Utensils, Tables, Cliaii s, Dinner  Service, Disbcs, etc.  DINING ROOM ��������� Carpel, Sideboard,  Dininir Table and Chairs, Grandfather's Clock, eic.  DRAWING ROOM ��������� C-'rpet, English  Furniture, Piano, Pictures, brackets,  Sofa, etc.  BEDROOMS���������Carpet, Iron Bedsteads,.  Dressing'   Tables,   Chairs,     Wash  Stands, etc.  FURTHER PARTICULARS LATER, How to Hit  the Target.  Jajtes Oliver Wilson, D.D., Pas-  tor St. Andrew's Mothodi t Episcopal Church, Now York City.  J���������-��������� lin drew a bow with his full strength.  ������������������-II.  Kincs,  Ix., 24.  Soldiers are not the only men who fire  ������t targets. Consciously or unconsciously, vou and 1 tire doing the same thing.  *U"lie target nt which we fire  la -our ideal���������nnd every true man  Bias an ideal at which lie is aiming in tlie  ���������social, commercial, professional nnd re-  Ugious world. How to hit this target  *ts the -question that agitates noble soula.  a3ut who shall give us n practical ex-  nibition in the art of archery and con-  etitute our hero of the target? Johu,  the King of Israel. The target lie hit  ���������n-as a King's heart, and the tragic incident is well worth your reading. It. was  ��������� brilliant feat of arms. Our text tells  ���������08 how it was accomplished:���������"Jehu  ���������Slew a bow with his full strength."  Three things made liis arrow effective  ���������-individuality, physical energy and definite aim. Put these forces behind tho  arrow that flies from our bowstring and  lire too shall hit the target at which we  are aiming.  ���������Jehu's individuality Is indicated by  the weapon he used���������a bow. lie had  tae good sense to stick to  the bow and tfo take no chances  With        tbe        new-fangled armor  ���������of Kings, li'i dismissed a false dignity  and won,a crown. Hud he lust his iu-  ���������dividuality he had lost'his thrum*.  But he also put* behind his arrow a  splendid physical energy,    lie "drew  a  iiuw  with  his  full  strength."    1   know  there are those Who admire Jehu notjie*  ���������cause of his manly strength, but because  ei his title.   For* Jehu the athlete tliey  aave      only      contempt,      but      they  ���������Worship      Jehu       the      King.        Not  ���������strength of arm, nor quality oi intellect.  Jour moral tone constitutes the glory of  a. man, but his titles.   He need not be a  noble man so long as he is a nobleman.  'Koyal blood!    They tell us that was  She kind that coursed through the veins  ������f George III., but not through the veins  ���������f  George  Waahington.    His  was  only  ���������ordinary blood.   Indeed!    Think of this  ���������Henry   VIII..  royal .blood;   Abraham  .Lincoln, common  blood.    Bloody Mary,  royal blood; John Knox and John Wesley, common  blood.    Queen  Elizabeth,  Yoyal blood;    Shakespeare   and   Bacon,  common blood.  -Jehu hit the target not because ho  ���������a-as King, bill because he drew a bow  ���������with his full strength. Not his title but  liis muscle tired the arrow that won his  jerown. But if a third secret of his  ���������splendid marksmanship be called for, we  : -find it in his definite aim. Without this  ibis individuality and physical strength  ���������would not have achieved this.feat of  archery. If one would hit the target he  must fire at it, not toward it. Yet who  ���������dues not fire in ths air? Who takes definite aim?  ���������Id prayer we miss the mark because  ire ask everything in general and no-  th.ng in particular. Not so the publican.  lie said:���������''God be merciful to mc, a  sinner." There were scores of sinners  all about him, but he hit the target by  ���������aiming at one of them." "Me!" Bart-  inieus said:���������'"Lord, that I may receive  ���������my sight!" He hit tile target by aiming  at Bartimeus. The Syroplicnicinn wo-  ���������Bian said:���������'My daughter is vexed of a  ���������devil,'' and hit the target by taking definite aim at her own daughter. But for  ���������such detinite aim the .'world.'never have  Jir-ard of Noah. For one hundred and  twenty..years.Jie fired away at one tar-  ���������get���������an ark. And this one thing he did  ���������he built.  When Abraham Lincoln was but a  young man he witnessed the auction of  ���������a family of slaves at New Orleans, and  ������������������wrote'in his diary:���������"My heart bled at  ���������seeing that family sold and separated.  itly God! If ever 1 got a chance to hit  the institution of slavery, I'll hit it  bard." He finally hit the target of slav-  ���������rry, because it was the definite aim of  tk������ life, and, thank God! he hit it hard.  A greater than Lincoln was Paul. And  "That was the secret of his greatness I  You find it in his m-tto,-"Tlii- one thing  1 do." One thing���������singleness of aim,  the gathering of thought, soul, feeling,  tifart, life into one intense, absorbing  |*ni>*sion. This was his master purpose.  -Ve-Was^a^^specialilit.^and^his^speclalty^  ���������tras the cross of Christ. Such definite*  ���������Bess of aim will never fail. Like Paul,  jphu hit the target because he took  ���������definite aim.  What target, what ideal are we aim-  tnjr at in life? If we do not know, we  Trill not hit it. One must see the tar-  :f et before he can ta'.-e definite aim. Decide, then, what you wish to be, and be  it. Kn-y-v what you wish to do, and do  4l. Conclude what target you wish to hit,  ��������� nd hit it, especially those targets which  ������������������Uod has commanded us to hit���������truth,  ���������Irtue, Christian character, prayer, love  and goodness. Woe be to the man who  ������������������ines not take definite aim at each of  fJiese and draw a bow with his full  ���������trengthl For to miss these targets  tb to miss heaven.  WHY HE QUIT JOURNALISM.  Only ���������  Tencr, Hnt lie Suit It r.nte and Re-  alcued llilineUIatelj.  When I was editing the Bogtown  EuEle." rerrarked the Colonel, "1 had  Just finished a lender one day on 'Prosperity with Us Once More,' and sent it  to the compositor, when In came a  brisk 6trantrer.  '" 'Editor In?' en Id he.  "'That's what he Is,,' I replied.  'What ������in be do for you?'  " 'Wall.' said the stranger, I am introducing a new cash register. Tina  Lightning "Cash Register wc   call It:  A ml I thought I might sell your '  ***0h. you thought 60, did you?' I  Interrupted, laughing Ironically.  'Cash registers, eh? Why. certainly!  There's nothing this establishment Is  Ehort of Just now but cash registers!  You've come to the right fihop to sell  cash registers! Especially Ug'kinltig  encs!"  "I thought I was malting my meaning -"plain enough, but that   stranger  merely smiled and said:  " 'Yes, I see.   But I thought I might  eell your '  "'Say!' I exclaimed, interrupting  him again and talking pretty loud,  "what's the matter with you anyhow?  If you've got a cash register that'll  ���������measure buckwheat, cord wood and  potatoes, and weigh butter, skin  coons land count eggs, fetch It in and  we'll strike tip a dicker! That's the  sort o* cash this shop handles!'  "The stranger looked at me as If ho  was getting tired, and he put a little  more vim In his talk.  "'But seriously, now,' said he.  'What I came in to say Is that I am.  Introducing a new lightning cash register, and that I thought I might sell  your���������-'  " 'Now, you git!' I shouted, pointing to the door. 'A man that doesn't  know more than to try to sell cash  registers to a country printing office  ought to be- '  "'Say, you ding blar* ed idiot, you!'  the strav.ger yelled back. 'I tell you  I'm Introducing a new lightning cash  leKi&ter. and I've been trying to tell  you that I thought I might sell youi*  fellow citizens the machine more rapidly if I put a ten dollar ad. in your  paper tolling them all about It. but I  see that a man Is only wasting his  time talking to n pig headed chump  like you!    Go.-d day.'  "The cash register man went out,  hanging the door. 1 sat down anil  pondered a while and yanked my hair.  Then I called to the foreman:  '���������Tom;, said I, 'Is that lender of  mine bn "Prosperity tvith Us Ones  More" in type?'  "'Yes,' replied  the foreman. .  ���������*;  i   "'Kill It! said I.  "I replaced It. with one on 'An Un-  precedentedly Gloomy Outlook,' and  quit journalism that week."*���������Ed.  Mott.  Mr. Dooley Oot Mash.  Notes fop Farmer*.  Give the hens fresh water twloo a  day at least and so add to their comfort.  "What   d'ye suppose   they  give me,  Hinnissy ?     Mush !     Mush, be hivensl  ���������What kind lv mush is this?' says 1, tak-  in' a mouthful.      'It ain't mush,' says '     If. ������������������ stated that if turnips are fed at-  Joyce.     'It's a   kind iv scicntilio   oat-1 ^r jnstea(I ai before milking tho odor  meal,' says ho.     'Science,' says I, 'has   -3 not ^-parted to the next milking.   A  cxthracted th' meal.     Pass th' ink,' says , teaspoonful of saltpetre added to a pail  I.    'What d'ye want ink f'r!* snys he. | of lukewarm witter, as a tlriuk for the  'Who iver ncard iv atin' bloltin' paper  without ink J' says I; 'Ate it,' says ho.  'Give me me hat,' 1 says. 'Whore ar-re  yo goin'!' ho says. 'I f'rgot me nose  bag,' I says. 'I can't ate this oil a  plate. Give it to mc an' I'll harness  mesilf up in Gavin's buggy, have mcsilf  hitched to a post in front iv th* city  hall, an' injyc mo breakfast,' 1 says. 'Ye  have a delightful home here, says 1.  ���������Some day I'm goin' to ask ye to take  mo up in th' kitchen an* lave me fork  down somo hay f'r th' cbildher. But  now I nius' lave ye .sow ye'er prepared  oats,' I says. An' I wint out to Mulligan's resthr&nt, an' wrapped mesilt  around buckwheat cakes and sausage"  till th' cook got buckwheat cake ma If.  er's paralysis.  "I don't know how people como ti  have this mad passion f'r oats.   Whin I  was a boy they was on'y et be horses  an'   good horses  rayfused thim.     But  somowan  discovered  that th' more ye  did to oats th' less they tasted an'that  th* less annything tastes th' better food  it is f'r th' race.     So all over th' coun-  thry countless machines is at wurruk re*  movin' th' flavor fr'm oats an' turnin'  thim Into  breakfast  food.      Breakfast  food is all ye see in th' oars an' on th'  bill boards.     In th' small cities it's th'  principal ��������� spoort iv th' people. Whero  childhcr wonst looked on th' boards to  see whin th' minsthrel show was comin'  to town,  they now   watch  Pr th' announcement lv th' new breakfast food.  Hogan tol*. me he was out in Decatur th'  other  day   an'  they   was  eighty-siven  kinds iv oats on th' bill iv fare.      'Is  they annything goin' on in this town t'  he ast a dhrummer.     'Mawthin' ontil th'  eighth, whin Oatoono   opens,' says  th'  man.     People talk about breakfast food  as they used to talk about bicycles. They  compare an' they thrade.     A man with  th' 1003 model iv high gear oats is th'  invy iv th' neighborhood.    All th' saw  mills has been turned into breakfast food  facthries an' th' rip saw has took th'  place   iv th' miller."���������From   "Oats   as  Food," by Mr. Dooley.  cow, is claimed as a remedy for tho difli-  eulty when tho turnips aro fed.  It is not always the best and most  elaborate poultry houses that shelter  tho choicest stock. Success, however,  mainly depends on warm, dry coops,  with proper care and management, and  | freedom from overcrowding. Thc latter trouble is often tlio cause of ill-  success. If you wish a healthy Hock  keep only a few in a pen.  When ploughing or clearing Holds for  spring operations a most Important matter is to clear out the fenco corners.  This should be done, even if it entails  an extra job nfter thc ploughing is performed, as it is such sources from  whence como most of the crops of woods  and seeds, which spread over the fields  and cause endless labor throughout thc  entire growing season.  Mistakes of Fruit Exporters.  Mr. E. H. Wartinan, Fruit Inspector, Cub torn House, Montreal, writes:���������"A statement has just como to  hand that 301 barrels No. 2 and No. 3  grade Canadian apples sold in Liverpool,  ling., netted one of Canada's ��������� old and  respect-ed firms 21c per barrel buck.  This lacks a few cents of paying for  the empty barrels. Could we expect  anything different in a year like tho  present, with a big crop of generally  poor quality fruit, to flood markets witli  second nnd third grades? Would it not  have been far better to have taken 30c  per cwt. or loss at evaporators for these two grades, and shipped nothing but No. 1 stock? It is only at  a time of scarcity when a No. 2 class  of apples will do well. It scorns to mo  very strange thnt npple exporters of l'i  and' 30 years standing should be caught  making such big mistakes. I think poor  ���������quality apples at any time aro better  kept away from British mnrkcts. Let  the importers of England and clscwhero  know we don't grow poor '; qualities  of fruit."  P*i*****K*PU0WO.^^  How the Cinnamon  Bear Fights.  The Bnfflleh L-ioenstngr Aot;  J.ucliy.  *!Say, Bill, yer right in style, ain't  yer?"  "Yep, an' It's lucky It Is de-style ter  have yer.pants turned up���������now I kin  wear me .'{adder's widout me mudder  ciittin'  'em  down."  open  Sunshine and Shadow.  A preacher was telling about the Father's tender wisdom in caring for US  all. He frustrated by saying that the  father ktwtvB which of us grows best in  ���������untight and which of us must have  i:ade.  "You know you plant roses in the sun-  ahine," he sard, "and heliotropes and  geraniums, but if you want your fuchsia* to grow they must be kept in a  ���������a*hady nook."  After the sermon, which the clergyman hoped would be a comforting one,  ��������� woman came up to hiin, her face shining with pleasure that was evidently  true.  "Oh, Dr.   , I  am  so grateful  for  that sermon." she said, clasping the cler-  ���������gyman's hand and shaking it warmly.  His pleasure was stirred for a moment,  ���������while he wondered what tender place in  2ier heart he had touched. Only for a  uuoment, though.  "Yes," she went on fervently. "I ne-  t������er before knew what was the matter  ���������with my fuchsias."���������Kansas City Independent. I  "���������jpt���������.'  .        < In tlioliloY'itcil. ������3  B���������Excuse me, sir. but that  window is very annoying.  C (pleasantly)-r-I'm sorry, but l"m  afraid you'll have  to put up with it.  B-���������I wish you would close It, sir.  ���������   C���������I should    like to    accommodate  you, but I can't.  B���������Do you: refuse to close that window, sir?  C���������-I certainly do.  B���������If you  don't close  it 1  will.  C���������You won't.  B���������If I come over there I will.  C���������I'll give you odds you won't.  B���������I'll ask you once more, sir; will  you close that window?  C���������No. sir, I will not.  B (getting on hie feet)���������Then I will,  sir..  -X.*!^lrwpuId_Illce._to..see_ypu__do_lt.   B (placing his hottds on the window)  ���������I'll show you whether I will or not,  sir.  C (as B tuga at window)���������Why  don't you close it?  B (getting red in the face)���������It���������appears���������to be stuck.  C���������Of course It ie. I tried to close  it before you came In.���������Illustrated  American.  Distress In London.  In an explanatory article of the manner in which its fund for the aid of the  London poor, particularly those of the  East End, is being expended, Tho   London Chronicle says:���������"As the work becomes more systematic, and.as each centre settles down to tackle the vast mass  of misery around it, the committee find  that their worst anticipations as to the  nature of the distress arc being more  ��������� than realized.   The more closely inquiries are made, and the more the relief  work of our fund extends, ths greater  seems to be the amount    of   suffering  whicli is waiting to be dealt with.   Tlie  whole morning is taken up at each place  in   hearing  applications, : and   each  day  the number of them increases.   Perhaps  the best work of all is being done amongst thc children.      Nearly    3,000   of  them are now getting a good meal every  morning  at   8  o'clock,  consisting  of  a  pint  of  coffee  made  with  milk,  and  a  large currant loaf.    It is very touching  to "see the attempts made to keep the  poor little creatures neat and clean, and  also to see1 how warmth and food seems  to thaw: them out of the state of depression which  characterizes  them  ns   they  troop into the halls in the chilly, half-  darkness of a winter's morning."  :'������������������*3| The Ditwn.  The struggling politician, who looked like Hanna. buret In upon his wife,  toward the cloao of an Autumn dny.  "At last, my darling;  at last!"  be  cried.  And his wife laid to one side tha  sock she wns darning, and rose, thab  he might preis her madly to his  breast.  -What is It. dear?" she asked,  with lightning eyes after he had done  it.  He brushed her tumbled hair back  from, her brow���������gently���������with his open  hand. The horn handle ot a tooth  brush protruded from tbe upper poc-*  ket ot his waistcoat.  "At last, my own!" he said, looking  down into her eyes, "the: flame that I  have sought so long is beginning to  dawn."  She clasped ber arms tightly about  his neck. A vision of an Aldermanship with paving contracts and other  good things flashed across her mind.  "John, oh, John!" ohe exclaimed,  ���������with deeo emotion, "have you been  nominated for something-���������"  And he answered, choking with  emotion: :'No, dearest; but little  Earnest shall go to college yet���������Dln-  kelheimer has named a new brand of  cigars after me."  And for supper they had pickles with  their sausage. ..  ....  Germany Stirred TJp.  Kipling's new poem, "The Rowers,"  says The Literary I "igest, has naturally created great indignation in Germany. Herr, Ernest yon Wildenbruch,  the well-known novelist, in a poem replying to Kipling and': conspicuously  printed by newspapers of every political  hue, intimates that everything Kipling  has heretofore written is wiped out for  the Germans by his latest ver3es, and  that his name -.shall never again be  heard in Germany.  With perfect truth The Digest might  have added that the poem:���������though it  has been sharply criticized from a literary standpoint���������voices the sentiment  of the British people in regard to the  Briti*h-German ai-isice in the Venezue-  Jn dispute. Judging by the viewn of the  riti������nlpr*M_of_������ll,������hadi*-s_of..political_op--_  inion, the partnership is the most unpopular act for which the Government must  take the responsibility. In spite of von  Wildenbruch'e poem, however���������and by  the way il ii said to be literarily far inferior to that to which he replies���������one  may dare to think that Kipling's name  will be heard in Germany for many  years to come.  He Timed the Observatory.  The following story has appeared under several guises, but is worthy of repetition ijr-The purchaser of a watch  made by a company doing business in  the east central district of London bad  made for some time a practice of  watching each day for the fall of the  time ball at Greenwich observatory. One  day he was amazed to notice that the  ball fell some second.-) before his minute hand touched the hour. Such confidence had be in his watch that he told  his friends that some mistake had been  made at the observatory. They laughed at him, but he wrote to tell the observatory authorities about it.  By return of post he received abetter in which the astronomer royal informed him that the time-ball had  been accidentally dropped 18 seconds  too soon upon the day in question.  This letter was sent by its recipient to  the company by whom his watch had  been made, and, of course, published. It  has been acknowledged by them to be  one of the most valuable advertisements ever received by any firm.  Preventing Milk Fever.  A correspondent    of    The    Farmers'  Advocate relates how  he  has entirely  got rid of milk fevr in his    breeding  stock.     He    says:���������"I am continually  getting letters asking what to do to prevent milk fever.   Milk fever has no terrors for me now, because, after three  years' freedom I feel I have a  treatment that is a preventive if followed  in its entirety.   This is my practice for  all, as in the case of a cow that calved  two days ago, which was very fat and  flush, would weigh 1,700 pounds before  calving; a case calling for heroicvtreat-  ment.   I gave her several doses of carbolic acid twice daily for three days a  week before calving, 25 drops pure carbolic in one pint of water and mixed  on  bran.    When .1 "saw   ������he  was  near  calving, I gave her two pounds Epsom  salts; she calved in six hours after getting the attilts  (just right).    After calving she woe very thirsty.' I gave  hor  fifteen pounds warm water; in half an  hour warm bran mash made very sloppy, to which I added a handful of common salt.   I determined to run no risks,  but   made   her   drink   all   the  water  I  wanted her to, and that is a lot.    One  hour  after  calving she  got 20  pound3  or so   of water, in  another:   hour ��������� 25  pounds more, and an hour later another  large pailful, thc chill taken off it all.  I had  100 pounds to  125 pounds water  in hir five or six hours after she calved.   There is virtue in plenty of water."  Beware the Pee Weevil.  E. P. Felt, Now York State Kntomol-  'gist, writing of the pea weevil, says:���������  This little insect (liruchus pisi, Linn.)  is~ a species which occurs somewhat  commonly in peas. Its presence is too  frequently overlooked, or regarded as of  comparatively little importance, .'".-and  those planting a few peas or oven growing them on a considerable scale pay  little or no attention to whether the  seed is infested by this insect or not.  As, a matter of fart'this subject, is of,  considerable importance, particularly in  Canada, where the species has caused  enormous losses in recent years, and  unless repressive measures are adopted  or_in_force it may cause much damago  All kinds of stock arc subject to loss  of appetite when the food does not consist of a variety., A mess of cooked  turnips may improve an animal more  than medicine. Always resort to a  change of food when the animals soem  to  lose   appetite.  in the United State*?  Aside from direct injury, it is aiwcll  established fact that peas infested by  this species have not the commercial  value of clean iced, r-ince, as determined  by Dr. Fletcher, only 17 to 20 per cent.  of the infested ones will germinate.  This means that wher* the weevil is at  alt abundant in the seed, one-half to  four-fifths of it may be worthies.*-,  and purchasers will do well to bear this  in mind. The sowing of this seed not  only results in a smaller than normal  number of plants, but also aids the propagation of the insect, and itis very  probable that a great many of the^e  pests are eaten in the green peae, which  latter is not agreeable to contemplate.'   ���������:-���������  The apecSes can be easily controlled,  since! it is confined to one food plant,  namely, peas, and hibernates either within the seed or in sheltered places. If  the1 peas for seed purposes are harvested early, promptly threshed and  treated with carbon bi-siilphide, none of  the insects will be able to survive, and  Dr. Fletcher states that even if the peas  be tightly enclosed in a paper bag the  weevils will be unable to escape Jrotn  their prison, and if the seed be held  over until the second year, which may  be done without injuring its germinating powers, all of the weevils will die,  and consequently there tvill be no danger  of the species' propagating. -  This simple method involves little or  no additional expense,:and if the largf  growers of seed pea* will in turn cooperate and fumigate all 'of:'thei**^lit'ocK'  there should be comparatively little'or  no trouble from the species in future  years. It would undoubtedly be good  business policy for: growers of peas to  print on each package a statement to  the effect that the need hns been properly fumigated, arid buyers are urgi-il  to insist upon this 'treatment or to apply it to seed before it i* planted.  ������; -ci-is^*o������imasmt^'^^^  Having been offered a clerical position in my brother-in-law's office at hi*  company's coal mine, in Bellingham Bay,  Washington Territory, I proceeded at  ntico to the const, and on nrrivnl had  been given n few days' free time to get  over tho effects of my long trip and to  nmiise myself. After loafing nbout tlio  pluce for a day or two, and noticing  that not for from tho mines thoro wa*  a likely looking partridge covert, 1 un-  ���������t-ckod my old muzzlc-londing 10-bora,  ���������jnve her a good cleaning, and pockot-  rng the necessary ammunition, sauntered olT to got a shot or two. But I hud  not gono moro than a few hundred  yards when 1 heard Hovernl shrill wilh*  tics and sundry shouts from tho direction of tlie ofllce, and, looking buck, saw  them beckoning mo to .return,  "Where are you going?" said the manager.  "To try for a partridge or two," said I.  "Well, you are not in Ontario now,  young man, and it isn't our custom to  go single-handed through Uie bush about  here. You better take a couple of Indians with you. Here, you two fellows," said the manager, hailing a couple of redmen who were leading mnlus,  "'go with this young man."  After stabling the mules thoy    came  along, each shouldering a rifle.   But, nothing daunted, I led  the way.      They  could speak very little English, and  I  no Indian, eo there was no use trying  to learn anything nbout the plr.ee from  them.    It was" their habit,. I observed,  to save as many steps as possible,--mid  when they thought I would work my  way in a certain direction   they would  take a short-cut to catch up.   But, niter an hour or two of this kind of thing  it suddenly occurred to mo that I had  not seen them for at least half an hour,  and that tho fault was my own, for 1  hnd been zig-zagging in overy direction.  Besides, I hadn't  fired  a shot.    1  had  taken my bearings by the sun, and must  have tramped several miles.   Being eiger  to drop the first bird flushed, I had, up  to this, thought of little else than jiart-  ridge, but now, as T stood in an '''opening surveying the immensity nnd solemnity of all about me, n great sense of  loneliness crept over me, and, listcniivr,  ) could  hear  nothing   but   my   hear.'s  bulsations,   I must return/Taking what  I thought to be the proper direction. I  had gone only a few  steps, when,   lo  my horror, I saw a large bear scratching himself against a tree, his head turned: from me.   I didn't know, what to do.  Move I dare not, or he would hear me.  Shoot!   What is the use, with only bird-  shot in the gun ?  He must scent mel    Hear him sniffing!    He stop* scratching and  raises  his head, yet doesn't see me.    What a  chance if this were a rifle I    He is not  more than twenty paces from me.   Involuntarily   I  level" my   little   shotgun,  and, Heavens!, off it goes, unintentionally.   He turns toward me with a ter-  riblo snort and 1 pull my second barrel, then run.    I  thought I could rim  when I used to .beat my companions at  home, but that was slow compared with  this.    Looking back after having made  the best hundred yard dash of my life. I  saw  him  coming  on  three  legs. " This  gave me a little hope, but, before I had  gone  another hundred  it was  plain  ho  had reduced bhe distance betwoen us by  at least one-third; so ������ -dropped the gun  and shouted and ran, and ran nnd shouted, till I was getting out of breath.    1  must take to a tree! , There was one  straight ahead,  and  nbout as thick  ns  a; stovepipe,  but   before T   could   draw  my feet up on the limb to which I had  climbed, he was renehing for me, nnd  struck my boot with his claws.  'How I  did screech!   But a time came when my  voice gave out entirely from the overstrain.   The enraged brute was* trying to  climb the tree, but at each effort would  drop down, and it woe evident from the  weak way he used one of his foropnws  and the blood triekH.ig down from tho  shoulders that my charge or charge*) had  taken some effect.    Then he would: sit  and look up at me, and I could see him  thinking "How am I going to get this  fellow down." Presently  he   started   to  chew, and as the big bites of bark dropped I thought I was a gonner, sure. Imt  he found the wood harder than tho bark,  so gaveup t**i������t plan, and stepped out  to take anr'-ier survey of his   cnomy,  meantime taking a* good look around, to  -fee if there-we?,o-any_more-bipeds-aboiit._  fhen a happy thought seemed to strike  him, and -he set to work with .tho good  paw to remove all the soil from about  and he began to bite them through, I  waa in such a state of terror and despair it was all I could do to keep my  hold.    I was losing my nerve, and felt  I must 'drop,, but:, it was a death-grip.  M last ail were bitten on one side, and  I could feel the tree begin to    topple,  when something attracted his attention,  and, ral-ing his head, his eyes became  flxed in one direction.   I, too looked to  see  the eause, when, thank  goodnea.il  there were the Indians    taking    sight  along their rifles.   Crack I    crack I    and  bruin fell, to rise no more.   Tliey kicked him, to show me the    danger    was  over, then, gently pulled the tree down,  tt was a "dnnsumon" bear.   I have his  skin. Demnr.  Belles of John Moore.  The Duke of Cambridge has presented  to the Museum of the Koyal United  Service Institution, In Whitehall, with  which he has been connected since IK*>2.  s most ingeniously constructed model  ���������fa ship, made entirely of ...tortoifesliell  and bone. Another interesting relic  which has just been added to tin* collection is a much worn prayer-hook,  bearing on the fly-leaf the following inscription:*^���������"Krom this prayer-hook 1  reaa the burial service over the body  of Lleut.-General Sir John Moore, K.I...  who received a mortal wound while engaged with the French army in the  front of Coriinna, in Spain, on the afternoon of the :16th of January, 1809.���������II.  J. Symons,: LL.D., Uhaplain to the  Forces." Several other relics of the  hero of Corunna are preserved at Whilc-  l������all, including a writing desk which was  formerly his property and the actual  lash With which *nis body was lowered  Into the grave.  Several Interesting articles relative to  the new English liconsing aot, whioh  came into force on January Ut, have appeared in The Globe Tlie following  Irom Tho London Illustrated Mail (with  thc accompanying illustrations from tho  lame paper) is, howevor, a striking  commentary upon thc need of such an  ict :���������  Js'cw Year's Day of 1003 will be long  remembered as having boon tho first day  in which  the now licensing act cuma  Into operation���������ono of tho most string,  ent laws of recent years.   By its provisions a person  may bo arrostcd for  ilmplo drunkenness.    A publican    who  lervcs an habitual    inebriate, whether  under  tlio  influenco of drink    or not,  renders himself liablo to a heavy line,  while a private individual who purchases  intoxicants for a   convicted   drunkard  subjects himself to a substantial penalty.   Most important of all, a husband  may obtain a legal separation from his  wife if ho can prove that she   is addicted to excessive drinking.   Thc man-  Igor of a largo syndicate of    public-  houses, and an official of the Licensed  Victuallers' Protection Association, expressed to a representative of The Daily  Mail the opinion that among respectable  members  of  the "trado"  the  new  act  was heartily welcome   "lt will,    however, spell ruin to tho keepers of badly-  managed beerhouses," ho added,    "and  we anticipate seeing a number of such  places in  the East  End closod. befoio  very long.   These places cannot possibly  survive the act.   Their main support is  derived from   habitual' drinkers���������dock  laborers and the like, who spend wholo  days in the public-houses."        ���������"���������'."  .Why was the act passed ?    The: following facta and ligures, obtained from  authoritative sources, all'ord an answer  to the question :���������In tho United Kingdom 2.05 gallons of absolute alcohol pur  head of the population arc    consumed  every year.    This is considerably moro  than  the  consumption  in  tlio    United  Stales, which averages HO gallons, whilo  in, Kussin,  whore - vodka,   perhaps  the  most alcoholic and harmful of intoxicants, is tho favorite spirituous liquor,  thc consumption of alcohol amounts to  .00 gollon per head  of  tho population.  Norway is still lower with .54 giillon.  In   tho -United   Kingdom     1,320,0118,000  gallons of beer and 57,228,000 gallons of  proof spirits arc produced annually.   The  Imperial  revenue  from  taxes on  alcoholic beverages amounts to ������33,870,000 a  year.    In  1892 the drink bill    for the  United Kingdom amounted to the colossal sum of ������140,800,000, or ������3 13s lid  for each head of the.population.   Tho  charges   of  drunkenness   heard * in; the  police courts of England and Wales numbered   173,020.    In  1809  thc  drink  bill  had increased to ������102,100,000, or a halt  penny short of ������4 for each inhabitant,  while thc police court prosecutions hnd  grown to 214,298.   The death rate from  alcohol during the last fifteen years has  increased by 42 per cent, in men and  100 per cent, in women.   In several provincial cities���������notably   Liverpool���������more  people die from alcohol than from all  the zymotie diseases taken together.  Another scriotiB aspect .of the increasing intemperance is the number of  people admitted to tho asylums of tho  country whose condition is due to excessive indulgence, lt is estimated that  there are in the refuges for the insane  10,1*00 males and 5,80U females who owa  their mental decay to the clfects of alcohol. In'nine years 800 men and 50*1  women were admitted to one nsylum���������  that at Claybury���������alllictcd with insanity  duo to drink. At Nottingham twice as  many women as'men become insane as  a result of drinking. In London every  year COO persons, of whom 200 are females, become inmates of pauper asylums from the same cause. formerly  throughout, England there was one insane person in 500; now tho proportion  Is one to 300. Insanity due to alcohol  .is vastly on the increase among women.  Indeed a representative of The Illustrated Mail was informed by a politician  who took a prominent part in the framing of.the bill which has now becomo  law, but who wishes to remain anonymous, that one of the principal objects  in introducing thc bill was to afford  husbands protci'iion against inebriate  wives. In the opinion of Dr. Mott, a  well-known member of the tSociety;. for  the'Study of Inebriety, women ��������� drink  from totally dilferi*nt causes to men. Dr.  Heywood Smith aflVms that it is chieily  trouble in the home that induces women  to drink, whereas with men the principal  cause is business worry.*  The opinions of experts differ as to  what the eirect of the new act will be.  One���������well-known���������authority���������a_raedical  man���������declares that any fresh legislation  against drunkenness causes a fresh outburst of intemperance. He points out  that in Maine (U.S.A.), when prohibition  legislation, was introduced and every  drunken person was - arrested, the number of confirmed inebriates, increased  from 15,000 to 42,000. .Legislation, he  asserts, puts down only moderate drinking.  Humor of the Houn  Teaener���������Johnnie, this ia tn-a Wonl  ���������tompoaltion in the class, and I'm going  to write to your father and tell him.  Johnnie���������Don't keer if yo do* ha  wrote it fer mo.���������Detroit Froe Press.  Frontrow���������The leading man doesn't  look liko an actor.  l'arquette���������No, and, wliat's more, ha  doesn't act liko ono.���������Chicago News.  ������  Beetcm���������Pshaw 1 I must hav* 520  by noon to-day, and 1 loft nil my money  at homo in my other clothes. Can't you  help mo out ?  Wiseman���������Sure. I'll lend you car  faro to go homo for it.���������Philadelphia  1'rcas.  In a Liverpool school lately a number of scholars wero asked to explain  the meaning of the term "righteous indignation."  One littlo chap replied :  "Being angry without swearing,"���������  Answers.  .      ������ ...  Madge���������How often do you get a seat  In a car T  Marjorie���������Whenever  it  goes  around  a eurve and I forget to hold on to tha  strap.���������New York Sun.  ������  Mamma���������Vou must not eat so much  ot that candy, Nellie.  Nellie���������But you said I could have it  for taking that nasty medicine.  Mamma���������Yes, dear;  but  too   mueh  will only make you sick again.  ' Nellie���������Oh,' then Ir can,   take    soma  moro modicino and havo .some   more  candy.  ��������� B '  A gentleman who was discussing with  the late Dr. Parker the problem of a  future existence exclaimed": "The faot  is, sir, I am an annihilationist. I believe that when I die that will bo tho  end of mc."  "Thank God for that," Dr. Parker replied, ns he showed his companion tha  door.���������London Daily Express.  Teacher���������Bossic, name ono bird that  Is now extinct.  Littlo  Bossic--Dick I  Teacher���������Dick f What sort of a, bird  is that?  Little Bessie���������Our canary���������the cat  cxtinctcd him!���������Puck.  "I think I know." Raid the amateur  gunner, after his fifth straight miss,  "Why those birds arc called 'ducks.' "  "What's that, sir?" inquired the guide.  "Becauso they duck out of the way  every time a fellow shoots."���������Philadelphia Press.  ������      ...  Miss Justout���������Wherein, Mr. Wiseman,  lies.the secret art':of conversation t  Wiseman���������Young lady, listen I  Miss Juatout���������But I am listening!  Wiseman���������Well, that is all  there la  of  the  art  of conversing agreeably.��������� .  New York Times.  Dicer���������They tell me Fred has been  playing the races. '    _  Knickleby���������He thought he waa, but  it turned out that the fellows at tha  races . were working Fred.���������Boston  Transcript. ���������>  ������  A clergyman, taking occasional duty  for a friend in one of tho moorland!  churches of a remote part of England,  was greatly scandaiizod on observing tha  old verger, who-had been collecting tha  offertory, quietly abstract a half-crown  before presenting the plate at the altar  rails.  After service he called tho old man  .Into tho vestry, and told him, with emotion, that his crime had' been:' discovered.  The verger looked puzzled. Then a  sudden light dawned on him."  "Why, sir, you d"-:"t moan that ould  half crown of mine! Why, .Ui've 'led  off' with he this last fifteen year!"  AND WORK Iff  What Dodd's Kidney Pills  Did for Emilien Clouarte.  Cured Him of Pn In In the Back and  Headache, and Made Him Well  and Strone Again.  Va.1 Racine, Que., Feb. 9.���������("Special)  Really a Poet.  One of the stories < related by Mme,  Moore in her interesting lecture is good  enough to be retold, and it also makes  one ponder on the awful possibility suggested, namely, an army of minor poet  laureates. Once, when Tennyson went  to dine with Sullivan, hia wide-brimmed  felt hat and long, flowing cloak greatly  impressed a new servant at the composer's house. At the end of the evening,  when Tennyson had departed; she gays  vent to her feelings, after asking whether that was "really the poet," in these  words, "Well! he do wear clothes!" "yes.  so do most poets," answered Sullivan.  "And then you must remember: that he  is a Laureate." The girl thought it over  for a few minutes,, no doubt cogitating,  on his oflicial position, before she remarked with a sigh,- "What a uniform 1"  Knicker���������And her father forbade bim  the house ?  lioker���������Ves, but he said he didn't  want the house; he wanted the girl.���������  New York chin.  "They   say  that  a man  can't  tell  a  lie with his'hands open."  '-"Yes/.and'i'have evidence of it."  "What?"      -    "  "You clenched your; fists when you  called me a scoundrel'the other day."  ���������Brooklyn Eajjle.  ���������Among those In- this rieigHborhooa-  who 'openly proclaim the benefits they  have: received from the use of Dodd's  Kidney Pills is Emilien Clouatre. M.  Clouatre was long a sufferee from that  most trying of troubles, Pain in the  Back, that adds to its inconvenience  the disquieting knowledge that it is  one of the surest symptoms of Kidney Disease.  Now M. Clouatre is well and strong,  able to do a good day's work and enjoy a good night's sleep. Interviewed regrading his case, he says: .  "I am not able to do otherwise  than, praise Dodd's Kidney Pills, foe  I am cured. I work well. When I go  up to bed I get "rest. Before I used  Dodd's Kidney Pills I got up feeling  more fatigued than the night before.  I had pain in the back and headache  which, bothered my rest. I took nine  boxes of Dodd's Kidney Pills and am  cured. I praise them to all'who  speak to me about them."  Others suffering from the pains and  aches resulting from Kidney Complaint have followed M. Clouatre's advice ami nsed'Jodd'sv Kidney Pills.  They too are compelled to admit the  truth of the oft repeated statement,  "There is no form of Kidney Complaint that Dodd's Kidney Pills can  not cure."  * i.'4^^MW**rW**W"*^"  -*.*���������r*-y*y**M.*,**.**w������^v**,���������������y**g  ���������Il Marjorlo felt hurt.  "Oh. Mr. Hyde, It Isn't a Jesting mnt-  Icr���������to mel" sho exclaimed, reproach.*-  fully.  "Forgive me," he said, becoming pon  fectly serious in a moment, and drawing her arm through his as he "spoke.  "Forgive me. I wouldn't have pained  you for the world." After a pause ha  added, very softly: "You believe that'  Marjorlet"  She did not answer, though a Joyou*  thrill ran through herveins, and mada  ber heart beat fast.  A few moments later thoy had reach*  ed'the houso.  ���������   ���������. -"    ��������� *       ������������������.'.'���������,'.���������  ' That same afternoon, soon after  luncheon, Mr. Hyde looked across tha  table at Marjorie, and said���������  "I needn't ask whether your walk  did you good. You have grown quite  pale in this last day or two, but now  tha rosea are blooming in your cheeka  ���������gain.   Do you know what Madeline fa  ^Aolng, my dear?���������whether she la wunt-  lu,g you, I mean."  "i "No, sir.   She is asleep."  / "Then get another mouthful of fresh  air, my dear.   I am.golng down to the  (Village in a few minutes.    Will you  iWalk with me as far?"  \ "With pleasure, sir."  ' And.she ran upstairs to put on hei  tat and cloak.  Five minutes later. Charles .Hydt\  Standing beside one of the windows in  tho upstairs corridor,* watched his  uncle and Marjorie depart.  . Ho watched them down the drive,  through. the gate, and out of sight;  fhen, very coolly, and as though he was  doing the most natural thing in the  ���������world, he crossed the corridor and entered Marjorle's bedroom.  ��������� Locking the door carefully behind  aim, he produced a bunch of keys of |  all shapes and sizes, and began, with  great deliberation, to fit them, one after the other, Into the locks of the  drawers.  The fifth be tried was successful,  and,revealed to his view the writing  desk, of which Marjorie had spoken.  The lock of this too, was tried, and  {frith the same success. ���������  The same with the little box within  ft, and Anally he held in his hand tho  tiny ivory box containing the bit of  blue enamel. '  At this moment there came a low,  hurried tap at the door.  Without a moments hesitation, ht  crossed the room and tpened it.  Madeline, her cheeks flushed, hei  eyes feverishly bright, stood outside,  wrapped in a dressing'gown.  "Have youcftnished?" she panted  "She Is coming,down tlie lane. She  ,Will be here in five minutes.',  "She may be here in one minute il  she chooses," said Charles Hyde,  coolly. .,    _ -    ���������*  He put all tbe things Into their re-  Bpectl-re places again���������all but the bit  of blue enamel; that he had slipped  inside his -awn purse���������and prepared to  leave the room.  ---"Have-you-gok It?---, crlcd-Madellnew  excitedly, seeming in an agony of suspense.  "Safe enough. I hope she won't mlsa  It for a day or two. And if you aro  (wise you won't say a word of all this  to anyone���������to anyone, mind you."  And be looked at her witb significance.  "I won't," she answered faintly, ana  then she hurried back to ber ������wa  room.  CHAPTER VI.  v   Madeline's Warning.  The next day, Madeline wan well  enough to sit up in a cosy little room,  adjoining her bedchamber.  There was, indeed, no reason why,  tbe Bhould not have gone downstairs,  .but this she seemed strangely reluctant to do.  She looked even more beautiful thao  the had been before her illness.  Her paleness made her eyes seem  farger and darker.  There was a softened, chastened;  fodk on her face, which became it well,  and made Marjorle's heart go out to-  ���������wards ber with added tenderness.  The two. girls were alone together  during the earlier part of the day.  Marjorie thought Madeline seemed  gad, and wondered why.  In her heart she suspected that tho  ���������adness had some reference to Edgar  (Hyde.  "Marjorie, when did Mrs. Thornton  cay she should return to England?"  asked Madeline, breaking a rather long  6llenco, during which she had seemed  eunk in painful thought.���������Mrs. Thornton was the lady who bad engaged  tylarjorie as a companion. __rt-,  ��������� "In n month from now."  "Marjorie, come here. I want you."  And, with nn appealing gesture, sho  ehowed that sho wished her to como  ,.aml kneel beside hor chair,. .'������������������  Marjorie obeyed with u tender smllo.  Madeline  took the  fair young fneo  fn both of her hands, mid looked at lt  j,ith a long, loving, wistful glance.  "Marjorie, I think you know I lov&  Toil?"  So earnestly she spoke, with such a  <ad, gentle pathos, that involuntarily  tho tears started to Marjorle's eyes.  "Yes, Madeline, I know that.   Iiowj  could I help knowirg It?"..     ������������������_'"  j     "And you love ine?"       .    .-'.\.*r  "I do���������Indeed I do." , r-~  '"  '.  "Then, if I ask you to oo a very,  strange thing���������what you must need3  think strange���������you will not misunderstand me? You will not doubt my;  love for you?"  "Dear Madeline, you know I shou'.ii  never do that."  And Marjorie pressed more closely  to her friend.  "Well, Marjorie, I want to suggest  something to you which I believe will  be for your good and mine. As soon  ns Mrs. Thornton returns to England  go to her."  Marjorie could not repress her sur*  prise.  "And leave you?" she exclaimed,  looking up at Madeline with startled,  ���������wide-open eyes.  "Yes, and leave me," replied Mado*  line, Bteadily, though in a tone of unutterable mournfulness. "Don't ask  mo the reason, Marjorie���������only believe  .that I am acting for the best."   '  "What can be the reason?" thought  Marjorie; and then a suspicion leapt  into her mind which made her cneeks  burn, and her eyes droop hurriedly beneath her friend's glance.  She remembered the unwelcome at*  tention of Edgar Hyde; the admiration which shone boldly in his glance  ���������whenever it fell on her.  Had Madeline got some knowledge  of.these things, even in the confinement of her bedchamber, and was this  why she wanted her to go away?  Her suspicion was confirmed when,  tmly a few minutes' later, Madeline began to speak of him.      .  ,  "I thing you must have guessed what  te is to me," Marjorie,"-she said,' in a  low voice, and glancing .down at .a  magnificent diamond ring she wore on  her finger.  ."I have guessed you were engaged, to  film���������yes."    ' , _  "Marjorie, .you don't know���������yoh  can't dream how I love that man!"!  Madeline spoke with sudden energy,  I Her pale cheeks glowed.    *  i She interlaced "her fingers in'a listless fashion, which    showed    plainly  .enough the agitation of her mind.  Marjorie knew not what to say.  She sat in silence, making no answer  Jieyond a gentle caress with her hand.  - "To some women love  comes only  As a curse���������a bitter curse," went on  ���������Madeline,  vehemently,  while the red  epot glowed  more brightly    in    her  cheek.   "It has,come so to me."  "Oh, no, Madeline! Surely���������surely.  Cot!"  "It has.'. It Is my curse and punish*  ment that I love Edgar Hyde with a  mad, blind love for which I am*.ready  to sacrifice-myself, body and soul."- -  "Punishment, Madeline!" echoed  Marjorie, in surprise/ "Punishment  for what?"  Madeline did not, answer the ques.  tion. She played with her fingers mora  restlessly than ever, and proceeded, in  a low tone, more as though she wero  speaking to herself than to Marjorie���������  "Great heavens! how I love him!  iWhen I think of the depth and passion  of it, it frightens mo. I am frightened  at-myself���������at-my-own-heart.���������Ohrthe  misery���������the misery of such a love!"  "Dear Madeline, surely he loves you,  loo?" Marjorie ventured.  "I don't know," said Madeline,  Abruptly. "I don't know what to  think about it. I am afraid to think.  It would drive me'mad."  "Did he give you thnt ring?" questioned Marjorie, softly, noticing that  ���������be   was   plucking at it fiercely, as  ,*hough lt had been composed ol red-  aot metal, and was burning into her  lesh.  Sha ceased to pluck at lt as Marjoria  asked the question. .  "Yes," she said dully. "He gave it  to me."  After a moment she added, with a  eudden return to ber former vahem-  ence���������  "Marjorie, never, never love unless  you are certain the man Is worthy, ol  you, and that he loves you with a passion equal to your own. If you do, you  would be happier dead. Aye, better a  thousand times for me to be lying in  the cold churchyard than to be eajtlng  ���������py own heart out, as I am doing now."  Her voice rose almost to a wall in  fler grief and passion.  Marjorle's heart overflowed with pity  ���������nd sympathy; but she felt a little  alarmed concern as woll.  Could lt be that Madeline's illness  had affected her reason?  Would a girl perfectly sane breatha  forth such declamations?  Madeline read   Eomethlng   of   bet  ..hougfits, and, in a moment, f>y Q  strong effort, became calm again.  thing look so gloomy to me Just nor;.  Let us talk of other things. You havo  not told me If you will do as I wish,  and go to Mrs. Thornton as soon as  She returns to England."  "If you really wish It, of course ti  will," said Marjorie���������not coldly���������sho  was too fond of Madeline for that���������but  sadly, and with some show of surprise.  "I do wish it. Marjorie. I can't tcl\  you why���������not now. But some day you  Bball know, and then you will see that  I acted for your good."  "I'm sure of that; and I'll .do whatever you wish, Madeline."  "My father will try to persuade you  to stay, and���������and others as well," said  Madeline. "But let no one persuade  you, no one," she repeated vehemently,  though still tn that hushed tone. "Be  firm, and let them see you have quite  mado up your mind.   If you stay hero,  you are "  Sho paused abruptly, almost as  though In terror.  What the word was she had arrcste.}  on her lips, Mnrjorlo could not guess;  but sho saw the wild energy of her  ���������glance.  The next moment there came a tnj,  at the door,  "It Is my father," whispered Made-  lino. "Mind, not a word of this to  hlra."  She threw herself languidly back*  among the downy cushions of her easy  chair and assumed a negligent, graceful calm.  "Come in," she called; and her father entered, and with him his nephew, Edgar.  "My dear, this Is pleasant," was tha  elder man's greeting. "To see you up  and dressed after these days. ' I'm so  glad, my love!"  And ho stooped and kissed her. Shi  winced as though his lips burnt. Mar-  lorle saw   this and   wondered.  Then Edgar Hyde advanced and flrs\  faking his cousin's hand, kissed her on  tbe lips.  The blood surged Into her face, he*  flrhole frame trembled.  Fixing her beautiful eyes full upon  his, she murmured a word or two  which was inaudible to all save htm,  but there, was no mistaking the ro-  prtoachfulness of her tone.  He answered lightly, and with a  laugh.  She whispered a further word or twa  find the blood mounted to his brow,  .while a look of hot displeasure fired  bis eyes. ,   .   ,  He dropped her hand and' stood be.  side the window, looking out-rather  moodily.  Marjorie slipped quietly away. Sh*.  felt she was not wanted.  Whether anyone noticed her departure or not, no one tried to stop her���������  not even Madeline. ^  She went downstairs witb a troubled  heart. For one thing, she didn't want  to go to Mrs. Thornton.  She would rather hare remained at  Denelands���������anywhere where she could  be In the all too fascinating company  of Charles Hyde.  And the other thing,*the thing thaV  troubled her most of all, was that she  wus certain Madeline" had meant to  warn^ her against this very Charlea  Hyde when she had said, with such ex-'  traordinary vehemence:  "Marjorie," never, never love unless,  you are certain the man is worthy of  you, and that he loves you with a passion equal to your own. If you do you  would be happier dead!"  elder brother as sho did, and finding  him unworthy of her love, took it for  granted that the young one must bo liko  bim, and hence wished to save her  friend from a doom which had already  fallen on herself.  When a girl is In love is lt likely sho  (Will believe anything to tho prejudice  of the man of her choice, so long as  thero is tho tiniest loopholo by which  Bhe can escape such belief?  It Is not likely; and poor Mnrjorlo  ,was already deep In lovo with this  young man of tho smiling lips ttud  sunny eyes.  Madeline's warning had como ton  late.  As the two cntored tho wood, tho J  met a tall, handsome young man, of  seven or eight and twenty.  His face was clean shitveu, save for a  fair moustache  He had fine eyes, of a dark greyish  color, and. hla bearing was unmistakably thnt of a gentleman.  Thore was a gun on his shoulder, a  Cop at his hools.  Charles Hyde accosted hlni with ���������**.  cheery "Good morning," aa ho passed.  He acknowledged the greeting with  n how which was aot merely cold but  h.u'slity, but which bordered on tho  contemptuous.  The next    moment,    however,    hla  glance fell on Mnrjorlo, aud, as though  involuntarily, he raised  his hat with  tho most perfect courtesy.  "Who Is he?" asked Marjorlo, eagej.  ly.  She had not chanced to notice that  cool little nod, and oo felt quite a  friendly interest in the good looking  Stranger.  "Sir Edward Mortimer." "  * '  "Sir Edward Mortimer," repeated  Majorle, remembering she heard that  name more than once before.  Mr. Hyde had suggested that Sir Ed*  iffard Mortimer should be invited, wltoi  Anecdotal.  The Shah of Persia Is said to have  told the Duchess of Westminster that  the fame of her beauty had reached  Teheran. "Ah," suld she to someone  who stood.by, "he lakes ine t'oj" Westminster Abbey."  Lord Morris did not at ilrst make a  favorablo Impression In the Houso of i  Lords, Ono conspicuous member Is  said to havo enquired what language  the noblo and lenrned lord was speaking*. Lord .Morris himself wns asked  how he had got on. "Woll," he replied,  "I made wan mistake, t should have  practised spnkln' to a lot ot' gravestones beforo I addressed their lordships."  An English alderman of one of tho  new boroughs In the provinces, meeting a"friend who oii*iip|."d n similar  position ol' ilU'il y m a ti.-fiiuliK's.-i lis a  neighboring district, said: "We have  provided our mayor with a splowlM  chain; what uro you doing for yours?  I    Harry Sobernhcimor,  a    Philadelphia  ��������� truant officer, recently  mado a call at  ; tho homo of a pupil whoso absence had  t extended over a week, and enquired of  ' tho lad's mother, a genial looking Irishwoman,   tho  cause.    "Why,"   sho   said,  '���������he's now past his thirteenth year, an'  me and 'his fulher-r think  he's after-r i portant  having schoolin' enough, sor."   "Schooling enough?" repeated the ofiicor. "Why,  I did not finish my education until I w.������������  twenty-three."   "Bo that so?" asked the  mother, iu amazement.    Then, reassuringly, after    a    moment's    thoughtful  pause: "Well, sor, yez see, that boy of  ours has br-r-rains."  In his reminiscences, Charles Brook-  Hold, tho retired Knglish actor, stiysi  "My father was dining in Loudon one  night nt the O.\foril ami Cambridge CluL  with Tennyson and two or three others  Aflor dinner, tho poet itisi-ti'd on putting  asystemin business  Ch**!*.)! Theatre   Tlrkiln unit  tlio  Modem  l'likii uf Itemc-iubt'rli)'. T!iii>j*:������.  In the private office the head ot ihe  firm was closeted v.-'t'i the u.o*.*. tm-  out-of-town customer, who  had found that some matter of discounts or error in statement or correction of list price or some other picturesque detail of tho tlghor tlnanea  made it Imperative on hint'to vielt  the city even though lt was the holl-' iy  season. That Ntw York in holiday  times Is woith any ninn'ii teeing !a  wide of the question. It must tavo  been business of the utniet't importance, for even tho confidential stenographer had heen dismissed. Whatever it may have been, mere was at  loast the evidence of cigars and hearty  iVuT'on'tTio Vi7lih>','7lliii'iVback Vii". i laughter to   prove that It    hjil    Ce'-a  uluiir  "moro  Americano."    There  were  strangers in tho room, and he wn������ ex  ^  CHAPTER VIL  In the Wood.  ,  is she went through the hall she put  on her hat and cloak. _She would go  Into the wood for a few minutes, she  thought.  Her mind was in such a tumult thai  it made her fevered and restless.  She longed to feel the fresh, frost)  ilr blowing on her cheeks and brow.  She crossed the garden at tbe back  of the house, and walkea quickly up  the hill to the wood. She had barely  reached its outskirts when a hurrying  step behind her made her turn.  .Charles Hyde was coming up the hill  with eager looks. He was scarce, half  a dozen yards away.  She felt the color rush into hot  cheeks, and then as suddenly retreat.  Her heart beat very fast. She could  not doubt he had followed her purposely. If she had doubted it, his first  words would have told her the truth.  "I saw you from the window," he  said, quite frankly, as he came up to  her, "and I came after you. You don't  mind, Marjorie?"  And he looked so frank and winning  as he asked tbe question, gazing fully  into her eyes tbe while, that Marjoria  could not but say "No." ~  A moment ago, Madallna's vague Insinuations against him had had tho  power to fill her mind with painful  doubts, but now, as she looked at him,  all her doubts were gone���������chased away  In an Instant by his sunny smile.  Not that she accused Madallne oV  falseness���������no, not even in her most  6ecret thoughts.  ._���������   ( She believed Miss Hyde was simply  "I'm frightening you, Marjorie," she   m*staken in kg*- cousin'g character,  said, with a faint, sad smile. "Forgive       she believed that she,    loving   thu  mo.   I am a little weak still, and 1 (TT'TH ]' T! T Ml J*"rT-TT; !"' '  -ne-*   that   Is what   makes every-'  others, to'a torch-light skating party  on St. Valentine's day.  And again, it was Sir Edward's  house which had been broken Into by  burglars so recently.,/ ;  j  She turned to look after him, and  found, to her confusion, that he was  leaning against a tree, and'looking  after her. '  Shevand"Hydo went on together, not  speaking much, but,walking in that  kind of happy silence which often falls  upon two people who love each'other,  but have not yet confessed their love.  The wood paths were full of fallen*  ���������"caves. ���������"'  Marjorie set her foot" In a treacherous hole covered over with them.  , She wrenched her ankle so severely that she would have fallen had not  her companion supported her with hl3  litrong arm.  "Lean on me." he said tenderly.    ti  And she did.  He led her to the trunk of a fallen"  tree and she sat down; but when' he  looked at her he was .alarmed to seo  bow pale she was.  "You are ill! You are hurt!" ho  cried. .   .   ,  "No; only-a little faint." she murmured. "It was the sudden shock.'" I  think. I shaH'be" bettor in "a moment."  "Lean on me,"'he said again, moro  tenderly still, and as he spoke he put  his arm round her waist and laid-her  bead against his shoulder.  So very "sweet it looked there���������the  deep  violet eyes seeming ^larger  and  and moro lustrous than ever by reason  of the delicate paleness of her cheeks.  Charles Hyde could not  resist'the  temptation to caress that sweet face  with his fingers, while he murmureJ.  softly���������  "Darling! are you better now?"  That word had power to call   the  elood back to her cheeks in a rosy tide.  "   "Yes," she   whispered,   shyly,   and  Cooked away   from   him, veiling   her  eyes with their, dark lashes and whlta  drooping lids. ' . ;' -  Emboldened,by these signs, he dretf  ���������tier to him a little more closely.   .  "Majorle. will you be,my darling?  fou know I love you, don't you, dear!  I couldn't, help speaking when* I saw  you so white and faint. Forgive me if  I spoke too soon.   Will you, Majorle?"  "I���������I have nothing' to' forgive,"  whispered Majorle, raising her eyes to  his for one" brief momont, "while hor  heart throbbed with an oxquisito Joy.  "Little love! little darling! my prec**  fous little girl!" cried Hyae, in a sort  of tender rapture. "Then we belong  to each other. I may seal our compact,  mayn't I?"  And his look was so -tenderly beseeching that Majorle must have had  a harder heart than ever beat in a woman's bosom, II she had refused him  the boon he asked���������her premission to  press a lover's kiss upon her lips.  Only one he took.  Bhe noticed' that, and all her woman's soul rose up to do him reverence,  because he so respected ber that bo  would take no advantage of tho fact  that her weakness had forced ber to  lie���������a precious burden���������in his armB.  "How could Madeline have so mts-  tnken his character?" sho thought,  with a thrill of proud delight in hia  .virtues.- '  gy than In the Humilities of social 1  not long ngo wns Introducing to n  younger clorgymnn, a handsome widower, a former parlalilouer of his own,  no longer young and extremely sensitive to the fact. "My brother," n.ild  Dr. Thurston, lending- the lady forward, while his face bonmed with  genuine affection, "this Is Miss Almedn  Jennings, one of my oldest sheep."  Strange tales arc told of the methods  of the United States customs.   A lady  who   had   visited   the   Continent   and  done much shopping In London, on the  way home on  the Atlantic made the  acquaintance of n most delightful man,  to whom she confided the story of her  triumphant bargains. "But what about  the customs?" asked her friend.   "Can  you  dodge  them?"     "Oh!"  said   the  lady, "I always do it in a way that  can't be found out.    For instance,  1  roll up a glove in each of my stockings.  See?"      The    pleasant    acquaintance  saw, and the consequence of his seeing  was that the lady's stockings���������as well  as several other things���������wero carefully  examined  and   surcharged   when  she  reached New York.   For that was the  business'of the pleasant acquaintance.  A witty remark does not always result so satisfactorily to the perpetrator  as in the case of the young curate who  obtained a valuable living In the West  of England by means of a pun.    The  rector  who held  the  living had  died,  and there were many applicants  for  the,place, which was worth ten thousand dollars a year.   Tho living was in  the gift of an earl, who was surprised  at the funeral by the manifestations of  grief   by   the   assembled   rectors   and  curates.   So he said to the young curate, who had been acting as the tutor  of his son: "Naturally thoy should feel  a proper amount of grief, but I 'cannot  understand why  they should weep so  frenzledly for  the dead."    The young  man Instantly replied:  "You are mistaken, my lord; it Is not for the dead  they weep; it is for the living."   Thereupon the" earl was so pleased .with the  keenness of the remark that he presented the living to the curate.  William E. Curtis tolls this .story  about Stanford White, tho well-known  architect of New York city: "A man  with a deep weed on his hat came into  Mr. -McKlm's ofllce one day and said  he would like a design for a monument  for his wifo,* recently deceased. He  was questtoned as to the style of tomb  that he preferred,- but said he would  leave 'It all to the designer.    Stanford  liix'i, placidly.  ''people  will  think you're Longfellow."  Down went the feet.  Ex-Cliiof Dcvery of Now York never  misses an opportunity to c.\pio*ss liis  pleasure at the failure of David lt. Hill  as a Democratic boss of New Yor������  State. Tlio other day ho characlciizcd  him as "a political hold-out man, who  wouldn't go into tho gatno unless he  could feel tlie marks of the cards through  a pair of boxing gloves." "Hill," he said,  "had thc cards marked all right, but ont  night he had been smoking dope, and  while ho was shaking hands with himself  in the White Houso, somebody stole th������  deck from under his livcr-pnd and  changed the marks." Bovcry added: "He  rung tho bell at the front' door of the  morguo thc day he pas>-ed mo along in  the Saratoga convention. After this hi*  address is 'D. B. Hill, Dead House, Com  partment Thirteen.   Handle with care.'"  Ever since his resignation anecdotei  of Lord Salisbury hnve been printed i"  the Knglish press. Among the most  striking appreciations is the following  on his constitutional aversion to society:  "Ho has tho detachment of a hermit  Ho has attended thc House of Lordi  many hundreds of times, but ho know-  few of the members, outside his own  family, by sight. He once startled tin  political world by admitting, in an aside  that he had never set eyes on Mr. Par  nell. Everyone knows how, on receiv  ing a gracious salute from Walter Long  one of his own ministers, ho asked s  neighbor: 'Who is that?' It may be  doubted, indeed, whether he know bv  sight the whole of the enormous cabinet  with which-he surrounded himself, lie  disliked new faces, and shrunk from in  troductions. The story goes that when  he found himself once traveling to Hat  field in the same carriage with Otiida  and a common friend suggested an intro  duction, Lord Salisbury shrank back InU  his corner, and hid himself behind ������  newspaper."  the   girls  ' Mr. Tyte-Phist objected. -  "I don't see any use of  learning to dance," he said.  " "It won't cost anything," urged his  wife. "Thoir uncle Hiram .offers .to pay  for the lessons.'' -  "What  good, does  dancing  do,  anyway?" '  "Well, the doctors say It    improves  the digestion." -  "It* "will improve  their digestion, will  It?"  said  Mr.  Tyle-Vhist,   raising    his  "WhateverMmprovos their dises-  Z^'^eli^t   B^\)ll.   ^  UoT-Wto���������  CT^iE     With  made a beautiful -sketch, after the  Gothic order, with graceful tracery and  delicate lines, which he thought particularly suitable for a young woman. A  few days later, however,'the bereaved  client rejected the'design Instantly,  and said lt would not do at all. He  wanted something solid, and substantial: Mr." White was .disgusted; but  architects have to do what their clients  want, and he made another sketch, as  heavy and ungraceful as an Egyptian  pyramid. When the widower called  again he lookid at the plan carefully  and asked how many tons of granite  would be needed to carry It out. T  should say about forty tons,' remarked  Mr. White. T guess that will hold her  down,' observed the stranger sadly,  and ordered the monument erected  over the grave oi! his wife at once."  in  improved  appetite   they    will    cat  more, and it costs enough to feed tlicni  ilrcady."   .  "Didn't    I * tell    vou    thoir    Uncle  Hiram "  -'"Their Uncle Hiram keeps a grocery  store. I1 see through his little ~ game.  By tho way, what have you done wilh  that 50 cent3 I let you have day before  yesterday?"���������Chicago  Tribune.  Mixed Morals.  TnE TWO FAltMERS.  Once  on  a   Time  thore  were  Two  Farmers   who   wlaiied    to   Sell   theli;  Mrs. Isabel Savory tol s fn her book.  "A Sportswoman in Incla," this story  nbout a man she knew: "He had a  henhouse and a hen that was sitting,  but unluckily for hev hatching operations a cobra got "through a chink In  the henhouse. The cobra made a fine  pieal of well-warmed eggs, but when  it essayed to retire by the same hole  through which ft had entered it found  those eggs In the way. It was much  too large to get out, so It stuck In the  hole, half In the henhouse and half  outside. There it was discovered tho  next morning In a surfeited condition.  It paid for its greediness with Its life, i  and then it paid back the eggs lt had  transacted to the satisfaction of both.  After that had been setled tho head ot  the firm broached th? subject of entertainment. The customer was *for-  fcctly willing to take In o show thnt  very evnninp (ind ill the rest of the  good things that might coino his way,  and it was the piKilcgc of the reside nt business man to send oat to ra-  .-oi ve seats.  ' I'll show you a wrinkle that nay  he r.ew to you," he said with commercial pride. "Ycu don't suppose that  we pay box-oflico prices or speculators' premiums when it Is poss.ble to  get just as Rood seats as there are ia  the house at fifty off. Ju-jt you wait  whilo I telephone, and you'll see. I'll  find the inun in Just a minute. That's  the advantage of carrying sysie-n Into  everything jou do. Just look at this  arrangement. I guess it's got in it  pretty nearly everything I want lot  know. Suppose I have an Idea soma  day. Well, I jot down a memorandumt  on any piece- of paper that cornea  handy and when I have leisure 1 flla  lt away under its proper Head .in thla  system. Then when 1 want to use that  idea all I have to do it to turn rl^h-U  to It here and find it at once along  with everything else I know on tha  subject. Just you watcb me. in ti-ls  case the subject le theatre Iicket3, aid  where I can get them at a bargain.  There's where the system ot keeping  track of things comes iu. You observe  I open the 'D' drawer and t'T.i at  once to the 'Dre's.' It's jU6t like loik-  Ing anything up in the encyclopedia.  There. I've got just the man I want.  telephoSe number and all, .ind I can  promise you the tickets will be hero  as soon as we get back from lunch.  That's where s3"stem comes in. You  bet It's great."  "That's all very fine," replied the  customer, "and I won't * dlspuce tha  value of having a system. But I'll be  hanged If I can understand why you'  turn up the *Dre's* :n ccder to find out  where to scalp the theatres. Those  letters are Dot the beginning of tha  man's name that you have just called,  and they do not sre'.l anything that'  will make you think of the stow.  .Why -Dre'?"  "Why, man alive, that's just whero  the beauty and the" simplicity of the  ( scheme comes in. I want t.o get gooJ  seats at any theatre without paying *  too much for the tickets, so I lock up  the comnartment *Dressmaker'_in thla  arrangement and find ihe informal.on-  immediately,"  "But why dressmaker?    What hai  that to do with the subject?"     * ,  ' "See here, you're mighty particular  eeeing's It's my system and not yours,  but I don't mind showing you that the  old man is-right after all.    The way  I first got, on to this llireare schema  was this, my wife, told me thst   her  dressmaker told her that sho kr.ew a'  cigar dealer 'who   always   had' good  seats <o   dispose "of for   a reasonable,  discount.   Got, that straight and plal:>.  Now. you don't suppose I'd put'that'  under   W just because" my wife   told'  me.   A man's wife tells him so many  things that if he was to start a. system ot this cold storage-on them tha,  W would be the_ whole tMng and there .  wouldn't be any room for all the rest"  of the alphabet.     So I skip the   wifa ���������  and nail the   dressmaker as   coming  next.    Then all I have to do wln-n. I  want tickets is to think of my wiie's  dressmaker and thero the'whole story  is told.   But the more I use this system the more I wonder how we ever -  did business when a man had to remember things just any old way, indeed I do. |  Farms.  To-One-came-a-Buyer_.who-oaered-aJ_6.t_������i2nl_?������_r_^henthe body of_the,snake  Fair Price,  But the Farmer refused to Sell, saying he had heard rumors of a Railroad  which was to be Built In his Vicinity,  and ho hoped The Corporation would  buy his Farm at a Large Figure.  The Buyer therefore went Away, and  as' the Railroad never Materialized, tha  Farmer Sorely Regretted that he lost  a Good Chance.  The Other Farmer Sold his Farm to  the First Customer who came Along,  although he Received but a Small  Price for lt. Soon Afterward a Railroad was Built right through the Same j  Farm, and The Railroad Company paid  an Enormous Sum for the Land.  was opened the egg-i were all_found  unbroken and warm. JThey were replaced under the hen, and in due time  were hatched, none the worse for their  peculiar Incubation. Tha strange fact  that the cobra could swallow whole an  egg much bigger than Its own head Is  accounted for by the peculiar construction of that head. The head and  jaws of the cobra are loose, and can ba  enormously stretched and distorted."  A New Baconian Theory.  (To be  Continued.)  morals :  This Fable teaches  that a Bird In  The Hand Is Worth Two In the Bush,  and The Patient Walter Is No Loser.  THE TWO BROTHERS.  Once on a Time there were Two  Brothers who Set Out to make their  Way In The World.  One was of a Roving Disposition,  and no sooner had ha settled Down to  Live in One Place than he would  Gather Up all his Goods and Chattels  and Move to another Place. From here  again he would Depart and make him  a Fresh Home, and so on, until ha  Became an Old Man and had gained  neither Fortune nor Friends.  The Other, being Disinclined to  Change or Diversity of Scene, remained  all his Life in One Place. He therefore  Became Narrow-Minded and Provincial, and gained None of the Culture  and Liberality of Nature which comes  from Contact with various Scenes of  Life.  morals :  This Fable teaches that a Rollln-r  Stone Gathers' No Moss, and a Setting  Hon Never Grows Fat.���������Carolyn Wells.  Historical novelists have worked for  all lt was worth that mine consisting  . of the supposed secret marriages and  | unacknowledged offspring of sovereigns. Nobody seriously believes that  crafty, cautious Queen Elizabeth went  so far as to wed her Earl of Leicester.  i For the best part of her reign her hand  ! had to remain a prize, open to universal competition, but never bestowed.  Still, In fiction she has several times  figured as a wife and a mother, with  one son, perhaps, -or one daughter; and  but lately, with two sons, one the accomplished Francis Bacon, the other  the Earl of Essex. In this last amazing story, Bacon is not only Elizabeth's  son, but the author of Shakespeare'*  plays. A third distinction ought really  to have been bestowed upon him to  mako the thing complete.  tn Harmony.  She attended the concert and, as sha  believes.  She was dressed In appropriate taste:  An accordion skirt and   long   piped  sleeves  And a brass band around her waist.  ���������"Judge."  ' Dan Itlce'a I'int (Ircus Tumble. *  ���������   "Did you -ever   hear   of   "-he   jokei  which got Dan Rice, the meet famous  of all the circus clowns, his first 1������b"  under the   canvas?"   asked   an   old- ���������  timer.  -���������������������������������������������No���������what was-lt?11 ������������������ - -  ��������� ���������' -���������  "Dan. while still   In  his teens, applied to a circus manager for a post- -  Uod.  "'What salary do you want!' eskod  the manager.  " 'Eight hundred 'dollars a night,' ra-  Dlled Dan.  " "Tell you what   I'll do,' said   -tha  manager. ���������  *' "Well, speak quick,' returned Dan.  "I'm losinz time.'  .  "Til give you $4 a week.'  ^���������������������������All right,' said Dan, it's a go."  ���������  ' An Tfconouiteal Bake.  - The Duke of Cambridge is not-fain-*  oue for his liberality. They say that  he is not in the habit of spending twopence where a penny will do. One)  wet day long fgo he ha'lcd a cab (a  Pall Mall at.d bade the jenu drive to '  Victoria station. Arrived in duo  course at the terminus, the Duke b -nd-*  ed the driver a shilling. The cabby  looked at tbe shilling and then lockoi  down at the Duke.  ���������"Ere wat's this?" shouted the cab- '  by.   "Cant yer make lt another tanner?" ,.  i  "Certainly not,"   replied the Duke* .  "and, what   is more,   you   came   tb������  wrong way.   What made you ga ilghtt  round Hyde Park corner and Orosc������  cnor placL?" j  The cabby saw he had no chancfl*.  but boldly replied: "Cos St. James's  Park is closet., sir."  "Closed?" queried the Dnka. "St.  James's Park closed? Why, bow's  that?"  "Ob." bawled tbe cabby, sareaetlcil-  ly, whipping up hjs horse, "they say as  'ow the Dook o' Cambridge lost *,  three-penny bit a-comin' 'cross ths  park last night, and the park'i clobail  by 'ia order till they find itl'������ ^ ,  \m  rWf\ Revelstoke Herald and  Railway Men's Journal  1'uMhlio.l U\*  The Revelstoke Herald Publishing Co  Limited Liability.  A. JOHNSON,  Editor nnd MHimijvr.  j".IIVKI".1ISISI]  IIATKH.  Olsi.li" v Rils.,|l.!M per liii-h; sini;'** rolniiiii,  *���������- i***l huh when In.siTlinl mi title pnpi'  t-i?i;������l������il*"., U'cent*! \wr lin-li (noii|.iirli"ll lln*.*  (oi lirm Inu-rilon; opi'tit* for i-ncli inlilHloiuil  fa-frtlnn. Local notlir"* HH'i'iits |.i*r lim* ciii'h  i*.������ii*>. KirHi, Mitrrimj*' mul iJontli .Siillew  free.  for  SI'IWKIITIOS  I1.1TKS.  rvin������Hor currier. !- I"'r Kiniiiin; *1.������  ���������lx'������ifiiiili*>,**trli"tly In mlriiiiev.  Of*! JOB IIKI'AI'.TMKNT.  Ivincofiliebesteiniippeil i>rlnlliiRofllces In  tlie* Wcbt ������inl prepare"! to excouie all Kiwi** of  u-iiii.iiK tn iiritclnsii stylo nt honest iirluen.  iiiiri-ric* io������ll. No Job too-large���������nones Inn  iBinll-Wirus. MM1 orders promiittv Httondrtl  to.   01v������ in ������ trial on your next ordur.  TO COKRESVOSIJKS���������.  We invite (.orre.iponilenco on nny Milijcel  ���������"���������! ititcrcM lotlieKoneml pnblln. In all wises  tue Uma fide name of tlie writer must act-mil-  >������nv mauuacrliil, but not necessiirlly for  piibfieatlon.  Address nH.coiniiiutiloatloiis to lhe Manager  NOTICE TO COtlllESVONIIKNTS.  I .-All correspondence must be legibly  wilt 11*011 one side of the piper only.  ���������2 ��������� Corre.wondence containing personal  mam nnust be signed with the proper name  o'th (writer.  TllUHSDAY, Al'liil. !). I'M-i.  APRIL   THE NINTH.  The ninth of April-1838. will ever be  a memorable day in the annuls of  Hritish art. The National Gallery was  that day opened by Quit-in Viutoria  and tlie building then "dedicated to the  jiieseivation of notable paintings has  bruome an important factor, in tbe  artistic progress of tlie Empire. Occupying a commanding site oirl'mfalgai"  .Square, behind the Nelson .monument  with the fniiious crouching lions at its  base: the National Gallery is one of  the sights of London. The reniatkiible  collection of 'J urnei' paintings and  etchings on exhibition make it a  Mecca for all who wish to study the  methods of that great master colurist.  toxt* bonks of a suitable c'liiiiiiftei" for  thu public school!*.  Wu are certainly in favor of the  iiinltoi" being thoroughly investigated  anil host Iho efforts of our local  School Hoard to secure united notion  from all purls of the province' will  meet with success. The bugaboo of  of infringement of copyright need not  be considered. J'he works of Shnpei-  peare, iMilliin and I'm lyle aro subject  to no such restriction anil surely  no one can place a copyright corral  round the good old Mile of three. The  books al present are iiiisiiited.iii many  iv.iys, for (he education of tin: children  of this province; and the absence of  local colour and iiil'oiiiiiition raises in  l heir undeveloped minds n restricted  opinion of liritish Columbia'.** re*  soiiifcs, Ihe rc-ult. of which must bo  injurious. Wc have educators iu  this province who could produce the  elementary lest books necessary, and,  by the dissemination of facts unknown  to publishers in the east, instil in the  minds of our children a proper pride  iu Jji'ilish Columbia.  The only obstacle suggested having  any weight i.s the quest inn of expense,  but surely when millions are available  for fake, railroads, a little of the  golden stream should lie diverted to  the cause of education. If it. be found  impossible at present to provide text  books absolutely free, the Department  of Education should make an organized effort to arrange the distribution  of school honks at" much less cost than  at present, At the Coast such books  may not be dear, but in lhe interim  frequent changes in the text IjooL.**  rcqiiit'cd, make the purchase of same  an unuecoseaiy burden on the pooler  classes of piirenls.  for. as, owing to the large number of  witnesses lo be Called, it* is deemed  unfair to sitdillu liamey, even temporarily, witli the costs.  J liis is Ihe pernraiinn of lhe maiden  speech of ]{.((. MarpherMin, recently  elected tu represent i-tnt-riml, from  Hansard, revised edition:  "So I'ai'ns I mu personally concerned,  I have spent I luiusituds of dollars in  tho purchase of wood spirits, unci  today I am able to buy for lim SAME  1*111C10 nearly double lhe quantity  thai I bought lormerly, nnd * able to  ujivc lhe general public tbe benefit of  the DECKI-'ASKl) l-IIICK*'  How Ilie same can remain thu  sunn* and al tho same time be decreased is a problem for the political  druggist lo solve. Iii'.'iileiitally he  isn't. Inlying spirits at all now, except  by the jolt. I If sold out his business  at" soon as clecleil,  LEGAL  LK MA1STUI' A SCOTT.  BarrlMUTj, Holleltor.*!, 1'to.  Kevelsioke, II. C.  J.M.Scott,il.A.,U-,II.   W.ilo i'.leMaiatre, M.A  fjARVEY, M'CARTES & I'INKIIAM  Barristers, Solicitors, Etc.  Solicitors for Imperial Hank of Canada.  Company funds to loan ma percent,  1* ntsT Stiikkt, Kevelstoke H. C.  SOCIETIES.  EASTER.  "With the  dawn  of tomorrow coin-  niences  the   celebration  of   tbe most  solemn, and yet most inspiring, season  in the calendar of tho Christian church.  The   death   and rcssuiTection of  our  Lord have moved, us no other events  in   Jlis   earthly   life   have, poets and  musicians to  their highest efforts of  genius: and  the services,   more   particularly of the Anglican and Homan  Catholic   churches,   at    the    coming  season present  a wealth of devotional  verse,  wedded to immortnl strain*** of  praise, which   no other festival  calls  forth.     The   commemoration   of  the  sublime act   of  self-sacrifice   arouses  the highest and noblest feelings of our  nature: which, in the hurry of material  exigencies, are in danger of apathy  and final extinction.     Every cycle in  the progress of .time'acids a new chord'  to   the   pieon  of    the   ages,   and   its  ������t������rnal voice comes at this season as a  grand diapason from tht souls of good  lutn gone before, with the  message,  ������������������He died to save us all."'  THE   PROVINCIAL  HOUSE.  The Speech from the Throne cannot  be tlie subject of extended comment,  as the premier's well known vacillation  does nol rondel* the promise of legislation iiny surety of its performance.  The programme is a lengthy one and  our Victoria correspondent's forecast  was correct in stating it wa.s probable  thai, at the last minute. Col. Prior  would consent to introducing further  railway aid. "We see. also, that the  comfort of Mr. Dunsniuir will be  looked after and the family troubles  with old settlor.** on the K. A: N. belt  adjusted: there will probably be  money in it for Jim. The most  astonishing thing, however, is tlie  omission of any mention of the report  of the Smith Curtis commission. IMr.  McBride, on the opening day, asked  that* 1111110. bo presented and was  answered by the Premier that no such  report had been received. Comment  is unnecessary. In tha absence of the  report we are. constrained to suppose  that either il is unfit for publication  or that Commissioner Wulkein is so  slow that his name should he changed  to Gi'iiwlcm.  POS  oo  If you are looking 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 Rose Degree meets second nnd fourth  Tuesdays of each month; White Rose Decree  meets third Tuesday ofeaeli quarter, In Oddfellows Hall.   Visltint brethren welcome  l)lt.  CAimiiTIIERS,  President.  T. li  Act.  HAKE IS,  Secretary.  Are you looking for Business Lots, Residential  Lots, or other Real Estate? Goldfields is the  Payroll Centre and Resident Town of the  Famous Fish 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,   Gold-fields,   B.C.  NOT 15 AND COMMENT.  FREE SCHOOL BOOKS.  When fii-st the slogan of free* education   roused   the   ire   ot   those    who   d������s*nipd   knowledge   inimical _to    the  poorer classes, the" momentous power  of the movement was hardly recognized. It may be said that the Scotch  -wera the first people to lake up the  matter to any extant, as for more  than a century almost every family,  however poor, one smi at lea.sl received  ������n university education. But the  idea of brinfjinu education to nvery-  one's door and making it not the  fortune of a favored son, but the  birthright of the. whole family  materially changed the aspect of  affnirs. To-day, none arc so poor but  thatsn elementary education cannot  be obtained, and in most countries  attendance (it school up to a certain  age is compulsory.  A    natural   development   of    fiee  ���������education is the   movement   towards  providing  at   lhe public expense tin  tools necessary  to attain   that education,  in   other  words,   school   books.  And should not this be done ?.   Especially in a province like British  Columbia,   separated   by   the   width   of   a  continent   from   the   large   text-book  publishers of the Dominion, it appears  an   effort  should   be   made  in     this  direction.   The Government have,  at  Victoria,  a printing office splendidly  equipped and which produces work of  character  that makes 13. C.   governmental literature a standard  by which  other official reports are judged.   And  if such high class work is done for the  advertisement    of     our     provincial  resources,   would  it  not   be   well   to  ���������extend  the usefulness of   the  King's  Printer by placing  in his hands the  |Uechanical work necessary to provide  The Provincial Mineralogist has  visited ever}' section of the Province  but the Big Bend. It's up to bim now  to investigate and give olllcial eiulor-  sation of the richness of this district.  It has favorably impressed all visiting  mining men.  ' It appears that the report of R. C.  Smith, M.P.P., being a supporter of  the Government was decidedly premature. He will merely occupy the  position of the candid friend. If anything turns up that he objects to he  will turn Prior down in short order.  Shamrock III has proved herself the  fastest boat ever launched in Great  Britain, iii a recent trialshe pulled  up on the first boat of the name -"like  hauling in a rope." Sir Thomas'T-ip-  ton is yei j-jileased with the  perform *  LOYAL ORANGE LODGE   No. 1658.  Kecular meetings are held in the  Oddfellow's Hall on the Third Friday of each month, at 8 p.m. aharp.  Visiting lirutliren cordially Invited  A. JOHNSON, W. M  W. JOHNSTON, Kcc.-See.  Cold Range Lodge, K. of P.,  No. 26, Revelstoke, B. C,  MEETS   KVERY   WEDNESDAY  in   Oildfcllown'     Hall   at S  o'i'Iocli.     Vlsitl!!"*  Knights  are  cordially Invited.  It. VAX U0It.SE, C. U.  G. II. 13HOC1C, 1C. of R. i *���������*,.  CHURCHES  SIKTHOnlST CIICKI'll,   KKVKLSTOICK.  Preach ine service*! at 11 a. >n. and 7:30 p. m  Clus.s moetini*; at the cloi-e of the morning  servlee. Sabbath School and Bible Clans at 3:30  Weekly Prayer Meeting every Wednesday  evening at 7:H0. The [Uiblie are cordially  Inrlted.   .Seat.-, free.  liev C. Ladxek, Pastor.  ST. PKTEIt ������ CIIVRCH, .iNGUCAS.  Eight a.m., Holy Eucharist; 11 a.m., ma'.TiK,  Litany mid -.erinon (Holy Eueliari*,t first Sunday in thc month); 2::lo Sunday school, or  children's service; 7:'W Evcn.-.0!ig (choral) and  sermon. Holy Days���������The Holy Eucharitit Is  celebrated at 7 a.m. or S a.m., aa announced.  Holy Baptism after SundavSchool at3:15.  c. a. PKOccsiBic,   ector.  rRESBVTERUN   CHUP.CH.  Service every Sunday at 11 a.m. and 7:30 p.m.  to which all are welcome. Prayer meeting at  S p. ni. ev������ry Wednesday.  Rev, \V. C. CiLder, Pastor.  Mass  fourth  ROMAN  at 10:*10 a  Sundays in  CATHOLIC CHURCH.  . m.,  on  first,  second and  the month.  REV.   rxTHEK   T1LAYKR.  SALVATION   AMV.  Meeting every night in their Hall on Front  Street..  ance of his new cup challenger and  has greater hopes for success than  ever.    He certainly deserves it.  The Edmonton Board of Trade has  sent the following" resolution to F.  Oliver. M.P.. at* Ottawa: "That Mr.  F. Oliver, AI.'P. foi* Alberta, be  requested l.o use his utmost endeavors  to procure for the lead mining industry  of Kootenay, B.C.. such legislatien as  will relieve the present stagnation in  the said industry, ft is the opinion of  the board that the Dominion Government should take speedy action in the  matter."  The fake Dominion Railway Commission has been appointed with Sir  William Van Home a.s chairman.' The  only effect will be to raise rates on all  lin������s to the level of Sir "William's;  Company, the C.P.R. If, however,--  as the C.P.R. is exempt from the  Commission's powers���������it is decided to  play a "freeze oul" game, rates of  competitors' can lie lowered and  opposition lines put out of business.  From a C.P.R. standpoint, it's a ens**, of  "Heads I win, tails you lose."  A. H. HOLDICH  ANALYTICAL CHEMIST  AND ASSAYER.  Roval School of Jflnea, London.    Seven years  at 'jrorfa  Works,  Swansea.     17   years Chief  Ckemist to Wlgan Coal and Iron Co.,  Eng.  Late Chemist and Assayer, Mall Mines, Ltd.  Claims examined and reported upon.       _ .  ] : Fergngpn, B.C.  j   A. KIRK.  Domini n and Provincial Land Surveyor.  REVKLSTOICE.H. G*.  UNION HOTEL  FIR8T CLASS  $2   PER  DAY HOUSE  Choice BrandB of Winee, Liquors  and Cigars.  J. LAUGHTON, Prop.  Eil'st  Street. *  ^���������^���������^l^)*^)^)(i^)@)*MI*M)*M)'  #^ UNION ������^agf j  Cigar   Factory  KEVELSTOKE,   B.C.  WHAT IS A HOME WITHOUT A  SINGER  Singer Sewing Machines  are sold on easy monthly  payments.  A full supply of machines  needles and attachments are  kept for any make of machine on earth.  MANN1MG, :  MACKENZIE AVE.  Kevelstoke, B. C.  Jas. I. Woodrow  gUTCHER  Retail ."Dealer in���������  Beef, Pork,  Mutton, Etc.  Fish and Game in Stason.....  All orders promptly filled.  .^^SSL. ,RBYBHRf0KH, B.<5  ���������i4^*"i"l**+-t'**"l"J"**+**"l''M*W^**  PELLEW-HARVEY, |  BRYANT & GiLMAN  Mining Engineers  and Assayers,  VANCOUVER, B.C.      Establiihed 1800  CLEARANCE  SALE   OF  u m it u re  Now is your time to coinc and make vour selections in what Furniture  you require. "We win niiiku uiTiinKomenl*! witli you to lot you hnvo  wlutt you want. We arc ^oing to make nIterations to our store iu  order to'xivc us 11 good deal more nIiow room. You must recoxni/.ti  the fuct that wo were the ine-ins of enabling you to get FUltNITURTfl  at one third the cost you previously puid before we stnrted. Wo have  another large car ordered and we want to (jot our store ready for il.  A f^ood discount on anything you require.        ,  Revelstoke Furniture Company.  *������jivjv ���������*l������*i ���������������*i'-* -/fr** *���������*&* ������4*������ s*JTi &��������� ���������rfv ���������*t'ftv-i?fr.i_ f'fo |*1*) fTK tti*i ���������!tlt **>*^* ���������*fr* ���������*^**������ ���������*&���������. ���������&��������� *������������������������ *������*t*. **���������,������������������T���������*.������������������*���������*���������,������  Tjj*vET TL" T(Ir "air \L* *i* ���������i* *.X���������\L*~X* Ttr ~*\r "J* "Sr "i* "X��������� *JL* 'X* 'i' ���������i' ���������������������������E* ���������X* "X* *X* *X*  ASSAY WORK OF ALL DE8CRIPTI0H8  UNDERTAKEN.  Testa made up to 2,lW01bs.  A specialty made of checking Smelter  Pulps.  Samples from the Interior by mall or  exurosn promptly attended to.  Correspondence solicited."  VANCOUVER, B. C.  ,**|*Wfr*-fr****|*.-**|������*fr������|^  Oriental Hotel  Ably furnished with the  Choicest the Market  affords.  BEST WINES, LIQUORS, CIGARS  Large, Light btdrooms.  Rates $1 a day.  Monthly Rate.  J. Albert Stone ���������   Prop.  E. MOSCROP . . .  Plumbing-, Steam and Hot Water  Heating,  Electric Wiring &    ..,���������������������������  Bell Works.  Pipes. Valves and Fittings.  Second St., REVELSTOKE, B.C.  H. PERRY-LEAKE,  Mining Engineer  v, and Metallurgist.  SI'ICCIAI.TIIW.!  lCsaioinntion anil report*, on Minin������  Properties.   ���������  ,>Spef*ificiit-ion   and  Conatrui.-tion   o  .Mining Mnchinery.  Mill   TCNt!*  trnte.t.  nf   Ore* a.nil   CV.nc������n-  THE CITY EXPRESS  E. W. B. Paget, Prop.  Prompt delivery of parcels, bagga-ge,  to any part of the city.  Any Kind of Transferring  Undertaken  All orders left at Hit. 8mythe'������ Tobaccij  stflro or by Telephone J������'o. 7 will reteif* prompt  attention.  IlKtlfrinl McNeill Ooile:*!  COWAN'HI.OOK,  rter������l������*o������c, B. C.  '. The Ontario Opposition liavn. prepared soine nt'W proposals re tho  CJuriiey charges, Tlu-y will move that  the Commission be increased to three  judges, pointing ont that with two, as  at present constituted, in case of  difference of opinion the effect will ho  nil. A grant of .$5000 to cover expenses of the impeacher will be asked  WOOD  Wood for sate Including  Dry Cedar, Fir and Hemlock.  All  orders left at W    M. Lawrence's will  reecho prompt ationtlon.  W. FLEMING.  |>������ia������t2**-t>3@^  *   HOW ABOUT  THAT SUIT  Of Clothes yon promisee!  yourself this FALL.  Our Fall Stock is now the  most complete in B. O.  ���������Out- Fancy. Goods *in* till  new \vith"iH'w colors "Old  ���������the latest stripes.  Sen thpim before leaving  ���������your order ulsewhere.  IR. S.WILSON.  Fashionable Tailor.  j.-v Next the McCarty Block.  \0P9\ iflf"*!*?������������������!������**^^  Land  Registry Act.  Lots 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, in Block 48, In  Town of Revelstoke, B. O.,  Map 636 B.  A CERTIFICiTK of indefeasible Title* to the  abovn property will bo laaued to Frank ller-  nard Lewia on the aitli day of February. A. 1).,  lSOX, iinlcK.i In tlie mcantiino a valid objection  thereto be made to mc ill -\ rltliiK by a person  clalmlnifan eatntc or Interest therein or in  any purt thereof.  U.K. MACLKOll,  District Hct'lstrar.  Land   *rti**Bli*l ry  Office,   Nelaon,  11.   (1., 17tli  November, lUO-j.  for Winter?  If you are contemplating going South during  the winter of 1902 or 1903 you can get valuable information free of charge.  Write to  John T. Patrick  Pinebluff, N. C.  He can save you money in hotel rates.  He can direct you which is the best railroad  route to travel.  He can direct you where to rent neatly furnished cottages or single rooms.  l*j*i i*JTr r*i*i i*l*i i*t t*l*i f*l*i ti*!*! f*fri ifrt r*fri *********** ���������**m** ���������*��������� ���������*^^^^ **^* ****- ���������****��������� ******* ���������** ���������** *** -***1** *���������*������*���������*-  ������������������?.��������� ty 'J.1 lV ���������Jf,* >J(.* lJJ,- "J.1 lf.' lf.1 ty 'JJ.' 'J.' \J.* lV 'V lV 'J.1 'JJ.' 'iff f 'V '4f lV VPty  P. BURNS &_CD1Y.  Wholesale ind Retail Dealers  PRIME BEEF.     PORK.     Ml).TON.     SAUSAGE.  FISH AND GAME IN SEASON.  3*.  [PROMPTLY 5ECUREDJ  KRKK BUM MEETS ALL TRAINS.  RliASONABLK KATBB  FIRST CLASS   ACCOMMOnATION, ���������  ELECTRIC BELLS AND LIGHT IN EVERY ROOM.  Hotel Victoria  "Write for 011 r Interc-tlln*; book* '��������� Invent*.  or'j> Help" atirl " How you arc swindled.''7  Beiul 1M/1 rough sketch or model of yourfu-,  vent Ion orlmprovcment niul wc will tell you.  free our opinion nn to whether it is probably,  patentable. Rejected applications hnve oftru  D-e-tti Bticccs'ifiilly prosecuted by us. '������Ve  conduct fully equipped officei in Montreal  aud Washington ; thistjiinlifics* n������ to prompt-,  ly disptiCcli work nnd *rpiick)y s-rrure Patent*,  an broad as the invention, Highcit reference**!  furnished. j  ratentf procured through Mnrion & M> ������������������  rion receive fpecial notice without chargs in .*  over 100 newspapers distributed throughout^  the Dnminion. (  Specialty:���������Pntent business of Mnuufac /  lurers nnff Engineers. >  MARION & MARION     \  Patent Expert; and Soltcltora.   <  nm���������.   f  Now York Life B'ld'jt, nontroal<  (Onices.   -!    AttanUcBlii*,Wa������bfnetoi*D.C.<  \���������^^/^^^^*<^^%||l^^^^*^V^^^^^^^^^a^���������^^*^^^^������^^^^^>^���������^^  W. M. BROWN,   -   Prop.  HAtt WELL 8DPPL1ED BY TUB CHOICKHT  WI.VKti,   LIQUORS AUD CIOAK8   JIOUItLY 8TREKT OAK  MRBTS ALL TRA?NT8.  By Royal  1848  Warrants  1901  JOHN    B EGG'S  Royal   Lochnag-ar  BALMORAL  WHISKEY  BOOTLAND  By appointment, to Hi* Majesty lhe King, 1901.  By Appointment to Her Lute M.yjesty Que-m Victorin, 184S-1900.  Revelstoke Wins & Spirit Company, Umited, Agents*  '<1  J  'I  <l  ���������J  i  ���������j  A  A  i  ;l|  'I  m  i*-^'.,rvrrnrt(iartjM������s*������M* C3-  RAILROAD UNIONS  11. (31*' L, V,  The Firemen's .Miipixino foi" April  has reached this iil';l:r. Tho principal  feattUB is a coiiLitiu.iti.m til' the, si'iies  of toelinicul iirliulos on nil* limlces.  Thc froiitispioco in cnlor**., gives n  suction of a 0*. inch ]iiiinp, \Vt'stii*"������-  hous*; systi'iii ami many excellent,  hull'-toncs arc i-icuUeiod l.liron^li iho  pages. A llrt.iiian who reads this  magiii'.iiiu uni'itfiilly hIiouUI cerliiinly  know his business.  11. Ml"* II. T.  In this ninpii'/ine the leading position  ii (-ivi'ii lo nn niiii'lii rcgaidii!!.* the  olTer of the Steel Trust to .-oil stock to  its employ cos. Tho nrticlo rightly  points out that in u mutter of this  kind! althniiKh under sonic circumstance partial co-operation may ho  advisable, the steel irusl iniinaxers are  of siK'li a cliaractei" thai the pn)pi>*"i*  tion must ho viewed wilh .suspicion.  The Su-cl Trust is tin over-capitalized,  inflated, watered concern and lhe  effect of lhe : proposed co-operation  will, if taken advantage of, ho a  '���������������������������HI'uoczo" of a percentage of the hard  burned wanes of the Trust's employees.  A pleasing feature uf tho issue is u  Alio reproduction of a photo of the  Twin Palls in the Yoho l"'avk Reserve,  it recent mldii ton to the Canadian  National Park.  1. A. OF M.  The Monthly .loiirual devotes con-  8iderahle. .space to a discussion hy Hev.  Thos. B. Gregory of ihe speech  delivered hy Carroll 0. Wright, U. ������.  Commissioner of L-ibor, wherein he  declared that "arlutntlinn means  simply the inteiference of the jmhhc  in the relations of the employer and  employee."  Does not such u dcclaratior> imply a  "nigger in the fence"? when a. Cum*  niis-noner of Labor declines against  nrliitratioji to adjust wage and other  lahor disputes, he must hy inference  advocate strikes.  Unionists on the other side should  speak unitedly and with no uncertain  voice against such decimation**, by thc  head of a department ostensibly  devoted to their interests. Kven  Carroll D. "Wiight cannot dispute  that, "The voice of the people is tha  voice of God,"'ns witness the triumph  of organized labor in then cant coal  slt-ikeevcntuallysettled hy arbitiation  outlook for railway construction in  the Province is promising, and I have  pleasure in stating that Dills will he  Kiihuiilti'd for the purpose of giving  nil in l hill direction.  An Act to anienil the." Assessment.  Art." in i.p.ler to improve the- method  ���������if tux in'lei lintt wi I he Mibiintled for  your consideration.  ���������jj.v.-giatiiiion will lie iiilrndiiced having  in view tlie readjustment of thu  pii"si"nl. sVH'ein of luxation of nioial*  ilfi'i'iMis mini's, and to amend the "Coal  Mines*; U."|;u'iii.ioii Act" in nccordaiiLe  wilh lhe I't'conniit'iidatinns of the  ('niiiiiiissioiiers appointed List year tu  invest ig'ile I he causes of nrciil-'iil.** in  coal miin'9, wilh a view to securing  gi'cnt.i'i" salcly ot npi'i'iilives.  Vou will he isUeil In cotsider a  ineiisiiic fur ihe itiljiistinent of the  claims uf lhe pinm-cr setilers onlhe  lauds within the E*f|iliinalt nud  NainiiinioR'iilway Company In nil belt,  A Hill is now i.i'lui.- the House of  Ctiiiiincns nf Cimndii, providingf'ir Ihe  iiicreiisi* of the head tux on Chinese  from $101) 111 ij!.*i00. being in lu'coiiluiice  wilh rt comiiieiiihilioiis mude hy tin*  Lvgislnl lire nnd the represenlal ives of  l hii priiein. e, and I triiBt, it will soon  become law.  The An*, of last session disallowed  Iiy: In* Dominion Govi-rnintMil will he  siihniii ted for ru-i'iiiictiuenl, in the  hope thai the "Dominion Government  mny, upon fun her consiilernUoti,  i iTHinizi" lhe wii-diini of such legisla  tiiin. aiul thai the rights of the  Pri'viiii'e may inevail,  P.ipcrs will he laid h-Cori' you giving  ���������ill infill 'inn! ion regarding the several  impiirtiiiil, matters consideied nt lhe  coiileieiici* between the Dominion  Government and nvy First Minister and  Atinruey-Geiiwiil at Ottawa, iu  Pel'i'iiai y last.  Cat efully prepared estimates of  revenue and expenditure will be sub-  milled without delay.-  With every confidence that your  l.-ihoi!*) will he directed to the honor and  iidvnnlage of the Province, I leave you  lo your deliberations, and earnestly  invoke on your heh ilf the Divine  blessing.  NOTICE.  Not ire In hereby given tlinlSO ihns nfter iluto 1  lllteml In apply to the Chief I'lilillllissii.llel' uf  Ijmils mul Works for **|K*r!al license*! l������ cut niul  carry away timber fii.in the fnlLming ilescrilioil  lmiilrt in West KuitU'ii.iy :���������  1. ('tiiuiiieiicin-; at a post planteil nlintit one  an.In half miles imrth fi-i.ui the Columbia i-lvur mi  Keystone MiniiU.'iiii uml marked "*.l. (1. lli'iiivli'.s  smith-west corner post," thence running mirth H.O  ili'iili.*., liienee clist 111 eliains, thenee xniitli 1IKI  eliiitus, thenee west ini-hiihistt. puhitof ciiiiuiionce-  in.-.nt.  2, (''.iiniu'lirin** at a postplanted i.ne niul one  half mile-* north fiom the t'iriiiiiilii.'i river nn Key-  nl.me .M.niiitiilii unit iniirkctl ".I. (I. ninni'" kuiiIIi  en*,re..i net p..,*(,"' iheueo rillming iml'tll Hi'l chain*,  thenee wi**.i tu ehiilni. liienee .south lli'i chain**,  thenee ea,-t -Hi eliains t������> i������illit "f ei nelieeineiit.  Ii.iteit thin -Jift ilny i.f March, lift**'*.  .1. I!.  HKOW'.N*.  NOTICK  Thirty dnvs after ilnti* I intend to npply to the  Chief c'liiiiin'i-iMiiinei uf Lands anil Work*! fur a  special license to cut anil curry nway timber from  the following dascrlhi'il limits in the District uf  West ICiiotenny:���������  Ci.iniueiieingntii iiost plnnleil three-uuarters uf  a mile abuve Freneli creek and one mile south nf  ti'il'lstieaiii mul inurkeil "M. Mefarty'snorth west  eurner post," thence east 80 chains, theneesmith  so chain*., tlieiieo west 80 chains, thenee nurth SO  chains to the plilce, of beginning.  Uiiluil March aril, lno.1.  M. Me(!Al{TY.  notick. ;  '���������'like notice that thirty ilnys after ilate I liiteml  to applv to tho Chief (.'oiiimissloner of l.aiuls ami  Works for a. special lieen.ie to cut ami carry nway  timlier from the fullowinj*; ileserilieil lnliils ill West  Kuotenay ilistrlcL:  (���������uniniciiciiiR at n pust. phiuteil 11 miles from  (lulil .Stream, on the trail, niul inurkeil "tleo.  I,n fnrmu'M north west corner post," thenee east til  chains, thencu south Kin chains, thenee west ���������!()  chains, thenee nurth Hi'l eliains to the point, of  cuinnieiieeinent.  Date.l the (ith -lay uf March, iota  (IKll. t,AI'*(ll!MI'..  NOTICE.  Notice.  NOT IC15.  Take nutlee that thlrt;,* days after date 1 Intend  to apply lu the (,'hlef ('niiimissiouer uf Lands mid  Works im- a special license to cut aud eari y uwi'.y  limher from the fulluwhii* ile.serll.ed lauds in West  Kootenay :���������  Coiiimenelii]; at n post phiuteil on I lie south side  of (lul.lslream nliuiit two ami a ipiartci' miles up  friiiii the mouth uf IVeiich creek and marked "A.  K. .lessnp's iiuvtleeitHt corner post," thenee south  SU chnins. thence west $11 chains, thenee north Sll  chains, thenee east SO chains to point* i.fcuiu-  iticnceiiieut.  Dated tills 17th day of Maieh, ]!������:!.  A. I". .IliSHOP.  The Rice as it Grows in Dixie.  NOTICE.  Not Ice is hereliy jjlvi'ii thnt an ilnys after ilntc I  intend to apply tu the l.'hief l.'uinmissliiiiei* of  Lands mid \\ orks for n special license to cut uml  caui .I'l.i",- tiiu'iei fiom tlie following descrihed  liiiuN in West Kooteu i\ : ���������  Ciiniiiieiieint; at apost planted nn the west lunk  of the Coliiiuh.,1 tiiii aliout half il mile helow  Ue.itli Il.iphls and uruU'il "M. A. D.nis" noiili.  east corner post, tiienie south it) ihaiiis, thenee  i* est. So elm ins (lit in enoitl. so chnins, thenee east  Sll (limns lu point uf i umiueiiceiiieiit.  3J.ited this -2 Hh iliy uf Mauh, low.  M. A. JIAVIS.  NOTICK  Thirty davs after (late I intend to apply tu the  (,'hlef ('ouiiiiiiislniiei'uf l.aiuls and Works for a  special license to cut and carry away tlinhev from  the fulluwiiiK described lands lu ihe district uf  West Kootenay:���������  (TOunniiencliu; at a pest planted on the fluid*  stream trail 2 J miles south fruni liohlstn-enm and  uiiirkvil '".I. Al. l>uvle'ii Ninth nest eurner pust,";  thenee east 40 chains; thenee south Kill chains;  thencu west -10eliains: Iheuce lentil liiu chains to  the pluee uf���������lieitlnnini;.  bated MiuchDtli, UHK't.  .1. M. IXIVI.I*.  lull Up  Works  NOTICK.  Thirty davs nfter date 1 Intend to apply tu the  Chief Commissioner of Lnnds nnd Wurka torn  special license to cut and curry awny tiiulier fruni  tiie following describe.! lauds in the district of  West Kooteimy:���������I  Cc.minciH'liiK at it post planted on rioldstreain  trail ahuiit ���������! miles smith from (iuldslrenui mid  iiimkeil "0. S. l.'liiidt's suiith west eoruer post,"  '.Ik'Ik-o east, *l������ elwiiis, tlience uiirtli KM eliains,  thencu west. Ju eliains, thenee sontli 11)0 elntlnstu  tho place of lie^iniiiii"'.  llattil 7th Aliuilii 10(1*).  (i. s ruNi>'r.  NOTICU.  Jest So.  The Bulgarian government areata  deadlock tor the want of a Minister of  War. Which i.s lespectfully drttwn to  the attention of Fighting .Toe.  When is a bird acjiiadtuped? When  a martin's a mayor. o  John Houston is going into thc oil  business Merely a sample of how  some "prints" deteriorate. Some one  has been cruel enough to christen him  "Coal Oil Johnny."'     -  Robert Lucerne Lowery and Bill  McAdam.late of the Sandon Paystreak,  are going into double harness. They  will publish a weekly in Vancouver  called the "Ozonogram." Tn intervals  -'.between issues, they will punish the  "Scotchodram."  "*'" Sonic wit once said'that " a monk is  a man  without pride  of arcestry or  "hope   of  posteiity."    And  what, is'a  Prior hut a monk in high places, *���������'  Take me to Victoria,--  Tlie place where I was born;  Wheie the corn is full of kernels  *.   And the Colonel's lull of corn.  (N. l'i.���������1 lisro are  other    Colonels    besides the  Premier.)  Mcluues, Mclnnes,  1 **ee your finit ;  You'll soon he the sam'?  As that young man "Ditinis."'  The Chief Commissioner is against  granting petroleum licenses, .hie ��������� ems  to think tl'iil, as his name is Wells  prosp, cmis may start boi'iiig him.  The HeuaLD had a hvn luiouti- talk  ���������with Jessie Macl -clil-in the other  morning. In . epl.v t>> .i quesiu.n she  said, "Hoi.:, ui"ii, I itn'e \our m'linie  0 Pun un ��������� ; . ������������������ '���������-���������*. w i*. o" my auld  h me   in   Scotlan 1." I  I'he uiiiLt* .i.-.-.ii.fif.'ii .ininil a.., point-1  od to evade the Gauiej chaige-, villi bo  known   as  a    "High"    Commission.  Phew I  When the kick was l aiscd against  the closing of his mines, Dunsmuir  wandered to 'his son ������t the E & N.  offices Victoria, and, with Leais in his  eyes, sang "Won't you tell mc whv,  :   Robin."  If a man from Turkey makes  A grea!' success as a piper;   The Germans in a brace of shakes   Dub him  ConstnulinopoliUmacher-  tudclsackpfifer.  Few people in the United States have  seen the rice grr.u ing, but hnrdly a  peison but what has used Ibis heal thiol food either in rice pudding, boiled  lite or linked rice. There are two  species of rice, one the low land or th.it  giown on theswanipy lands where il  i> flood cd in growing somen hat similar  lo the flooding of Ihe cranberry. The  upland lice grows something similar  to onts, and all the New Enfflatider.-i  who have gone to Pinebluf!', Not! h  C.ii'olin.i, tn settle and establish farms  cm grow I his variety-of lice. Then-  is great difficulty in removing the  bulls linni ilie rice grown, and mm h  of Ihe rite is hi- >ken in tho piocfss  necessary to remove the hull. The  rice is assoi ted after the hulls aie  removed, and down South you can  buy the broken rice at onehalf what  the whole grains sell for up Norlh.and  it is ,jusl ns good for all pm poses as  lhe whole gtains. Popped rice i.s better than popiiPtl torn. Take the rice  before the hull is removed and. use an  ordinary popcorn popper, and you can  have an eatable popped-rice supeiior  in flavor and digestibility to the  popped 'coin, but" to get this popped  lice you must go wheie they have the  rice before it is hulled unless you wiite  to some of tlie Noi them -settlers or to  John T Patrick and get some of the  unbailed rice.  Notice ii heieh.i niieit that 30 da*.** aftei date I  intent! to apply to the Chief Cuiiiiiiisshiuei of  l.nnils antl Winks for a special license tu cut i.nd  t'.mynu.i" tii.ihei fium the foUiming ilesiiihetl  lands iu We-t Koolenay:���������  Comincucittj* .it a stake planted on thu west  hank of the C.ilumlii.i nici*! .ihuut half a mile  heluw Dowiiie cieek and m.iiked (*.M. 11. Jcs-,op'*,  snuth-c:u.t coinei post," thenee west su chain**.,  thence ninth SO chains, thenee east so chains,  thenee south su ih.inis to the place uf commencement.  Datetl this UUi day uf.M.neh, 1001.     .  Ai. IS. .fl'SSOl".  NOTICK.  Notice is hcieliy given Ihat sisty "llajs aftei dale  I intend tu apply tu the Hon. the Chief Coinmis.  sinner nf T/.imls and Winks fur special liienses tu  cut ami c.my away tuuliei fium the folluv ni^  ilescnheil lands in l*ast Koutemi> :������������������  Nuiiihei One.  'Ciiii!iuciici!i������ at a pust planted uu the smith side  uf the Cullllnlii.i liver, ahout lour oi Hie miles  lieluu Stirpiise Itapids, ncai the mouth of cieek,  and lnmked ' Williain .luhiiston's noitliwest eornei  pust," thencu south so chains, thencu east 80  chains, thenee iiuitli SO ch lius, thencu west bo  idiuius tu tlie point'of cuiiiiiieucement.  ���������-Xiimhir Two.  Commencing!: tit u pust planted on (he south snlu  uf Columbia mer, near tlie nutlet uf TKunliaskct,  1, ike, ami nuuketl "William .fulnistuii's noitli east  cmner post." tlience south SO chains, thence west  U) ihaius, tlience ninth 1*0 t linins. them e east SO  chains lo the point of commencement.  Dated the llth day uf .March. 100.1  ' WILLIAM JOHNSTON.  NOTICK.  Tiiki" not lee thai thirty days aflcr ilnlu 1 Inten.l  plvtotlie Chief Cuiniiiissiuner uf l.aiuls anil  ;s for a special license to cut und carry nway  timlier i'ioiii the fulloHin*' ilescrllicd lauds lu West  Kootenay :  ComiiiuiieluK ut a p'nil plunledat the nurth west  conici'ii' Ceo. Liifuruic's hoiiu>sletnl, ami marked  "(leu. Lului'iuc's noitli east .cornel" post," thence  south  Kin chuliis, tlieiiee   west 41) eliulus, thenee  north 100   chains, tin e eust 40 chains   tu the  place uf cumiueiiceiiieiit.  Dated this 2!lrtl dny uf 1'eliriutry, 1IW.  (II'.O.  I.AI'OIIMK.  NOTICK.  Take notico that (hilly ilnyw after date I intend  to apply tu the Chief Commissioner of l.aiuls and  Works for li special license to cut ami carry away  llnilii'i" from the fulluwiii(* ilescrllicd lnnds lu West  Kuotenay district:  CouinieuciiiK at f.'eo. Lafuriue's south west post  on Hold Stream, at n post marked "flertle La-  fonno's north, west corner pust," thence south SO  iliiiitit, theiiei' eu-t SO ih.iins, theme north so  ihaiiis liienee west 80 chains to the point of cuiit-  liieiiLemeiit  Dated the 4lh da*, of Al.ueli, 11103.  <!i:iitii. r,.ii'oKAii*.  Tako notice tliat ::o clays alter date I intend  to applv to the Chief Commissioner of Lands  anil Works lor n. special license to cut ami  carry nwiiy limber (rum tlio following Jeacrlb-  ed liiiu-ls iu West Kootenay:  CouunciieliiK nt a post, planted one-half mile  westerly from the Columbia Klver about one  mile iifiuvo Hoeky I'olnt, thenee .south 40  elinins, thonce west ICO chains, thenee north  ���������10 chnins, thence east 1U0 chains to tko point  of eoiaineucemeiit.  Dated ililstiril dny of Kehnuiry, 19o:l.  A.   KbOAK,  NOTICE.  Notice Is herebv i*tvi*n that :m ilnys froni  date I will applv to the Chief CouimlssLmer of  I.anils mid Works for ������ speeinl license lo cut  niul carrv away timber from the follow Ing  di.'sorlbed'lniiil lu M'tat  Kootenay:  CoinmeiieliiK at .Mary I". Siinilersnn'.s north  west eoiver piist ou west bank of I'lngston  Creek nbout I1*. miles front mouth ol siuil  creek and ulioui. a clinlns smith ul tree bl zed  on four nidus on It. li. Mounee's trail, tlience  south 1(10eliains, tlience west 40 chains, thenee  north Kill eliains, tlience east 40 chains to  point o( commencement, coiitalului? lilO acres.  ,���������  Halcyon, l*eO. Ttli.lfKW.  AIAKY K. SANDERSON,  If ti.e purty or parties who removed th*  cHpfromn tlel'u* f*lass at Watelimaii William  Mac-kle'-Cabin at lhe Columbia tiridne last  summer, will return the same to A. AIcKae,  Postmaster, they will receivers reward,  NOTICE.  Thirty days utter'ilntc j Intend to applv to  the Honorable the Chief Commissioner" of  Lands ami Wirks (or special licences to eut  and earry away timber from tho following  described lands In the Big Bend District of  West Kooteimy:  1. Coiiimeeclntr iu a po-l planted two mllos  above the* head o( Heath Itaplilson the west  bank of the Columbia Klver. thenee south 100  chains, thence wesi 40 chains, thence north  Ii-U chains, iheuce ea-l 4u eliains to the plac������  of Ijcgi'imii"-  2. ComiucneinR  aisive the head of  bank of lhe Columbia riveri thence north lf-O  chains, thenee vvost 40 chain*., tbence south  100 elialus, thence cast 40 chain."; to thc place  ol beginning.  Dated iMslolli day of Janmiry, lOWS.  ing at a oust planted tivo mllct  I of  Death Kapids  on  the wesi  D, .MORGAN.  Hepburn's Dancing School.  POLITE ART DANCING.  NOTICK.  N.itiie is heidi*. si\en tliatHOduvs after date 3  iulcutl tu iippli to the Chief CoinniNsiuuei- of  Lands anil Woik*, for a spau*u license to nituiid  cany away limbci fium the fullnwiu^tlescnlicil  lands iu West Kootenay tlisti ict:���������  C'nnimencinp at a post planted uu tho south  bank ef (ii.lditie.im, .ibiutl foiu uuil.i ijnaiter  miles up fiom the liiuutli of l.'ieneh ueel-, und  maiked "l''. C. Maimiiiji's s'luih-e.ust torner post,"  thence limnini* north 40 chains, thence west 1C0  chains, thenee south in cluiiiis, Iheuce east 11.0  chnins to point of commencement. ;  D.iteilthis 17th da> of Alauli, 1903.  r. C. .MANNINfi.  NOTICE  Tlihlv il.ni aflei (Itio I iiitundtnnpplj Ui tlio  Chief Coininissiuiiev of Liiuiis and Woiks/ot a  siiei i.tl license tu i ut and cany uw*i> linihei* fiom  lhe fulluw in*; desciilieil lauds in the (ii-tiict of  West Kootenay:���������  Couuiieneiui;at a prist planted two miles bellow  l.'ienih eicek anil one mile smith of fiolilstie.un  mul ninikt'*l "<i. S. riindt's ninth west cuiuei  post," theneo south SO chains, thence east SO  chains, thenee north SO chains, theme west fell  chains to the place of bcxiuuiu1;.  Dated"iblh Veinuaiy, 100:1.      ���������    .  '  NOTICK.  Take notii e that lhht\ dti>s after ilttnl intend  to anplv tu the ("luef ("ommissiunei of Lauds mul  Winks tin .1 spei nil lit disc to cut ami c.nty awin  linibi'i fiom the fuiluw ins desciilieil lauds m Big;  llcnd, West Kuoleu.i> distliet.  CiimiueiiLhi^; at :i post planted 1 mile south uf  fico Lafutiiie's suiilh west post of his i.inelt un  Gold Stie.iin. and ui irked "Ueitie Lafuime's iiuitli  nest eoini'i pust." thente quiith t-0cliai'is, tlience  east SO cliini-;. thence nuith h0 chnins, thence  west SO chains tu the point of cnuinieiiccinent.  Dated the 4th d.i> of Al.uth, l'lOl  UKUTIi: LAl'OltAli:.  fl. S. TLINDT.  Jm-Piiiles me instructed in Society  Diluting and Deport incut, how tosit,  'ni.d, walk, to piescnt lihiid^'bow,  ��������� ,u-i*.ey nnd 1 ondiict tlu*iii*.elves prop  -ill.     P.ii-i-iil**   ������ill   ciiiilcr a ravoi  In  en...*    pn*-eiit    .is    often    a-    pie-bihli'  Ij ���������-on-. - Jiivwiilt's i'vi*iy Tue-ilav and  I**)" l.iv   linni   4:15  !������������������  C p   111.    Tivi'lve  le sun*,���������if.*).     For further infoi 111 1I11 n  1   "lit" h.II  NOTICE.  i-ivc Itoomed Houne to Rent Furnished *112  per month, including water. Apply HKKil.D  Ollice or  MKS   II. LiUGHEAD.  Esooiid fatreet  Prior's Programme.  Mr. Speaker mul Gentlemen <>f the Legislative  Assembl):  I have much pleasure in welcoming  yon to the fourth session of the ninth  legisliitme of Briti-sh Columhiii.  There is much cause for us to he  thankful ill the fact that His Most  Gracious Majesty King Edward VII.  has heen fully tes-tored to heallh, and  I am pleased that my First Minifcter  had the honor of heing present at his  Coronation.  Although some of the . lending  industries of the province have 11 r.-  l'ortuiiately, heen seriously hindered hy  reason of disputes hetween employees  of lahor and employees*, the past year  ��������� has h.een a fairly prosperous one. With  a view to oliviating and settling those  industrial differences in future, a  conciliatory measure will be introduced.  I congratulate you on the fact that  enquiries respecting settlement in this  Province are bo largely on the increase  and also that, as,a consequence nf the  movement uf population to Manitoba  and the Northwest Territories, which  is rapidly filling up and developing  that country, thc demand for our  lumber and fruit has greatly added to  the prosperity of these industries in  British Columbia.  Measures will he introduced for the  purpose of dealing with lauds in a  manner that will tend to encourage  immigration' of farmeiu and fruit  growers, and of satisfactorily adjust ing  existing liabilities for dyking against  lands within certain dyking districts.  Provision will he made, hy survey or  ��������� reconnaissance, for the more accurate  delimitation and lid ter knowledge of  districts available for settlement and  development.  It is satisfactory to know that tha  NOTICE.  Notice is heicliy pii en that .10 dnjs after date T  intend to apply tn the Chief Commissioner of  Land*-! anil Winks font special license to cut mid  earry away tunhei from the following dcseiibeil  lnnds 111 West Kooteuuy :���������  Commencing at a post, plnntcil on the north  side of the lands covered hy K. Metcalfe's special  licence, and nliuiit one mile fiom tlie Columbia  liver and marked "C. K. Liiutimirk'i-j south-east  coiner post," theneo miming noitli SO chains,  thence west bo chains, thence south SQchain**,  Ihence eu.st SO chains tn place of commencement.  Dated this 2.'.t)i dny of .March, 100.������<*  C. F. I.INDAIARK.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby chen Hint GOdajs after date  I wilt apply to the chief Comnn's-ioner of  Lands null Works, for n special license to eut  und carry awav timber fioin the following  described lands in West Kooteuuy :���������  ,'  OoMmencing nt ft post planted on the south  sido of Cunoc river, 2J< miles above Kellv  creek, and marked '���������\\. C. Cunimlng's north  east corner posi," thence south 10 cbains.  thenee west ldO oil niiib, thence north JO chains,  tlience east 160 chains to the place of commencement. . -  Dated the llth day of March, 1903.  W. C. CtiMMINGP.  NOTICE.  * *  Notice is hereby given that 30 davs after date  I will apply to~the Chief Commissioner of  Lands and Works for a special lieenso to cut  mid enrry awav timber from the following  described lands in West Kootenay:���������  Commencing at a post planted l'yi miles  below Boulder creek on the south side of  Canoe river, nnd marked "Gus Iledstrom's  north east corner post," tlience south 40  chains, thence west 1G0 eliains, thence north  ���������10 chains, thenee cast 1C0 chains to the jo nt  of I'Oiiimeucemsnt  Dated the llth day of March, 1903.  GUS HED3TP.OM.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby eiven that30 da-is after date  I will apply to thc Chief Commissioner of  Lands and Worts for a special license to cut  and carry away timber from the following  described lands in West Kootenay:���������  Commencing at a post planted at the mouth  ol Kelly creek, and marked "John Me.Malion's  norlh west corner post," thence south *10  chains,- thence-cast���������160-"chainsr thence north  ���������to chains, thence nest 1C0 chains to the point  of commencement.  Dated the llth dny of March, 1903.  JCllIN McMAIION.  - NOTICE.  r. ,'  Notice is lieiehy ght'n thnt siitj dais nfter ilito  1 villi :ippl> to the ll.in'.*tlic Chief Commissioner of  J^mds and Wmks for ,1 specul liicn-e to cut mid  cany uw.iy timbei fr.nu the following described  Linus 111 j.*t"ist Kootenav ������������������  -"Coiuii.encini. at a post planted on the noitli side11  of the Columbia mer, .about font miles cast fi0111  the mouth of.Woud nvei, and eas'tof I'rcd Hohin-  son's timber limit, miukcil "Jclm Willoughb.i's  ���������south Ytcst coiner post,"' thence I noitli lCOuiuus,  tlience cast SO diains, thencu south ldO chains,  thence west SO chnins to point of commencement.  Dated the llth da*, uf Maich, 19C3.  JOHN IVJI.LOUfiJIBY.  -NOTICE.  Notice isiieiebygiieu that sixty days, aftoi date  111 ill apply to tlio Hon'the Chief Commissioner  of Lauds and Works for special licenses' to cut ami  cariynway timber fiom the following described  lands in East Kootenay:���������  Numlicr One.  Commencing at a post planted on thc cast side  of Wood lliver, about'three miles up said liver  anil marked "John Rle]3oiinld's south nest comer  post," thence 1101 th SO chains, theute east SO  chains, thence south SO chains, tlience nest SO  eliains to point of commencement. ,  Number Tno.  Commencing .it .1 post planted on tho east side  of Canoe livei, about one mile bucli from rnei, on  a bench about fourteen miles up river fiom mouth,  and maiked "John McDonald's nouth west corner  post," theute north SO chains," tlience east bO  chains, thence south SO chains, thenee nest SO  chains to the po'nl  of commencement.  Dated the 10th day of March, 1003.  JOHN McDON ALD.  NOTfCE.  Notice is hereby given tliat 30 days after date  1 intend to apply to the Cliief Commissioner of  Lands and Wmks for a special Iicensc-to cut and  carry away timber from the following descrilied  hinds in West Kontenay :���������  Commencing at a post, planted on the south  bank of Coldstieam, about three and aquartei-  miles up from the mouth 'of French creek and  marked 'J!*'. C. Manning's north-west corner post,"  thence east SO chains, tlience south 80 chains,  tlience west SO chain**, thence north so chains to  tlie point of commencement.  Dated this 17th day of March, 1903.  1". C. MANNING.  NOTICE.  NOTICE is hereby given that thiity  daj-s after date I intend to apply to the  Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works  for a special licence to cut .ind carry  away timbei" from the following described  lands in West Kootenay :  Commencing at A. E. Jess-op'*, northeast cornel- posA planted 011 the north  bank ol* Goldstre.ini about three and a  quarter miles up from thc mouth of I'reach  creek, tlience running south So chains,  tlience west 80 chains, thence north So  chains, tlience cast So chains to the point  of cc'iiinicnccnicnl.  Dated this 171I1 day of March, 1903.  A, E, JESSOP.     '  NOTICE.  Notice Is hereby given that 30 days after date  I will apply lo the Chief Cominissfouer of  Lands nnd Works for a special license to cut  aud carry away limber from the following  described lands 111 West Kootenay :���������  Commencing at a post planted opposite  K.eliv creek, on the north side of Canoe river,  and marked "John McMahon's south nest  corner post," thenee north SO chains, thenee  east 80chains, thence south SO chains, tlience  west SO chains to thc point of commencement.  Dated lhe llth day ol March. 1903.  JOHN McMaHOX.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby gii en that 30 days after dale I  ���������w ill apply to the Chief Commissioner of Liiitds and  Woilcs fora npeei.i.' license to cut and c.lliy away  timber from the following descitbed lauds 111 West  Kootenay:������������������������������������* *   Commencing at a post planted300 j.iiilsaionn*  Kelly creek, on the .south uiile, and niaiked -'IS  McMahon's unith cast coiner pust, theme i\i*������it  HJO chain.', t hence smith 10 chains, thence east 100  chains, thence 1101 tii 40 chains to the place 11/  commencement.  Dated the llth day of March, 190.'!.  K. McMAIION.  NOTICE.  Notice is heiebi gnen that .10 ilais".ift.n date I  will appl> to the chief Comnussionei of Lands and  Woika fm a spei i.il license to cut and i.iuy away  timbei fiom the following desciilieil lauds 111 West  Ivooten.i*  Commencing at f! ."shannon's nnilheiist coinei  post ou the south ,ulu of Pool cieek, nbout half a  mile fiom Die mouth of Muli.ink cieek, thence  west K.0 thiiiiw, thence south to ihaiiis, tllcui e  cast Kill ch mis, theme ninth '0 chains tu the  point of coiunietiioiiiint  Dated the "ilid d 11 *of M.uch, I'll)I  CI   SHANNON.  NOTICE.  Notico is herebv given that 30 days from date  I will applv to the Chief-Commissioner of  Lands and "Works lor ������ special license to cut  und carry awav timber from the -following  described lauds in West Kootenay ,  Commencing at Andrew M.Symons north  cast comer post nbout 20 chain*1 noilh "1 the  south nest corner of Lot S7I, Group 1, Kootenav, theneo south so chains, thenee west to  chains, tlience north SO chains, thence cast 80  chains to pointof coiuiuenci'inenl, containing  li 10 acres, and  Commencing at /ndrew**M. Simons north  east corner post planted on the west slope of  i'lngston Creek Valley about IJ, miles from  mouth of said creek nnd about 10 chain1,  westerly from tree hln/ed ou four sides on H.  (j. Mounce's trail, thenee 11 est 10chains, thenee  south 100 chains, thence cast lOchaiii'.thcnee  north 11.0 chains to point01 commencement,  containing 0*10 acres,  lIu.lc-.ou,, Feb. 7th, 1903.  AND.-IEW JI. SYMONS.  NOTICE.  Notice i-**licieb*t (p\on that 30 days aftei dale 1  iilll appl** tu the Chief Comnussionei of Lauds  aiul Yleiks foi a, **peci il license to ult and inn'  iinay timbei fiom the following descnbed lauds 111  West Kooteua> : - .-, **���������  Commencing at C llancy's south east coinei  post on the south side of Pool cieek about half a  mile fioin the mouth of Mohawk cieek, theme  nest 100 chain**, thence north 40 chains, thence  enst lin) chains, thence --outh iO.Uiains to point of  commencement. *       ,  Dated the -Jntl il.i> of Maieh, 1901  ,   . .    .        . C. 11 UIVl'Y.  NOTICE.     ,  Thirtv dnvs alier date" I intend t apply to  thc Honorable the *Jliief Commissioner ol  Lands and \\ orks for-a special license to cut  and carry an ay timber from the following  described lands in the Big llcnd District of  West Kootenay: ��������� /  Commencing at a post planted four miles  above the head of Death Rapids on the nest  bant, of the Columbia River and marked W. J  Cuiuiuings' south east cornci post, thence  north ICO chains, thcnccwcst 10 chains, thenee  south 1C0 cbains. thence cast 10 chnins to the  place of beginning,  Dated this loth day of January, 1C0,:.  W. J. CUM.MINGS.  NOTICE.  Notice is herebv given that 30 dais irom  date r will uppls to the Chief Comnii-sioner of  L nds nnd Works for a special licence to cut  and enrrv an 111 timber from tho following  ileseilbed hind in West Kootenai :  Commencing at R. Sanderson's nortli nest  corner post at the south west corner ol Lot S71,  Croup 1, Kootenav thence east SO chains,  thence south SO chains, ihence nest SO chains,  theneo north so chains to pointof commencement, containing GIO iicre*,.  Ilnlc'oii, "tii Feb , l'JOt.  ltOISKUT SANDCHSON.  NOTICE.  Take notice thnt thirty day.* after dat* I  intend to npply lo the Chief commissioner of  Lands and Works for a special license to cut  and carry away timber from the following  described lauds :  Commencing nl a post planted od tha west  side of Downle Creek, about luo yards south ot  Thomas Meredith's soulli nest corner post, and  marked Alex. Taylor's south east corner post,  iheuce ivC-st 100 chain?, thence north 40 chains,,  thence cast 100 chains, thence south ���������JOchalus  to th*) plaee.of commencement.  Dated this 31st d������y;of January, 1903.  ALI*X. TAYLOit.  NOTICE.  Take notice that thirty dais after date I  Intend 10 apply to the Chief Commissioner of  Lands and Works for a special license to cut  and carri anay timber from the following  described lands:  Commencing at a post planted ou thc south  bank of Halfnav Creek St. Leon Spring*,  Upper Arrow Lake, and nbout 10 miles Irom  Its mouth and marked Stewart Ta>!or's south  nest corner post, thence east 100 chains, thence  north 40 chains, thence 11 est li*0chains, thence  south 40 chains to the plaoeof commencement.  Dated the 6II1 day of February, IMS.  STEWAItT TAYLOR.  NOTICE.  Notice is herein gncu that SO da>s from  date I nlll applv to the Chief Commissioner of  Lauds and \\orl.s foi 11 special license to cut  and tarry anay timber from the fulluwiiig  described lands in West Kootenay:  Commencing at C. M. Simons northwest  corner post situated about 10 chains westerly  from a tree bla/ed on four sides 011 R. G  iloinice's trillion the nestsido, and about 4U*  miles from the mouth of Pingston Creek,  thciuc east 10 chums, thenee south 100 chains,  theute nest 40 elialus, theme north 100 chains  to point of commencement, containing tUO  acres..  Halejou, Feb. 7tli,lS0J.  C. M, SYMONS.  NOTICE.  Take notico that thirtv days alter date I  intend to apply to tlie l hief Commissioner of  Lands and Works for a special license to eut  and carry away timber from the following  described lands :  Commencing at a post planted about 12 miles  from the mouth 01 Halfway Creek, St Leon  Springs, Upper Arrow Lake and marked Stewart Taylor's north nest corner post, thence  east 80 chains, tbence south SO chains, thence  west SO chains, theneo north 80 chains to the  place of commencement.  Dated the 7th day of February, 1S0J.  STEWART TAYLOK.  NOTICE,  NOTICE.  Notice is herebv given that SO days after dale  liilll apply to the Chief Commissioner of  Lands aud Works for a special license to cut  and carrr away timlier Irom the following  descrir-ed lands in West Kootenay:���������  Commencing at a post planted 2'/, miles  above Kelly creek on the north bank of Canoe  river, and marked "Geo. Johnston's south  east corner post," thence north 40 chain",  thence nest 1C0 chains tbence south 40 chains,  thenee cast 100 chains to thc pointof commencement.  Dated thc llth daytof March, 1S03.  GF.O.'JOHNSTON.  Notice is hereby given tliat SO daiu aftei date I  *nill apply to the Chief Comiiiissiouei of L'likIh and  W'oiks fur a special liccuso to cut and t.my an 113  timber from the following described lands iu West  Kootenay:���������  Commencing ut, 11. post planted on Boulder cieek,  and marked '-Jani'fs McMahon'H south nest curuei*  post," thence north 80 -clininu, thence e.iht Pit  chains; thence south 8(1 chains, thence nest 80  chains to the point, of commencement.  Dated tlio llth Jay uf March, 1003.  .TAMES  .McMAIION.  -NOTICE.  Notice is herebv given that 30 days alter  date I wi'.I applv to the Chief Commissioner of  Lmids and Works for a special license to cut  and carry away timber from the following  described lands in West Koolenay:���������  Commencing at n post plan led V/, miles above  Kelly cr-pefc, on thc north bank of Canoe  river, and marked ��������� G. Johnston's south west  corner post," thence north 40 chains, Ihence  east 160 chnins, thence south 40 chains, thence  west 160 cbains to the pointof commencement.  Dated thc llth day of March, 1903.  ti, JOHNSTON.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that 110 days after date I  will apply to tlie Chief Commissioner of Lmiiis and  Works for a special license to nut and carry away  timber from the followlngdescrjbed lands in West  Kootenay:���������  CoinmeucLtig at apost opposite Kelly creek, and  marked "15. McMahon*H south eastcoruei im.st,'  tlience nnith, 80 chains,''theneo west 80 (hums,  thence south 80 chains, tlience'east80 iliauts to  the point of commencement.  Dated Urn llth day of March, IflOS.  K. McMAIION.  NOTICE.  Thirtv tlais aftei date 1 intend to apply to the  Cliief Commission!*! uf Linds and Murks for a  iiiiecuil liccii**e to cutand c.uiy.inay timber fiom  the following descnbed hinds 111 the disluetof  West Ko ilenai :���������  Conuni iiciiig~it���������a pnsl~p!.intc(t rtn l-ioldstre.un  tnul H miles south of Cloldstiemu, maiked "J. M  Dojle's noitli cist corner post," thence nest 40  rliaius, thenee south 100 eliains, thence cast 40  ch tins, thence ninth 100 chiuns to tlieplaeeof  beginning.  Dated Mai chflth, 100.1.  J. M. DOYI.K.  NOTICIi.  NOTICE.  Thirtv dins after date I intend to apply to  tlie Honorable Thc Chief Commissioner of  Lands and Works for special licenses to cut  and earry 0way(timber from thefolloning  described lauds in thc Big Bend District of  West n-ootena; .  1. Commencingat a post planted about three-  quarters of a mile east of the Columbia Kiver  at a point about a quarter of a mile south of  the Forks of the Smith Creek and Gold Stream  trails and marked J. Smith's south nest corner  post, thence north 100 eliains. thence east 40  chains, tlience south 1C0 chains, thence nest  10 chains to thc place of beginning.  2. Commencing at a post planted about  three-quarters of a mile cast oi the Columbia  Kiver at a point about a quarter of a mile  south of the folks of the Smith Creek and  Gold Stream trails and marked J. Smith'*  north west corner post, thence south 1G0  chains, thence east 10 chains, thence north  100 chains, thence west 40 chains to tte place  of beginning.  Dated this 10th day of January, 1043,  J. SMITH.  NOTICE.  Take notice that thirtv days after date 1  Intdnd to apply to the Cnief Commissioner of  Lands aud Works for 11 special license to cut  and carry auiiy timber from^thu following  described lands.  Commencing at "a" post planted on the north  bank of. Hallwai Creot, St. Loon Springs,  Upper Arrow.Lake, about 14 miles from Its  mouth and marled A. Butler's- souih nest  corner post, theuce^east 1C0 chains, thence  south 40 chain's, thence 11 est 1C0 chains, thencu  north 10 chains 10 the place'of commencement.  Dated thc.Tili "lay of February, 1003.  A. BCTLUK.  NOTICE.  Take notice that thirtv days after dale X  intend to apply to the Ch'ief Commissioner of  Lands and \\ orks for a special license to cut  and carry away timber from the following  described lands -.-  Commencing at a post planted about one  mile east of Deep Creel, and about oue nnd 1  quarter miles south of'Galena Bav. Uppor  Arrow Lakes, and about oO'feel south" of what  is known as J. J. Fold'**, farm, and marked  James *iVhile*s northwest comer post, tlience  south 100 chains, thence east <o chains, tlience  north ISO chains, thence 11 est 40 chains 10 the .  placi of commencement.  Dated theSth day of February, 1903"  V JAMES WHITE.  NOTICE.  Thirty dais after date I intend to apnlj to  the Honorable thc Chief Commissioner of  Lands and Works for special licenses to cut  and earn Anav timber .from the following  described lands in the Big ISend District of  M est Koolenay.  1. Commencing at a po������t planted 100 vardi  east of the Nine Mile Shed on Big Bend trail  mid on the Last limit of E. L McMahon's  timber limit, and marked George Johnson's  uorih_we**t_corner_ post,-thence, "outh _160  chains, thence east 40 chains, tbence north 1G0  chains, thence nest 40 chains to the place of  beginning.  2. Commencing at a post planted 100 yards  cast of thc Nine Mile shed on Big Hend trail,  and on thc east limit of E. L. McMahon's  timber limit, nnd marked George Johnson's  south nest corner post, thence north 100  chain*, thence east 40 cbains, thence south IM  chains, tbence nest -10 ehainsto the place of  beginning,  Dated this 15th dav of January, 1903.  GCOKGtt JOHNSON.  NOTICE.  Notico is hereby given that SO days after date I  will appli to the Chief Comiiiissiouei of I^indn  aud Works for a special llceiuio to cut and cairy  away timber from the following descrihed lands 111  "West Kootenay:���������  Commencing at il poRt planted on Boulder  creek and marked ".Inines McMahon's south east  corner post, thence nurth 80 chains, thente nest 80  chains, Ihence sontli 80 chains, thencu cist 80  chains to the point uf commencement.  Dated thc llth day 01" March, 1003.  JAMES McMAHOX.  Notice is hereby given thai thiity days  nfter date J intend lo apply lo tin* Chief  Commissioner ol Lands and Works, for a  special license to eul and cany away  limber from the lolloivinjj described lands  in West Koolenay distiict:  Commencinp; at a post planted on the  weil side of the Columbia 1 iver above  Carnes ereek and maiked "Ii. Itcipar'*,  southeast coiner post," thence north 40  chain*,, thence west 160 chains, inence  sou Hi 40 chains, tlience east 1G0 eliains to  the point ol"commencement.  Dated the 26th day ol" Keln nary, 1903.  K. EDGAR.  MeMahon Bros. & Company,  Limited.  NOTICIi.  Notice is heicby yiven that thiity dajs  after date I intend to apply lo the Chief  Conimissionei of Land's and Works for a  special license to cut and carry anay  timber fiom the following desciilieil land*,  in West Kootenay dislrict:���������  Cominencinj,' al a post planted on Ihe  west side of the Columbia River, about  one-half mile above Caines creek, and  maiked "A. Eiljrar's noilh west corner  post," thence soulli So chains, thenee east  80 chains, thence 1101 th 80 chains, thence  west 80 eliains to the point of commencement.  Dated the 2C1I1 day of February, 1905.  A. EDGAR.  N'otice Is hereby given that MeMahon Bros,  and Company, Limited, intend to chance the  name ol the company to The Big Bend Timber  and Irading.Company,Limited.  Dated this 10th day of February, 1903.  HARVEY, JIcCART������R 4 PINKHAM,  ilm Solicitors for the Company   ,  NOTICE.  TaVe notice that thirty davs after'date I  Intend to apply to thc Chief Commissiouer of "  Lands and  Works for a special license to cut  and carry away   timber from   the  following  described lands: *-  Commencing at a post planted 40 chains  north of thc north bans of Halfway creek, St.  Leon Springs, Upper Arrow Lake, and about la  miles from its mouth, ami.market Jameu  White's south east corner post, thence north  SO chains, thence westSO chains, thence south  80 chains, thence east ������0 chains to the place of  commencement.  Dated theGth day of February, 1903.  JAMES WHITE.  NOTICE.  NOTICE is hereby given that thirty  days Irom date 1 intend to apply to the  Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works  for permission 10 cut and carry away  limber from the following- described lands:  Commencing- al W. le'Maistre's southeast corner |x>*-*t; about half a mile east 01  the cast bank of the Columbia river, and  on the east boundary of John N'elson's  ranche; thence norlh 160 chains; tbence  ".vest 40 chains;,t!!ence_*,outh_i6b-ichainsu  thence cast 40 chains; to the point of  commencement; containing 640 acres.  Revelstoke, B. C Feb. 21st, 1903.  W. le'MAISTRE.  NOTICE.  NOTICE IS IlfcHKBY GIVEN" that The Fred  Koblnson  Lumber    Company.    Limited,  intend to  apply to change  the name of the  company to ������������������ UaUBOP. LUMBER COMPANY,  Limited."  Dated February 12th, 1903.  IIAKVEY McCAKTLR A TIM-THAU,  Fcb-12-0m. Solicitors for the Company.  NOTICK.  NOTICE is hereby giwn that thirty  dais after dale I intend to apply to the  Chiel Commissioner of Lands and Works  for a special licence to cut and carry  away titnberjfrom the following: described  lands in West Kootenay :  Commencing' at J. A. Kirk's south-west  corner post, on tlie Keystone trail, near  Boyd's ranche, about three-quarters of a  mile from thc Columbia Ri,ier; thence  north 160 chains; thence east 40 chains;  thence south 160 chains; thence nest 40  chains to point of commencement, containing' 640 acres.  Rcielstoke, 15. C, 21st  Februarv, 1903.  J. A.  KIRK.  For Sale  T\Y"0"~Rc"sldences on MeKenzle Avenue, wilh  modern improvement*., ilXiO each on easy  terms.  TWO Residence!! on Third Street, east, very  convenient for mi hi ay men, }1S00 each, easy  terms.  ONE  Residence on First Street, eut,  cash  required J500. subject to mortgage.  Apply to,  UARVEVT.HcCATKER A fl.S'KHAM.  TIME TABLE  S. S. ARCHER OR S. S. LARDEAU  Running betnecn Arrowhead, Thomson's  Landing and Comapllx, commencing October  llth, 1901,11 ill sail as lollons, weather permitting:  Leaving Arrowhead forJTliomi*on's Landing  and Comapllx twiccdaily���������10k. and 15k.  ,  Leaving Comapllx and Thomson's Landing  for Arrowhead. ..mice daily���������7:15k and 12:45k  Malting close connections with all c. P. K.  Steamers and Trains.  The owners reserve thc right to change times  of sailings without notice.  Th* Frod Robinson Lumbar Co., Ltd,  r-i .. --*'3ss*y  .���������w:  '**! ���������-*.  E*i������a*''������>>>*>i-*--ptiM*i^^ - -  Jumped iir.o il:.  "Oh!"  said  could  see  Tf.  ���������tros!'* "Laby  ��������� laugh.    "1 r  ���������nny   baby  In  i mother."    Jn  i  I *������.-:'.���������-.  Il**  ���������St"  IP:  i^SQEQ'JuHf BABIES, >  ���������;    old mother fro? sat  .. a stona In the mlddlo  i   the   brook, Just   aa  '.'.a and   Harry   cairto  nn  to sail their new  s.    "Go  chunk!   Go  .    aiii   Go chunk!" sho  i.cii. and with a   leap  ..u a splash down   nuu  water.  .iia.    "How I wish  I  :iln. and  her    haby  irs.>" said Harry, with  >s vou will never soo  ...at look  like  their  iv tis a city boy,   hut  i Harry hed liv* ..   n the country all his  Jifo  and   he      -.-.-shi himself    much  , wiser ths a Jo'.i.  "Look there:'* said Harry, pointing  In the stream to some little, wriggling  black things v .rich looked liko tiny  litcs wl.b ti". i. "Those nro tho  trog*s babies, ihey dou't look niucli  iik<" their moth v. do they?"  "I do nol b ���������; u.*c It," said Jonn.   "I  ��������� know soineth.n  . if I am from lhe city.  "Well, do l-j. get angry, and I will  -   prove 11 to >-oi.," said Harry.   "And an  ..- lt Is queer aud wonderful, I will show  : -you how  these  buics grow from Iho  ���������   very begiiinln.-.'  So Hairy toe:; off   his shoes   nnd  .stockings and  waded into the brook.  ' telling John to run back to the house  ���������'������������������ -and get a bowl or preserve jar.   Thou  "Harry looked    carefully    among   tbn  -^ehort, thick grriss which was growing  along the side of the brook.   He found  several leaves which were covered wuh  a thick, clear jelly, and in the centro  ��������� >f each piece was a tiny   black speck.  ". 'lis was the    frog spawn or   frog's  ���������' .ts, as ali animal life comes from an  -���������:.ii of si 'uu  kind.  The boys gathered the frog spawn  carefully .--nd put It in the bowl, which  they fll-ed up half way with water.,  put som> Mones lu the bottom, and  then carried the bowl home. Each day  they watched to see what would happen.  In a week ihey found;that the spawn  had broken off into lltt*6 pieces, and  -������������������that each black speck had grown  larger and had a little tall. At this  time the jelly served as food for the  ���������tiny tadpole. The tadpoles grew very  tost the next few days and had ilttlo  The next day the hoys discovered  that four of the frogs had" disappeared. They had jumped out of the bowl.  "Gone to play leapfrog," said Harry.  "Well." said John,  "It is all  very  wonderful.    I  never saw  such  queer  changes in young babies.    I do think  it must bo splendid to    live In    tho  country, and to be able to watch all  of these things.   Harry, you certainly  do know a great deal about animals.  But, even If I do llvo in the city, next  year I shall go to tho park and try to  find some frog spawn and let all ol  the boys of our club watch tho tadpoles  chango to real frogs.    How long will  it take?"    "It takes from four to six  weeks to have fully grown frogs," replied Harry.   "And don't forget to notico how curiously the frog's tongue Is  fixed.   It is uot fastened, as yours, to  tho back of tho mouth, but lt <s attached to tho front, and  when    Mr.  Frog  wants to catch a fly ho kcepD  still and Just unrolls his tongue, which  ho enn reach out very far.   It Is covered with a sticky iluld, which catches,  nnd holds tho iiy so fast that lt cannot escape.   Then "Mr. Frog turns hla  tongue over again and oats his breakfast.   And I   will tell you one thin-*.  John.   You must not think that all ot  the wonderful things aro in tho country.   Thero are a great many curious  things in tho city. If   you will only  open your eyes and look carefully for  them."  The next season John found lots of  frog spawn in ,a littlo pond near hia  home, and more in tho park, and so  all of tho city boys had the pleasure  of watching all the wonderful changes.  Suppose somo of you children try it,  and let us know If you succeed In raising a family of frogs.���������New York Herald.  ���������AKfe   CHILDREN-  TRUE STORY OF WHITTIER  i>n ���������*>  ,7*������*">  :*/ - ������iow  "bunches of feathery gills on each side  -of their heads.   How they swam and  .,- v-frriggled about m the water, as if swini-  -'"���������ming and    wriggling were the    only  things to do  in the world!      It was  "     .funny to watch them dart through the  ���������water as quick as a flash.  The feathery outside gills were used  - "to breathe wi*h, just as fish breathe  ���������   -������������������with their gills, for these babies were  of the nature of fish now.   But soon  'these little g'.'ls fell off and a broad  ���������mouth and t.vo eyes appeared in the  -Jiead.  One day a? John was watching hU  3>cts he sudcj:i*y called out: "Oh!  .Harry, I am afraid that some of the  "'" tads' are sic'-. Cor I see little luruns  on their sides." Harry did not reply;  he only smiled in a peculiar way, as  If he knew wie:hing that he would  -x.ot tell.  A few days later .-John called out in  ������reat excitement. "Legs! Legs!"   Yes,  ���������eureiy,  Just  ivhere the little    lumps  .had been there were now jointed hind  legs.   In another week the short fore  .legs   had    appe'ired,    but,    curiously  ���������enough,  the tail,  instead of growing  -longer, had seemed to shrink smaller,  and the littie creatures did not look  ������s much like tadpoles as before, and  -"-" they h������gan to look a little like frogs.  "Didn't I tell you so?" said Harry.  "Now do you not see for yourself?"   "Tru!������v->-nn_were^right,-J=j*.epli.e.d.  "John, "for Uiey are growing like the  old rr.o-her trog now. It is wonderful!" But, although he could see many  ���������wonderful changes going on from  Ihe outside, there were many chang-'s  point; on insirto that he could not see.  .Al Erst the baby tadpole breathed by  ���������means of thc little feathery gills, just  tike a Ssh. but when these gills fell oft  Jt breathed by opening Its mouth and  Bwal'.owSns some water, taking In the  ���������ir from It, and letting the water run  ���������out of the two tiny Bllts on each side  ���������of its mouth. You can easily watch  -this, and see the young tadpole  "breathe ihls way when lt is beginning  ���������to change. Then another wonderful  thing htipoened. although you could  *ot see It. The 'tad' was losing Its flsh-  -tBke nature, and so a heart and a, pair  at lungs developed Inside of Its body,  ���������o that it could breathe air as other  -animals. Kow lt was fast growing like  m\ frog.  John noticed that as these changes  mere going on the little creatures did  cot stay down in the water nearly so  ���������much as before." They came very of-  "fcen to the surface of the water and  "teemed to gulp In the air. Then Har-  ������y put one large stone and several  ���������mall sticks in the bowl, and the  ���������young froggies seemed to like them,  ���������or they sat on them continually, and  *rlnked and blinked In the sunlight.  At first the boys had fed them on a  little cornmeal and fish food. Now  they did not seem satisfied with this  fare and wan-ed something more substantial. One day, aa the boys were  catching them, a fly came buzzing  along and was very near one *r-t the  tittle frogs. In an instant the frog  darted out its tongue, caught the fly,  %te it for breakfast, and blinked  ������raaniL lopjgnj; tor more,  Storlcg for the Children.  Bright children In school are in  great danger sometimes of passing;  over the border line of mathematics;  Into one forbidden domain ot common,  sense, says an exchange. A teacher  once said to her class in mental arithmetic:  "Now, boys, I have a few questlot-a  In fractions to ask.   Suppose I have a  piece of beefsteak   and cuit   it   in two  pieces.    What would those pieces be  called?"  "Halves!" shouted the class.  "Right.   And if I cut each half i"u-  to two pieces?"  "Quarters."  "That Is correct.   And If the auar-  ters were each cut In half?"  "Eighths!"  "Yes. And it those were chopped in  two?"  The answers had heen growing fewer and fewer, but one boy meditated a  moment, and answered:  "Sixteenths!"  "Very good. And when the sixteenths were cut in half, what would  they be?" _  Thtre was silence in the class, but  presently a little boy at,the foot put up  his hand.  "Do you know, Johnny? Well, you  may tell me."  "Hash!" answered Johnny, confidently���������and truly.  tha Characteristics or tho .Laboring  ������nd  *���������-^    tbo Nou-Laboring Clauon.  H1LDREN of the labor-  lug   classes���������that   is, ot  parents who are engaged  in manual labor���������are not  eo strong, either mental-  lv or physically, as tlio  children of   tho   professional,    mercantile*   and  clerical classes which aro  not engaged in manual  Irtbor.   This may be duo '.n a measure  to their food, thoir habits and their  manner of living.  We have found out, too, that girls  nro generally superior to hoys In their  studies, although there Is a greater do-  grco ot adaptability In boys than In  stns.'lu uiu<������i'*i" words, girls learn  moro quickly and show higher percentages In tho studies, but tho boys  got more out of them.  Children of tho non-laboring classes  show greater ability In their studies  than those of tho laboring Classen.  Children whose parents aro of different nationalities show less mental ability than the children of parents of the  s.imo race, which demonstrates that a  mixture of races is not favorable to  mental development.  Children who have long heads rather Clian broad heads have less mental  blllty; where the hed is very long tho  child Is usually dull.  Bright boys are generally taller and  heavier than dull boys. White children not only havo a greater standing  height than colored children, but their  sitting height Is still greater. Relatively to their height white children  have longer bodies than colored children, yet colored children have greater weight than white children.  White boys of American parents ot  the non-laboring class show the high-  cest degree of nervousness. The higlt-  et percentage ot defects in eyesight  occur in white boys of non-laboring  parents and the lowest percentage iu  '-colored children and bright colored  girls..  Girls In private schools, who aro  generally of wealthy parents, are much  more sensitive to pain, heat, etc., than  girls in the - public schools, wh ich  proves that re'finements and luxuries  tend to increase sensitiveness, but  there seems to be no necessary relation between intellectual development  and pain sensitiveness. While girls  are moro sentitive than men, they can  endure more pain. ���������  *. ttp  Wild Animals I Have Known.  THE LION.  I've met this beast in drawing rooms,  'Along ladies gay with silks and plttmos  He looks quite bored, aud silly, too,  When he's held up to social view.  I  think I like him better when.  Alone, I brave him iu his den.  THE BEAR.  ���������I never seek tho surly Bear,  'But if I meet him in his lair  I say;    "Good day, sir; sir, good day,"  And then make hasLe to get away,  lt is no pleasure, I declare,  To meet the cross, ill-natured Bear.  THE PIG.  This animal I've seen on view  In dining rooms and street cars, too;  He wants the most, he wants the best,  He makes himself a perfect pest.  And (though I think it to their shame,'  Slany give him a grosser name.  THE GOOSE.  I know lt would be of no use  To say I'd never met a Goose.  There are so many all around.  With Idle look and clacking sound;  And sometimes it has come to pass  I've seen one In my looking glass.  THE DUCK.  This merry one, with laughing eyes,  Not too sedate nor overwise,  ^Is-best=of������comradesi=������raii!c-and^"i'res.=-.=  A clever hand at making tea;  A fearless nature, full of pluck,  I like her well���������she is a Duck.  THE CAT.  The Cat's a nasty little .beast;  She's seen at many a fete and feast.  She's spiteful, sly and double-faced,  Exceeding prim, exceeding chaste.  And while a soft, sleek smile she wears,  Ker neighbor's reputation tears  THE PUPPY.  Of all the animals I've met  The Puppy is the worst as yet.  Clumsy and crude, he hasn't brains  Enough to come in when It rains.  But with insufferable conceit  He thinks that he is just too sweetl  THE KID.  Kid are the funniest things I know;  Nothing they do but eat and grow.  They're frolicsome, and it Is said  They eat tin cans and are not dead  I*m not astonished at that feat.  For all things else I've seen them eat,  ���������Caroly Wells, in the Smart Set.  Hickory,  dlckory dock!     " '    "���������*  The mouse ran up the clock.  But the cuckoo came out.  And the mouse gave a shout.  And they put him to bed with  shock.  the  Jttin, Olrl., Kun 1  "I never knew a young woman who  had any aspirations ns a sprinter,"  said a prominent physician, "but if tha  girls could be made to understand how  conducive running is to beauty I believe that running races would become  the favorite amusement of female seminaries, young women's clubs and other organizations composed of young  women. Running Is the great beautl-  fier of figure and movement. It gives  muscular developtr������nt, strong Heart  action and free lung nlay. It was running that made the greek figure and  the same exercise would produce at tho  twentieth century the same figure that  made the Greeks famous for beauty."  Fata of tlt������* Apostle*.  Matthew is supposed to have suffered martyrdom, or wa3 slain in a city  of Ethiopia, A. D. 60.  Mark was dragged through the  streets ot Alexandria, Egypt, till he expired.  Luke was hanged to an olive tree, In  Greece.  John was put in a boiling cauldron  at Rome, but escaped, and died a natural death at Ephesus in Asia.  ' James, the Great, was beheaded at  Jerusalem in the year 44.  James, the Less, was thrown from a  pinnacle and beaten to death.  s Philip was beheaded in the year 52.  j Bartholomew was skinned alive.  .   Andrew was crucified, and pounded  while dying.  Thomas was run through with a  lance.  Simon was crucified in the year 74.  "^fatthla^wa^stoBea'to^death-at-Je--  nisalem.  Barnabas was stoned to death about  the year 73.  Paul was beheaded at Rome; by order of Nero.  Judas hanged himself on a tree. The  rope or limb broke, and ho burst asunder.  Stephen, after an admirable defense,  ���������was dragged out of the city and stoned  to death.  St. Peter, after nine months Imprisonment, was brought out, scourged,  then put to death on the cross; and at  his own request with his head downward.  St. Jude, who was commonly called  rhaddeus, was crucified A. D. 72.  ���������Lock Seldrake.  root's Loiter ami Souvenir Bent tn a  Ohlltl.  Klyda Richardson Steegc tells in St.  Nicholas a true story of the poet Wh it-  tier. The nursery was bright nnd  cheerful, she begins, and the iwo children were happy as they listened to  a kind voice reading to them. Every  day the same old favorites wero told  or read to the littlo listeno-s, who wire  never tired, but always asked for  moro. The stories wero all about fairies nnd elves, or boys nnd girls who  had distinguished themselves, or bravo  soldiers and noble heroes. And thc  poems wero everything In tho world  from Mother Goose to Shakespeare.  But tho greatest fuvorito of all tho  verses wero those which told about  Barbara Frletchle. You surely know'  lhem, and how when she, though old  and gray and feeble, rc'iiiiiij to tako  down her flag, and said as tho soldiers  marched through Frcderlckstown:  "Shoot, If you   must, this old   gray  head.  But spare your country's flag," sho  said.  And then how General Stonewall  Jackson treated her, and how her flag  waved the wholo day long over the  hoads of the .passing soldiers, not one  of whom uttered a word a^.i.nst it, or  its brave defender.  In tho old nursery, the children loved  this poem, and through It the author,  one of the greatest and host of men.  as well as a poet of whom our country Is justly proud. They talked very  often of Mr. Whlttier, and at last, 'one  of them evolved, wilh great labor, from  her childish brain, a little verse. It  was of little value, no doubt but she  was a small child. The answer to thc  enigma was the Quaker poet's name,  and so writing a timid littlo letter, tho  child Inclosed this first literary attempt and mailed It to Mr. Whlttier.  Then followed several days of suspense and anxious waiting. "Would  Mr. Whittier think it very strange  that she had written and would he call  her very foolish?" It was strange  how much she cared, but she was thc  kind of child who always did caro  about her own schemes rather too  much for her own happiness.  At last, one morning, the postman  brought a letter for this little girl.  Written In violet ink oa thin paper,  this Is what it silid:  Amesbury, 4th mo. 20th, 1877.  My Dear Young Friend:  I thank thee for thy little letter &  the Ingenious Word Enigma, which is  certainly very nicely done.  I am very glad thee and thy brother like Barbara Frletchle. I send thee  a piece of one of her dresses, given me  by Miss Dorothea Dlx, the lady who  ha3 done so much good In visiting hospitals and prisons.  With every good wish for thee I am  thy ,friend,  John G. WHITTIER.  The good poet never knew how great  was tho pleasure he gave to one littlo  heart that day; she has the letter  still, and the piece of silk from Barbara Frletchle's dress Is pinned to the  sheet, of noto paper with thi same, f :n  John Greenleat Whittler's. kind hand  placed there.  In the letter you notice the mention  of - Miss Dorothea Dix. Perhaps,  some day, if you have not yet done  so, you will read about her and learn  of her wonderful life and what she accomplished for poor prisoners and insane people, not in America only, but  in many other countries. Mr. Whittier, who himself was always trying  to relieve the oppressed and to help  people tn trouble, was her dear_fr:end,  and once, toward the end of her busy  life, when she had sent ,him some  words of appreciation, he wrote to  her, "Compared with -such a life as  thine, my own seems poor and inade-  guate." He was modest, you see, as  .well as great.  The little child who wrote the letter to the poet once saw and spoke to  this honored friend of his. She remembered the gentle hand on her  brown curls and the soft voice. Now  as then, there are always associated  in her mind, Barbara Frletchie, who  would not give up her flag, John  Greenleat Whittier, who wroto the  poem, and Id the midst of his manv  more Important affairs took time to  please a child, and Miss Dix, the noble woman who sacrificed comfort, and  home, and health, to relieve, as far as  she  waj  able,  the suffering  oi    the  .nOiiu.- ���������   YOUTHFUL EYES.  Many Women aro M Careful of Their Iiy etas They aro v/TlMlr Coinploxlona.  outhful eyes are a woman's constant care.  Many women are as careful of  their eyes as lEey are of thoir  complexions.  Every morning they are otion-  ed in a bath of salt and w<uu.-. .a  first thero is groat winking and blinking, but in u short tlmo tho eyes crow  accustomed to the dip and they llk.i  It.  Salt and water la a fine tonic. It  not only keeps the eyes clear, but tt  helps stumpy lashes along.  At night tho lids eujcy n couplo of  pads of cotton wet in hot wator. Dipping the hands in hot water nnd gently bathing the lids Is very soothing.  When my eyes acho 1 uso my grandmother's remedy. The dear old lady  believed In tea grains. Sho would bind  them ou her lids, and she used to  drench a cloth wot fn weak black ten  whon her eyes felt very tired.  She had a rose-leaf lotion too. It  was mado by pouring hot water oyer  the dried leaves, letting them get cool  before using the wash.  An up-to-dato oculist calls such loro  nonsense. Bless him, ho can afford  superior scorn, for he Is certainly a  blessing to all classes if he understands his profession.  More headachy women have been  helped by having their eyes treated.  It Is such agony never to bo able to  go anywhere without trotting homo  with a headache. Weak eyes will spoil  In this way the best part of one's life.  Tepid water should be used for lhe  first eye bath of tho day. The eyc3  must be opened and tho water allowed  to trickle under the lids. In this war  bathing the ball of the eye.  Dry the eyes with a soft towel, always wiping them Inward toward the  nose. Wonderful sight Is supposed to  be the blessing of a silver-haired matron because, as she says, all her lifetime she has taken this precaution.  Bo careful not to press on the ball  of the eye. Oculists say that the flattening of the lens of thc eye Is one of  the signs of old age. Wiping the eyes  toward the bridge of the nose will also  smooth out Iine3 at the corners of tho  eyes.  CAPTURE OF JAG'S LAAGER  Tlirro Good I>es*iertii.  FLAT PLUM CAKES���������Work two  ounces of lard into one pound ci dough  add one ounce of sugar and two ounces  ot currants, knead thoroughly and  form into flat cake on an old plate.  Score across the top in diamonds anil  bake for three-quarters of an hour.  Ten minutes before tho cake fs doue  brush it over with milk, scatter brown  Bligar over it and serve warm.  PINK CREAM.���������Boil four ounces cf  ground rice into a quart of milk, adding two ounces of butter, two ouncc3  of sugar and any flavoring liked. Stir  after the rice is added to the milk, aud  for twenty minutes after it boils, till  It is a smooth custard. Color the rice  to a pretty pink with cochineal. Spiead  the bottom of a glass dish with strawberry preserves and, when cool, pour  the rice over tho jam till tne dish is  ful. Set aside till cold, and then scatter desiccated cocoanut over the surface.  BANANA SPONGE.���������Bananas  should bo pealed by hand and never  touched with a knife. Dissolve over  night one ounce of gelatine in one and  three-quarter pints of water. Add next  day the pulp of six very ripe bananas,  one-quarter pound of sugar and ths  juice of one-half Temon. Stir well on  the fire until it boils. Take oir the fire  and allow to cool, and'-'When the mixture Is beginning to settle add to it  the Wi?.l-beaten and perfectly stilt  whites of two eggs. Boat ail well, and  place in a wetted mould for next day.  /  : ���������  An ET*.r>ilny Victory In Which King Al*  cuhiilCoiitu** "t'lii Hi" Victor.  No one on the streets ever Bears  tho newsboys shouting, "Extra! Great  Victory for King Alcohol!" Yet you  may pick up the papers any day and  sort out a score of news Items inwhlch  King Alcohol has played a very prominent part.  King Alcohol always marshals his  forces In a mass and drops Into the  human stomach unawares. As soon a3  he arrives thero Is the grea.est activity among his troops.  Surrounding tho stumach and the Intestines aro myriads ot llttto rivers in  which flout little boats. The medical  men will tell you that they aro calli'il  corpuscles, but they nro boats just tlio  Bunie us a Vcnotlan gondola Is a bout.  They aro used by the body to carry  food nnd provisions to tho great muscular system of tho body. Thoy float  about continually taking on loads of  fresh oxygen at tho lungs and loads of  nutrition at the stomach.  Thoy aro Just peaceful but important  river carriers.  King Alcohol seizes upon ther-o  ,'  tie boats and    loads his    men    i...j  them.  They float along and land oi tho  6hores of tho muscular sys mil.  In an instant the lil.lu muscular  fibres aro up In arms nuJ are ready to  repel boarders.  A silent but fierce figlit wages.  Warnings are telegraphed along Vlijic  marvellous system of wires, tho nerves,  that tho enemy is approaching.  Boatload after boatload of invaders  are landed by King Alcohol aud the  little muscular fibres light desperately  to repel them.  King Alchol usually sends reinforcements along from time to time, and as  the figlit goes on the,muscle cells begin  to telegraph to head quarters for haip.  No attention is paid.  The alarms grow more pressing, but  King Alcohol is not to be denied nnd  his little men tn the boats are coming  faster than ever.  They soon have the muscle 'cells  completely surrounded and then tho  telegraph signals cease.  The fight la over and the.' man is  drunk.���������Frank W. Tnorp.  ������������������*������-.���������- SMILES.  "Have you noticed, papa, Thow often  mamma eays, 'And so on, anu so on'?"  "^Tes, my boy; but lt never applies to  buttons."���������The Australasian.  "My uncle grows strawberries so big  that eixi will fill n quart box." "I'd  be ashamed to have an uncle who  would uso that kind of quart boxes."���������  Chicago  Record.  Sunday School Teacher���������Now, Willie Green, you may tell mo what you  understand by "tho future auto."  Willlo Gr,eon���������Please, ma'am, It's a  territory.���������Catholic Standaid nnd  Times.  Child���������And how do thfy know It's  n man in tbo moon, miir...ntt, iloar'.l  Mother���������Bccaimi- It's always out at  night, darling!���������Tit-Bits.  "Your eon." said thu school teacher,  "Ik very backward In his studies,"  ".That's funny,"   mused    tho   father.  "At homo, In conversation with mo,  ho seems to know 11 all."���������Philadelphia North  American.  "I wish I knew," snid Mr. Tucker,  "how I caught this cold."  "Didn't you get a bad cold when  you changed your underclothes last  spring, paw?" naked Tommy.  "Yes, I believe T did."  "This cold's in your head, ain't it,  paw?"  "Yes.1 -  "1 guess you got it by changing your  mind."  . ii      aJ:  Lnachnon for the Soliool-Chlld.  School children's luncheon's must  be plain and suitable in quality. The  albuminous foods, building the muscle  and tissues, must be In good condrtion;  then the diet may contain a certain  amount of starch, as whole wheat  bread; a certain amount of fat, as good  butter; but It need not contain sugar.  Avoid pies, cakes and jams, and sud-  stltute, In their place, finely chopped  meat between two slices of brown  bread; now and then a hard-boiled  yolk of egg pressed through a sieve  and put between two slices of bread;  send a little cup of custard, a small jar  of rice pudding, or sound, fresh fruit.  It Is far better to fill the lunch-  hasket with wholesome food than to  give money for the child to visit ths  nearest confectioner's, where he will  make his luncheon upon sweets, a little thought should be expended upon  echoal.liiiLcbeona... .  When reeling Oiiloni.  The pungent odor of the onion is duo  to a sulphurous oil, which volatilizes  rapidly when the tissues of the vegetable is broken in nny manner, and os-  peclaly affects the delicate membranes  surrounding the eyes. This effect, however, can be easily avoided by sticking a small pared potato on the end of  the knife with which the cutMrig is  done. A chemical affinity, which cannot be readily explained, but which Is  norie the less satisfactory in its  working, attracts the fumes, and tbelr  presence Is not manifested to the operator till the potato has reached a certain degree of saturation, when lt can  be readily replaced by another.  l'crfuiuocl llcda.  The recent fad for perfumed beds has  sained great popularity. The perfuming is managed by spreading a cotton  pad, thoroughly sacheted, beneath tho  lower sheet. By this one's bed can be  made to seem stuffed with roses or  .violets.  Conservative women, however, do  not approve of this method. They  stick to the custom of their grandmothers and thc nearest their beds  come to being perfumed Is from tho  clean and wholesome scent of lavender  -thoy-exhalc. ..Sprigs_ot_thls_oJ.d*:fas1.i-_  loned shrub are generously strewn in  many well-regulated linen closets.  There Is nothing new under the sun  in housewtvery.  IE Ave n Witter <:������rilen.  There's hardly a reason why any  pe*?son possessing a speck of Mother  Earth should not revel In a water  garden. There's nothing any more difficult, odd or uncertain about lt than  there is in the cultivation of a small  geranium bed. As for size It may  range from a mere sunken tub to a  lovely, rambling lake.  All the aquatic requires is sunshine,  water and plenty of rich soil. All tho  hardy varieties may be planted in  ponds, lakes or sluggish streams early  lu the Spring, and under the same conditions as our water lilies these beauties will flourish. The tender varieties  must be started in tubs and not put out  until there"ls settled warm weather.  Is it not charming even to think of  having a lily pond, however tiny, in  one's back yard? ��������� *.   .  While a full assortment of nymphaeas*  and nelumbimus is out of the question  in limited space, one may Indulge Tn  the intimate companionship of one or  two beauties easily; 'says a lotus -  (that queen of the Nile), or if one be  of late, prowling habit, one of the night  blooming nymphaeas. The Victoria  Regia takes plenty of room as well as  cash, the smallest starter costing $5,  while the uncertain seeds of this attractive oddity come at ?3 per dozer/.  By planting different types one may  have a succession of splendid.flowers  from May to October. A well-known  florist suggests these for beginners:  Nymphaea candissima * and denla***a  .(white).  Nymphaea eulphurea and chromat-  tella (yellow).  Nymphaea zanzibarensis and coerula  .(blue).  Nymphaea zanzibarensis and de von-  iusus (red).  ���������nrlety for tho Hint.  The Caterer aires the names of eeveral dishes not ordinarily used In Un-  American plan hotel, but which have  of late found a position o*f honor in  several "up-to-date" houses:  "Walnut   sandwiches"   and   "sandwiches a la Turque," as hors de'oeu-  vres.  "Eggs moulded In fole gras."  "Eggs scrambled with green  pers."  "Peannt sandwiches."  "Individual plum puddings."  pe*p-  Wo should like to call attention to a  nursing-bottle advcrtlsornent, which  conoTiidcs with the words:  "When the baby Is done drinking It  must be unscrewed and laid In a cool  place under a tap.  "If tho baby does not thrive on freah  i milk j,t should be boiled."  fussing of tho Old AlHldit.  The old maid of tho past���������sour,  ecandal-lovlug, sharp of temper and of  features���������Is now almost an unknown  quantity. The unmarried woman of  to-day who has passed her twenties Is  cheery, actlvo, busy and useful. Generally she Is in business or has some  special art, profession or accomplishment to which she devotes herself.  Anyway, she is not Idle. She finds  many things to employ her hands and  brains. Sho has little tlmo for gossip  and lesrf Inclination. Culture and occupation have broadened her nature  and given her charity and wisdom, j  ���������y. r -       ,.   *  I shall never ceaso to preach tho  gospel that women of means should  do more than rush through life for  nothing but their own pleasure. It Is  the duty ot women who have wealth to  help others, and especially other women, and to make lite for them worth  tbe living. So much happiness may bo  scattered continually tbat the more  one tries to help others tho more one  loves to do lt���������Address of Helen Oould  to Cincinnati Woman's Club.  "   TnllcH Ahont tlio Snohhlsh Woiiinn.  - The sneering expression, "so common," of the parvenu who draws her  dainty belongings from contact with  those who have been less fortunate  than herself, and separates her interests from every-day humanity, mny'  seem a sign of smartness to her sec,  but to tho well-bred it can have no  other meaning than that of   snobhery;  -ignorance andunklndness.���������_   In her way the snobby woman violates the laws of kindness with everv  breath she breathes,- since her constant thought is a selfish desire not to  be as "the common lot."  The woman also who, In her gowning attempts to escape the "common"  by a lavish display of rich textures  wrought Into obtrusive forms. Is sure  to lend herself to vulgar effects, and  to become not only "common," but offensively so.  The sensible, far-seeing person  learns sooner or later that real style is  not alone the expression of the modiste's skill In fashioning out of rich  material the striking hat or gown, and  that lt is more essential that the wearer should be unique than that the garment should he unlike the many.  The step of the gueen-llke woman  can command the sweep of the gown,  and Indeed of the whole situation, obtaining more homage because she demands none in her thoughts,���������Woman's Home Companion.  Feminine InconilNtomiy,  It'o such a nuisance having to remove one's hat." remarked a pretty  girl in a marvellous piece of millinery  at the theatre recently.  "But everybody, does lt nowadays,  and, after all, It's only common courtesy," the youth replied.  "Ye3, of course; still it's most Inconvenient. But I've thc greatest  scheme In the world," sho added enthusiastically. "Instead of hatpins,  that are always falling out of one's  hat during the performance and rolling  off under the seats, I have a new patent arrangement���������-two cute little shell  -combe that are attached to the hat and  fasten In the hair. They are simply  fine."  "And they do away with those barbarous long pius?" the man Interrupted, with a shudder.  The girl laughed.    "What a horror  you men have of them!    I'll show you,  how this thing works.     Not   now���������I  never take oft my hat till just before  the curtain goes up."    The-conversation then ran In other channels, and  as the music    ce&sed and the   lights  were lowered an Impatient voice was  heard to exclaim:  "Oh, dear, I can't get my hat off."  "Can I help you?" her escort asked.  "Oh, dear, one of those nasty little  combs has got caught in my hair.   It  It were only light "  .   "Possibly I can disentangle it."  ;   "Ouch! You're pulling my hair."  A painfully distinct voice from the  rear:    "Will you ask that lady to re- '  move her hat?" ;  "Oh. I can't.   It won't come off.'.'   ���������  Another voice  with  equal  distinct- ���������  ness:    "I'd speak to the usher.'  ��������� "What shall I do?   What shall I dor  t can't budge It!"   The.girl was growing tearful.   "Isn't there a lady back,  of me?" '".*���������'��������� "���������  "No, only men."  "This is too awTul! What a beastly  arrangement this is!"  ,   ���������    .-"���������  Several minutes elapse, during  which twenty square feet ot stage ara  rendered Invisible to part ot the audience, who evince impatience". Finally,  a triumphant voice exclaims:  "There, it's off at last. - But hasn't  my hair come with it? Oh, T know  I'm a fright. What a hateful arrangement! " The man who invented it  ought to bo drawn and quartered."  The youth smiled, but refrained from"  comments.  As tho nursery is a room where the  Infant spends most of his time, esce-  clally the first few months of his life,  let it bo ono of tho brightest, sunniest  have a southern exposure, If possible,  rooms In tho house. In a city house  have lt In one of the upper stories  .where the sunlight lingers longest and  Cheese crusts may be substituted for  cheese wafers If preferred. Thin  slices of bread are cut into linger  lengths, buttered and toasted over a  clear fire. Each piece is then hinly  sprinkled with grated cheese dusted  with a very little paprlkja or cayenne  pepper, and put on a tin plate in a hot  oven for a minute or two to melt the  cheese. They are then piled lightly on  a folded napkin laid on a plate and  sent around hot with the salad course.  To remove staTns from the han's  put a pinch of borax in the water before washing, or a few drops of Ammonia,    -��������� ���������   ���������-  -' ������������������  Sf'    One Woman's ItiilliiK rastlon.  "There goes a woman,' said the girl,  "who hasn't a thought on earth except  dress. I know that superior man at- -  tributes this particular "weakness to  all women���������but it's a canard, as ot  course, are nine out of ten of male estimates of women."  Sh conquered a refractory button on_  her glove before ehe continued: "But  that woman who passed us is, without  doubt, the most dress-crazy won an I  have ever met. She knows no topic  save dress���������can speak of no otner  .subject. She spends one-half of her  dime at her dressmaker's, and the other half is used In exploiting the handicraft of the modiste. Goodness only  knows when sho manages to get anything" td~eat~She'e "dead to" every-f eel-���������  ijng,, 1 believe, except that which has  to do with dress. And what do you  think she said Saturday? I met her  as we were going out of a house of  mourning. A young woman whom wai  both knew had died���������and wo had  been at the funeral. Coming down  the steps I noticed my friend, but tha  feeling of sorrow was too fresh upon  me to permit anything more than a  nod of recognition. For halt a square?  we walked side by side. Then I sald:i  'Poor, dear Clara���������alive and well ona  week ago, and now���������now hhe's gone!'"  " 'Yes,' answered my friend, blandly;  'but wasn't she dressed beautifully?  Really, it was a treat to see o.er" "  V���������  :   Col. Vorry'a Strategic.  Col. Horace B. Verry has a cat which  Is the terror ot dogs passing the Verry  domicile on Cedar street. There is s-i  particular stone post at the gateway  on which the cat likes to sit, waiting  for a victim. If the dog approaches  thc post, as dogs sometimes will oa  business intent, tbe cat promptly drops  on bis back, and gets a firm grip oa  hair or hide"as the case may be. Tha  dog lets out up the street or down tha -  street, whichever way he was headed,,  or the shortest way home, uti it tha  devil himself had got bim, instead of a  plain cat of feminine gender. Sha  seems to enjoy the free ride, and "finally drops off, the dog.never stopping  to Bay good day.  A Real Good Tlmo.'      "S*  First Matinee Girl���������Did you enjoy  the play this afternoon? '.  Second Matinee Girl���������I never enjoyed anything half so much. Why,  there wasn't a minute I wasnt' cr-ylnjf  my eyes out. ���������.--.. -t    .���������....���������. ,,,   * ,r."*\y--  $���������������  Wail or a Bridegroom.  He laid down the paper he was reading, and tears gushed from his sweet  bine eye*.  "My love, *my dove, my fair one, what  alleth theet" tenderly asked the bride of  a, week.  "Alas, alas!   I nm a thing of naught;1*  and ho gave unto hor the paper in which  he had read tho account of their wed*  ���������   sing.    And  when  she  had  read it  he  spoke again, saying:  "l">o you not seo that the scribe who  givcuh account of our marriage leaveth  mo utterly out! He telleth that 'the  bride's dress was of white satin, the  front being trimmed wilh point lace,  which is a family heirloom. The veil,  which was very long, was also of old  family lace, and it, ns well as. tho dress,  was trimmed with orange blossoms. The  ���������dress was cut square, with elbow sleeves,  whilo the train, so dear to every bride,  wns nearly two ynrds long. She carried  a bouquet of white roses, and wore an  elegant diamond crescent on lier neck.  With tho exception of diamond fastenings to the veil, she wore no other ornaments. The mother of the bride wore a  claret-colorod satin dress, trimVncd with  ������ pink brocaded front and white lace.  The six bridesmaids wore white loco over  , white satin, with white watered silk  naslics nt their side. They also wore  white feathers in ihcir hnir, and carried  bouquets of pink roses. Thc interior of  the carriage which convoyed the bridal  ���������couple from thc church was decorated  with wedding favor*" nnd the horses and  ���������coachmen wore whit*." rosettes. Kven tho  ���������coachman's whip wius decorated in honor  of the event.'  "Sccst thou not thnt in all tliia writing  I am left out���������-utterly out! Am.I of  less account than the bride, the bride's  mother, the bridesmaids, the carriage,  the coachman, the horses, and even tlio  whip, that* all these should be written of,  and I alone not mentioned?"  And again he lifted up his voice and  wept.  And the bride, who also understood  not the true inwardness of tlie matter  wept with liim.  And the thing was told unto the scribe  who recorded the wedding; and he rcnl  his clothes.   And he said to himself:  "Verily this hridi-gioom must be an  egregious jackass. Doth his value, or the  value of any man, save only a coachman  consist in his personal appearance? And  if it be so, wherefore gave he not some  sign thereof? Wherefore did he not  trick himself out with point lace and a  long veil, and a train two yards long, or  a dress cut square, with elbow sleeves  or, at the least, a rosette? How could  It be known tliat this bridegroom,efoi  whose honor all this display was made  could want himself put down on a level  with the bride, thc bride's mother, the  .bridesmaids, the carriage, the coachman  ���������bhe ���������horses, and the whip, by having his*  toggery described for strangers to read  about!"  And as the scribe pondered over this  matter, he fell asleep, nnd dreamed thai  at the next wedding he was called upon  ���������to report the bridegroom wore point  lace in his hair, white feathers at the  toes of his boots, his coat cut square,  .and trimmed with orange blossoms, a  Jong - claret-colored satin veil, trousers  with a train two yards long, and elbow  sleeves, and a pink rose at each end of  liis moustache, a. white watered silk sash  on his right arm, and   Then the scribe awoke in a profuse  ���������perspiration, "and further tho deponent  s.iith not." -r..   -_  Snails as a Table Delicacy.  It is only within iho last thirty years  ir so that frogs were universally  mnsidered a delicacy, and until recently folks who relished snails were  ooked upon as little short of barbarians.  Chat notion has changed, however, says  'Leslie's Weekly," and at the present  lime not only aro snails served comraon-  y at all the cafes and hotels, but they  tro n.30 frequently seen upon tihe table  ������f tho ordinary laborer. So groat has  )oen tlio demand for this nutritious  ���������helled delicacy that during the past few  fears snail ranches have come into existr  nice, and arc nourishing in various ptir-  .ions of tho Western slope, and tho  ���������nrifty snail-raisers are realizing fair  neomes with little or no labor. It is ul-  nost ridiculously easy to maintain one  )f these industries; one can take the  .���������est cure while in full charge of a million  >r so of the well-behaved littlo creatures,  all that is necessary to go into business  s to import from 1'ranee or Italy a few  Hundred snails, put them in a box turned  Tin one sidr-, or even under a board or  tiece of shingle. If thero arc a few  ihrubs or green vegetables growing In  **he immediate vicinity, il will not be  accessary to furnish food at all. The  iccomniodating creatures will take care  *>f themselves nnd will grow large nnd  plump in no time. In fact, ono could almost conduct a farm in an ordinary window-garden, so small a spoco is required.  Within a radius of ten feet, ten thou-  tand or more snails can visit their next-  ioor neighbors and gossip about their  somfortable quarters and tho broad expanse of their acres.  It is not a bad idea for a boy or girl  to start a snail or frog ranch, for anyone on a small capital can soon realize  in income without the work seriously interfering with other duties. Snails thrive  best in mellow climates with plenty of  fog or dew. Hie market price of the imported snail ranges all the way from one  dollar to two dollars and sixty cents, according, to size. The native. American  snail, that is, the wild variety, is not  .-dished hy tlie epicurean palate. In  spite of protracted boiling, it still remains tough nnd leathery, while on the  other, hand the foreign article will, with  very slight cooking, become tender and  ready to serve. .Frogs and terrapin require larger space and plenty of fresh  water. The ordinary frog ranch is a  cement pond about twenty feet in width  and thirty in length and perhaps three  in depth. This must be covered by a  stout wire screen to prevent the intrusion of tho various birds and snakes with  tastidibus tastes. Watercress and a  weekly allowance of chopped raw liver  and bread crumbs suffice as: food.  At a Concert.  The Social Damper.  The Social Damper   (to  timid young  lady who is seated next to her at table)  ���������And you never heard what caused Mr.  ���������George's sudden death!  ' "No, madam."  "It was eating lobster salad made exactly like this. They, always use tinned  '"ybster to make salads 'with, and thc  tin is sure to be poisonous. Oh, by thc  way," have you heard that the * Jones's  have lost their baby?"  "No, indeed.   Has it been found!"  "It died; suffered awfully, and went  into convulsions at the lost. No,.thank  you, Mr. Jobson, I never take ices. I  had a friend who died of ptomaine poisoning after eating an ice "  "Do take one," persists Mr. Jobson.  But the Social Damper refuses to be poisoned, and,  having  utterly  routed  the  - timid young lady, she turns to her next  neighbor.  "Feeling well, Mr. Brown 1"  "Yes���������no.   Why do you ask!"  "Because you'look so deadly pale.  .Haven't a pain in your heart, have you!"  "No, ma'am; I never felt better in my  life than I do at this moment."  -- "Dear, dear) how strange) It must be  ���������your liver! I've seen people, with the.  complexion you have, here one day and'  gone the next I There was my niece who  died last year���������are they rising?"  "Yea���������thank    goodness 1"    says    Mr.  Brown in an undertone: "I have such an  appetite," he explains in an aside to the  _Social_Damper.  "Another-bad_8ymptdm,"-answer8-the-  Social Damper cheerfully; "wish you  would consult my doctor. Oh, Mrs  Smith, have you heard what ails Mr.  Hall! He isn't expected to live. I al*  ' ways said that man was living too fast.  Well, his wife will make a gay widow.  Don't sit in the draught. I had a friend  ���������nee who sat in a draught -"  (Drowned out by music.) Imml. '  . ������ ��������� ���������*   A Pointer Toward* Happiuefs.  ���������*���������*** ���������  "The only absolutely infallible rule for  sow to be happy, though married is to  jtay single," says "Dorothy Dix" in an  article entitled "A Guide to Happiness."  There is never a man or woman like  .the one wo did not marry, and it is only  In old bachelors' and old maids' dreams  of wedded life that there are no family  jars and scrapping matches. There is  trouble a-plenty in married life. There  Is loneliness without it. It is one of the  things'that, whether you do or you do  tot, you are apt to regret. But happi-  tesa in matrimony, like happiness elsewhere in life, must be manufactured by  the individual for bis own use. To do  this one) has only_ to love much, and get  ft little love in return, to give without  tenranding compound interest; to be  nick to praise and slow to blame; to be  Kind to virtues and blind to faults*, to  five to others the charity we expect our-  telves. No man or woman who does this  Ends marriage a failure. The trouble is,  we think matrimonial happiness is an  orchid to bo found only in strange places,  Ifhercas it is a domestic plant that  nourishes best in a well-tended kitchen  lardcn."  i ion ���������  An Atchison husband hovered at death's  ioor so long his wife remarked that she  ���������upposed he was having his usual trouble  finding Uie keyhole.���������-Atchison "Globe."  "Why, Maudie, is it you?"  "Why, Nellie���������is it possible?"  "How did you happen to get the seat  next to mine?"  "I don't know, really.   Jack got the  seat for me."  "How perfectly lovely!"  "Oh, excruciatingly so."  "I've just been wondering who would  sit next to me; and to think it's you."  "I'm ever so, glad I"  "I'm more than glad.  And I've a whole  pound of caramels." . "  "And I've chocolate creams in this  box."  "How lovely!"  "It's too lovely to think of our having  scats together."  "I've dozens of things to tell yon*  "And-I you. And I don't,care a bit  for"this stupid concert."' "  "Nor I.   1 only came because .everybody else" did, and -because'  Madame  "Screamer is to wear two new costumes.  , "Is she?   How lovely I   I'm so glad I  farac." ' -       . ,  "So am I���������particularly since you re  here."  "How good of you to say so.  "I've been ��������� counting the new winter  bonnets." ��������� .   ,      .      ,    .     .  "Have you? I counted a hundred at  our church yesterday." -  "There are'more than that here to-  lay. And some of them are just lovely.  I'll show you where they are. There s  one at the end of the,first row, on the  ���������eft side in the drc33 circle."  "Isn't it lovely?"  "Perfectly so."  "Yes; and here comes Madame  Screamer. How do you like her cos-  uume?"  "Do you like it?" i^,.^"-.**  "No, not much." '  "I think it's horrid."  "So do I. Do take some more cara-  aaels." -,    _  "I will if you'll take some more of my  jjiocolate creams." -  "Don't let us stay any longer.  "Very well. We'll go out and look at  ���������he new bonnets in Regent street.'   '  "That'll be lovely."  "So it will."  Which is "too lovely" for all^o ssi  ���������rithin fifteen feet of them.���������"Pick-Me-  0p.������       =   Story of Eugene Field.  Cyrus D. Drew of Louisville thus de-  icribes an amusing incident which  tccurred in New Orleans in the  ipring of 1804. "I met Eugene Field  m one of his pilgrimages for old hot-  les, pewter ware, and any old thing  n the junk line. Some friends of mine in*  roduccd <oiir party io Mr. Field and Wil-  on Barrett and members of his eompa.y,  shen playing an engagement in New Or-  eans. Mr. Field's greatest delight was  n teasing Miss Mamie Jeffries, a Missis*  tippi girl, then lending lady in Mr. llar-  tott's company. She was very sensitive  ���������nd modest, and it delighted Field  [rcatly when ho could playfully embiir-  ���������aS3 her. Ono day I found him in his  'oom busv on the (Ioor pasting largo  ilicets of brown paper together, lie had  vritten a poem to Miss ���������lelTi'ie* in the  icnter of a large sheet of this wrapping  taper in his characteristic small hand���������  liiiccd, much smaller than usual. Ori  lie edges of this Hlmet I found him past*  ng others of equal size, so that tho  k'hole when complete mado a single  ihcet about eight feet square. This lie  iarefully folded up to fit an improvised  mvclope about ihe size of n Mardi Grtis  louvenir, then being distributed about  iho city. With the joynusiiess of a boy  ibout to play a prank, ho chased down*  itairs at the noon hour, when lie knew  Miss JeiTries was at lunch with Mr.  Barrett in the cafe of thc Gruncwald.  Calling a waiter, he sent the huge en-  relope in to her tabic. She glanced at  It a moment, and then gradually drew  She package from its envelope, while  Field and I stood watching behind the  entrance. It spread all over the table  is she continued to unfold the enormous  iheet, and its rustle attracted the attention of nearly everyone in the room.  When it had spread itself all over Mr.  Barrett, who, meanwhile, was laughing  heartily, Miss Jeffries discovered the:  poem m Field's hand, and, although  blushing crimson, joined in the laughter, for she knew ho was somewhere  nbout, enjoying her discomfiture."  Origin and Antiquity of Billiards.  The origin of billiards, like the birthplace of Homer, or the problem of the  Sphinx, has ever begn a contested point.  Some historians suppose it to have been  imported from the Fcrsians during the  consulship of the Roman Lucullua. Others contend that the honor of introducing the game into Europe from the East  13 assigned to thc Enipeior Caligula. The  most reliable, at least the most plausible,  account of the origin and antiquity of  the game of billiards, is taken from certain parchment manuscripts, once the  property of. Sir Reginald Mortimer, who  was contemporary with Peter the Hermit, and who figured in the eleventh century, somewhere about the year 1085.  Sir Reginald was among the Knights  Templar who returned in safety from  the first crusade to the Holy Land, and  afterwards joined the second crusade, led  by Richard Cocur de Lion. It is known  that on the return of the Templar  Knights from Palestine the game, now  called billiards, was introduced by them,  arid was at that time considered not only  an amusement, but a means of preserving health, and to which the cloistered  monks of that period were permitted by  their superiors to have recourse. At this  lime it was not considered among the  carnal amusements by- the fountain-  heads and only sources of the Christian  f.iith. Anterior to this, if known at all  by the Romans, as is generally supposed,  it must have perished, together with  many other noble arts, on the overthrow  of their empire.. Though.cradled in the  monasteries, having been introduced into  Europe by the Knights Templar, the  game js supposed to have shared their  fate, and died out when the order was  overthrown'by the cupidity of European  monarchs. We next hear of the game in  the reign of Louis XI. of France, who  preferred this innocent pastime to the  bloody tournaments that were then so  popular with the court.  -It is said that the game, when introduced into France, became very much  improved upon the original crude game  imported from the East, and that during  the reign of one of the Henrys an artisan of Paris named Henri de Vignc was  commissioned by the King to design and  manufacture a billiard-table, with a bed  of stone, covered with cloth, having a  hole and hazard-pocket in the center, into which the balls were driven; this tabic  was to be appropriated to the use of the  Dauphin, at that time a lunatic at tho  Palace of Versailles.  ' The game was much patronized during  the reign of Henry III., ut which time it  received its appellation of "the noble  game."  FOLLOWING HIS NOSE  And you see where it's leading  hitr.. He has Catarrh, breeder of  Bronchitis, Pneumonia and Consumption.  A package of Or. Agnew's Catarrhal Powder will save him.  ,   Relief  instant,   cure  constant.  Relieves,Colds and Catarrh, and  cures Headache in ten minutes.  Thomas Waterman, of Bridgewater,  Lunenburg County, Nova Scotia, states:  "In consequence at a cold, I contracted a case of acme Catarrh. I could not  -breathe any. more. : I muffed some of  Dr. Agnew's Catarrhal Powder and Instantaneously my nostrils-were free. I  could hardly believe that anything  could net so quickly."  Por nil skin diseases nnd for piles. Dr.  Agnew's Ointment is rightly regarded  by many of the medical fraternity as the  surest, simplest, quickest cure.  The relief la Instant nntl the cure per  manent in every such case Price, 15c st>  A Queen's Antipathy.  Notwithstanding her Hanoverian ancestry, the late Queen Victoria was always deeply interested, in anything concerning the Stuarts. No one ventured in  her presence, says Mr. Andrew Lang, to  call Princc"Ch5rles"Edward the"Pretend--  er." For the hapless and beautiful Mary  of Scotland she felt the profoundest pity,  which was at least equaled by hor strong  antipathy to Elizabeth.  Referring to this one day, the,Queen  raid:  "Once when I was about fourteen, and  my mother and I were at Margate, we  went on board a steamer. As we were  crossing the gangplank a woman in thc  crowd looked hard at me, and then said  to someone near her:  " 'Another Elizabc-lh, I hope!*  "1 turned and gave her such a look! I  was furious!" added the Queen, smiling  at the recollection of her girlish impetuosity.  -    Interesting* Items.  In a certain district in Kentucky H is  aroposed to revive the good old custom  ���������f conveying the mails in a stage coach  ���������rith outriders and postilions. The pro-  ������osal comes from General John B. Castle-  nan, a noted Kentucky horse-lover and  vhip, who has a plan to carry the mails  n this style between his home, Pleasant  Hill, and Burgin, a distance of six miles.  The Pope, wealthiest of modern rulers,  ipiritual or secular, has been happy in  ihnring the fortunes of other men. It  r>n3 been reckoned that during his ponli-  Hcate a sum of over five million dollars  ins been bequeathed to him in various  trays, $G00,0U0 having come to him in  one year, and one recent bequest being  for no less than two hundred thousand  lollars. ,  There is a horso in Vancouver that  loes not confine itself to the traditional  lay and oats, with an occasional carrot  *.hrown in. "Dave," as the animal is  .'ailed, has developed an appetite for  lam and beef sandwiches; and it is a  ta miliar sight in the city to seo him  aiunching a dozen or so of theso in the  middle of the day. No doubt they are  more appetizing than dynamite or tin-  tacks.  Sweden has begun to emancipate itself  from slavery to coaL Tho government  has decided to operate by electricity the  two thousand two hundred miles of railway which ib owns. The electricity will  bo generated by water-power, which is  ���������bundant in that mountainous country.  Some time ago it was noted that Italy  also had begun to utilize its waterfalls  for producing electricity, and was expecting an industrial revolution in consequence of the supply of cheap power for  manufacturing purposes.  Few persons would guess that the  smallest things visible to the eye are the  stars. YetDr. Edward Divers was no  doubt correct in declaring such to be tho  case in his address before the cheiiiica**  section of the British Association at Belfast. Great as .many of the stars arc in  actual magnitude, their distance is 90 immense that their angular diameter becomes insensible, and they approach the  condition of geometrical points. Tlio  minute disks that they appear to have  are spurious, an effect of irradiation.  [Some curious statistics relating to hair  have been collected by thc school authorities at Lille, France. Thus, the auburn-haired boys, ai'c generally at the  head of the recitation, classes and thc  blonde girls learn their lessons best. Auburn boys and blonde lasses come out  highest as arithmeticians. But in composition they are nowhere. The dark-  haired children of both sexes have the  quality of imagination, and in their compositions know how not to fatigue the  attention. They have movement and originality. In short, they seem, as coin-  pared to. the auburns and blondes, born  stylists.  The fastest steam vessel in the world  is now an American product. A few  weeks since, on the Hudson River, the  new yacht "Arrow," built for two New  York gentlemen, bent the record of the  English torpedo-destroyer "Viper" by nl-  inost three miles an hour. - The "Arrow"  ran a mile.in less than one minute and  twenty seconds, or at the'rate of 45.0G  miles per hour. The record of the ."Viper" is "42.25 miles per hour." The\'"Ar-  row" is 130 fc'et long,' 12 feet 6 inches,  beam, 4 feet 7 inches draft, with a displacement of.66 tons. Her.quadruple expansion engines can .produce 4,000 horse**  power."   ', "       ���������      "  A rich man in a certain New England  city died, leaving his entire fortune- to  his second wife. A newspaper sensation  was manufactured of the case. The widow was heart-broken nt her husband's  death, and was scarcely able to attend to  the ordinary demands upon her judgment  and courage. Two days after, the funeral  a man appeared at her house and insisted  that his business was of thc first importance, nnd that he must see the lady  at the door for a single moment. ��������� Although she was, half-dazed by grief, she  was struck by the unusualness of the request, and glancing from the 'window,  saw two men posted across the street  with a- camera, ready to take a snapshot  of her in her widow's garb for the benefit  of ono of the yellow journals 1 Could  vulgar intrusion go further J  pur  ticularly  enthusiastic players; had  had  some  remarkably   close    and    excitin  Tbe Lawyer and His Fee,  A lawyer generally suits his fee to his  advice, but in a case cited by the Phila?  delphia "Times" one was forced to- reverse the order. His success in so doing  was good evidence of his fitness for* his  calling.  . When this particular lawyer was first  struggling along in his profession.he received a call from a: well-to-do.farmer,  who was in need of legal advice con-  iprning his rights, which he thought had  <|*en ignored by thc section hands on a  Pennsylvania railroad. The lawyer looked  up the statutes, and told the farmer  what he. should do.  "How much!" queried the farmer.  ���������"\VeW,--let'a- call -it. three-dollars," re-  plied the lawyer.  The fanner handed over a five-dollar  bill. Thc lawyer seemed embarrassed.  But after searching through his pockets  and the drawers of'.lis desk,'he rose to  the occasion and pocketed tha bill as he  reached for a digest..  "I guess, neighbor," he remarked as  he resumed his seat, "I shall have to give  vou two dollars' wort'j more advice."  Mainly About People.  One day a fat little colored woman entered a dime savings bank in Detroit.  She carried a hugo basket of clothes, and  her remark, as she handed in her book,  was, "I want to diaw my remains."  "Public Opinion" says that a South African constabulary commander wrote to  a local troop oftlcer, asking if there wero  any donkeys in camp. The reply came,  in the troop officer's handwriting; "Yes,  one���������R. H. Symes, captain."  Senntor Hoar was showing some Massachusetts visitors about Washington, D.  C, ono day recently, and was pointing  out a mag 'ficcnl old residence built  years ayo by 11 famous nnd rather shady  lawyer of his time. "Why," thc senator  was asked, "wns he able to build a houso  liko that by his practice?" "Yea," replied Hoar, "by his practice and his practices."  An old colored woman who hnd saved  up a little money went to her lawyer to  consult with liim nbout investing it profitably. When sho wns asked whut interest she expected, hIic answered in a  very Bure and omphalic manner. "Twelve  per cent., Mr.������Jcdge." When tho attorney expressed some surprise, she cx-  flnincd her position thus: "Well, jedgr*,  ain't got much money, nn' you see I  has ter git a big per cent, ter make up."  A (Scottish gentleman and a youth  had spent the wholo day on tho golf  links, and, as is often the case with par  nat  ���������iting  games. As they left for homo the old  man remarked, "Hey, mon, but it's been  a gran* dnyl" "It has,"'tho youth assented. "Think ye yo could come again  on the morrow, laddie T" "Well," the  young man answered, reflectively, "I wns  to be married, but I can put it off."  Counsellor Tom Nolan, the famous  Yankee lawyer, wns once retained by the  defendant in a suit at law brought tr.  recover payment of a gas bill, iii which  a witness for the pluiistitr.was asked:  "Ori what evidence do you conclude that  sixteen thousand seven hundred and  forty feet of gas had been burned during  the month by the defendant?". "On the  evidence of the gas meter," wns thc nn-  swer. At this the barrister impulsively  exclaimed, "I wouldn't believe a gas meter under oathl"  A traveler passing Farringford enquired  whoso house it was. "Nobody's in particular," the driver replied. "But whose  is it?" "Mr. Tennyson's." "Do you call  him nobody? He is a great man*!" "He  a great man! Why, he only keeps one  man, and that one don't sleep in the  house I".. Another story of the sameper-  iod represents one of the Tennyson  housemaids as saying that "Her mistress  was an angel." "And what of your master?" "Why" (with an inexpressibly  scornful air), "he's only a public writerl"  A small girl who has just begun to attend school recently brought home a  pumpkin-seed, and told her mother that  the teacher said that although the seed  was white the pumpkin would 'be yellow.  "And what will the color of the vines  be?" asked the mother. The little girl  replied that the teacher had not taught  her that. "But," said her mother, "you  know, dear, for we have pumpkin-vines  in our garden." "Of course I do, but wo  ain't expected to know anything until  we are taught"  The "Hon. Doc" Brown of Morgans-  field, Ky., who represents his district in  the State-Legislature, is one of. Kentucky's unique characters. To' illustrate. a  fioint in a-recent speech, he gave-the foi-  owing account of his courtship: "Take  my advice and never give a woman anything she can't cat, and never make love  to her out of an'ink bottle. .Why, when  I courted my wife, I just grabbed hold of  her and, said: 'Sally, you are the sweetest thing on earth, and your beauty baffles the skill of man and subdues his ferocious nature,' and I got1 her."  George Seton, a London writer, has  published a budget of anecdotes, one of  which tells of a fashionable woman who  appeared before Pope Leo in a very low-  necked dress.- His Holiness disapproved  of the costume so strongly that he sent  a cardinal to remonstrate with the wcar-  The messenger - made''this rather am  She   was   a  lieauty   until  Irre^ulnritius  peculiar to her  sex broiiirht on  that dreail dys.  pepsin  anil general misery.  But there is cer-  ti'inty of cure for  her.  ������THE GREAT  gjfl.SOUTH  * * ''AMERICAN  NERVINE  WlIXKIKST FEED  BsrSiiATTEitTtDNerves; then strength.  ened by It they will put every vital  organ to work vlicorouHly. The liver  wilt do Its ahnrc, the heart will have  blood to pump. tlienervcH will he quiet.  Tho woman will be beautiful again.  Mrs. Jamea Edge. Post-MUtresi of  Edge Hill, Oat., writes t  "I have had Indlgettion and dyspepsia  for nearly ten year*. At times 1 could  eat nothing. After taklnir two bottle*  ot South American Nervine I wns entirely well and am in perfect health."  TH drail Seel* Anerl-a* KM**y Car* dit-  solves and washes out waste matter at  once from kidneys and bladder, and  simultaneously begins the building up  of saw tissuas.   Relief in six hour*.  W  Spelling Reform.  The man walked up.to thc hotel regis-  (k"r and signed his name, with n Uourish,  ���������K. K. Phtholognyrrh." "Look here, Turner," said the clerk, who knew him very  well. "Is somebody on your track!  Where did you get that outlandish  namet"  "Chat" relates tho conversation.  "My boy, you're slow," replied Turner,  airily. "That's my same old name, written in plain English and pronounced as  it is written���������just Turner. Look at it.  Of course I do it just to make people  guess. They wonder about my nationality and the pronunciation of my name. I  can hear them talk about it. But as I  said before, it's English spelling."  "Will you kindly explain ?". asked the  clerk.  ���������'���������Phth,' there is the sound of 't' in  'phthisis,'" began Turner; "'olo,' there  is the sound of. .'ur* in 'colonel;' 'gn,'  there is the 'n' in 'gnat;' 'yrrh' is the  sound of 'er' in 'myrrh.' Now if that  does not Bpell Turner what does it  spell!"  "Well," said the clerk, "it is lucky foi  me that thc majority of men don't register their names phonetically."  ������  Trusted.  So Much More Interesting'.  Small daughter (tired of playing alone)  ���������Mummy, when I get to heaven*shall I  always play wif angels?  Mother���������Yes, my darling.  ���������"Mummy, don't you fink that if I've  been vewy, vewy dood all the mornin'  playin' wif angels, in the afternoon  p'waps God will give me a lickle devil to  play wift"���������Ex.  No Appeal  Meeker���������My wife and I always settle  our differences by arbitration.  'Bradley���������Who is the arbitrator!  "My wife, of course."  Careless.  Knicker���������Did the. burglars'-get away  villi much? Bocker���������A diamond ring  ind two watches; but they overlooked a  i������rtprhon**e steak in the ice-chest.���������  'Harper's Bazar."  Gave Herself Away.  ' The gentlemen were still in tbe dining-  room, and the ladies in the drawing-  room were discussing husbands and their  shortcomings. "Well," said Mrs. Fussi*  love, cheerfully, "I've nothing to complain of, for my husband neither drinks  nor gambles, nor goes to his club." "But  does he smoke?" enquired one of the other ladies. "Not very much; that is to  say, he enjoys a cigar after a really good  ainner; but he hasn't smoked now for  ���������nore than three months." And Mrs.  Fussilove is still innocently wondering  why they all' roared with laughter so  loud, that the men came up from the dining-room to see what the joke was.  *MMMMMMM-*������*.***VMnMM**MM  "Cawkina always takes his whole fam-  dy out with him in his automobile when-  sver he goes." "What for?" "He is  afraid if he doesn't he might run over  ���������tome of them by mistake."���������N.Y. "Life."  "Bather absent-minded, isn't hei" "Extremely so. Why, the other night when  be got home he knew there was something he wanted to do, but he couldn't  remember what it was until h������. had sat  ap over an hour trying to think." "And  lid he finally remember it?" "Yes, he  liscovered that he hnd wanted to go to  ned early."���������l'hiludi'lp'iii "Press."  biguous explanation: "The Pope, my dear  madam, is rather old-fashioned, yjou  know, and dislikes seeing any lady in  evening dress. I, on thc other hand, who  have spent six years of my life as a missionary among the cannibals, am quite  used to it."  When Disraeli made his entry into  public life he contested*High Wycoifibc,  nnd then, as ever, his ready wit helped  him to success. His opponent was a  county man of-influence. In an address  to the people this gentleman asserted  that he was "standing for the seat upon  the constitution of thc country, upon thc  broad acres of his. fathers, upon law, property; and order."'" "What does Mr. Disraeli stand upon?" demanded one of the  founty magnate's adherents, with something of a sneer. Disraeli instantly rose.  "I stand upon my head," he answered,  with a meaning glance at the portly person of his opponent. He proceeded to  -demonstrate-it in a-telling spoech. ���������  Physician���������I can't diagnose your wife's  case at all. She seems to have a  sprained neck, lumbago in the back, rheumatic knees and gout in both feet.  Waggles���������I know what it is. She was  reading in the cozy corner and happened  to fall asleep.  Dog; Wisdom.  A gentleman was staying this autumn  n Wales. Smoking and chatting one  svening with a local farmer the talk fell  ipon dogs. The farmer's sheep dog lay via,ralUB ,,ue<lulrai ,.  Dcfore the fire, and the farmer instanced , Republicans jjajj ]ea8  ais sagacity.   He made an exclamation     avaIlable halL   0n ^ Q1Jt-skirti ,jf *���������*.  a YfB\ A} ������nC������v^ iSS,    ilt Tm      town a circU9 T**   wintering, r.nd   lt  went to the door.   "You might let him 1  nut," said the farmer.   "'The sheep are  n the corn' 13 what I said to him."   The  log passed eagerly out.   In a few min-  1I03 there was a scratching at the door.  Ihe dog entered panting and lay down  it  the  fire  again.    Shortly  afterwards  :he farmer repeated his Welsh remark. ,���������������������������,������   ���������.   ������������������������  &gain the dog ran to the door and my    *"���������?* ^mpie   01* liberty   ai  vi���������*n^ w i.��������� nut    Airain in a few min- 1 Then Congressman Stan, a  STORIES OF COUGrESS    -U.*  Wlian Morgan Waan't ' ���������*   .1      ��������� ������������������*���������'��������������������������� ���������������"* ���������  tk-a Menus* r><".  It Ts not gtnerally known, pernapsv-.  that Senator Morgan of Alabama-, was*^.  onco threatened v.Ith arrest for allcgedi-i  complicity in the tsiasalnatlon of Lincoln. Of course, S.nrtor Morgan waa  not only Innocent but actually did not'l  hear of Lincoln's death until a weekvw  after It bad oecurrol. He was then tr**.*-,  farmer In Dallas county, his practice"*-.; :i.  of tbo law having l-cn prohibited bT'z  t'.ie Fo.'tral auu.cniks, and he wa������-' 1  ploughing corn wh;*n he heard that snkr.c  order had been received by Uen. Me**a  Arthur, at Selma. to arrest him andL- ������������������  sent him to Washington for complicity-���������-������  in tho Lincoln astsav-sinatlon. Senator*. :���������-  Morgan went into his house, attlret* =  himself In bn Confederate General'su. ~  uniform, with starred epaulettes, be.lt..-, .  sword, anil other accoutrements com- ;  plete. Then he saddled bis plough* <:  horso and rode to Selma, whera ���������������*������V  presented himself in lion. McArthur.  "Good morning. General," he said.  "Good   morning.   Goat ral,"   replied**-,"  McArthur, recognizing Morgan's rank..  "For   what   am I   Indebted   tor   Uriav]  visit?"  "I have coma to be sent to Wash-*ft-  ington," remarked Morgan. "I under**-!.,  stand you bar*) an order to send Mr. ���������������  there."  Gen. MoArthnr expressed surprtaflt Sr  to learn that the existence of thu or��������� -  der wae known, and smiled when QeDw. t  Morgan told him that ex-Confederates* -  had not lost their bablt of acaulrlnte r  information. Then be remarked thab -  the order would not be obeyed���������or, afe _  least, not until there. bad been a rra> -  sonable delay. This did not suit Morv- .  gan, who wanted.to gc to Washington. ���������_  to present some claims for destroyed^. :  cotton and was quite willing to travel  at Government expense.  "I want to make one request of ytm,"  said Morgan. "When I went Into tha  war I bad $15,000 in gold in a bank lit,  Selma. When I came back from tha.  war I found that my gold had given.  place to $15,000 in Confederate money..  With that 115,000 I bought half a box;  of tobacco. With some of tbe tobacco*.  I secured coffee and sugar and shoes*  for my family, and the rest of lt went  for seventeen shoals. I kept those*  shoats until they were fat enough tor  kill, and now I have more meat thai*  any other man In Dallas county. When .  I go to Washington, General, I want.^.  you to put a guard around my smoke*****/*:  house."  "General," replied McArthur, laugh- -  ingly, "you had better go home and*  guard the smokehouse yourself, and by- ;  the way," he added, "the restriction: -t  against your practice of the law wiHK"^  be removed."  Senator Morgan went back to hf*-;  family and his plough. and be has never beard anything of the order fron**--,  that day to this.  When   a   Congressman   campafg-n*  through his district he is sure to have-,  some funny   experiences.     Sometimes  he talks from the top of a sugar bar-   -  re], sometimes he utilizes a buggy rar*-.'  a platform, and sometimes, as did Kep***.  resentative Stark of Nebraska.,be de���������  -*,  livens an   oration to the   accompant���������-  ment of the noise of wi'd beasts. ,  It happened in tbe town -if Fr.tr���������  bury. Neb. Col. Stark had'Le n bSUc-i*-  to speak In that prai.ie mstrnpolis,-  but the opera house was engaged by a  traveling theatrical comjiany. and the  i? t'e i.uly other;  possessed, among other th .i^s. a ir i 1-*  ing barn.   The'  Popul st**,    hired    ihe  barn; filled it wibh'c.rcu . teat . . csure.1  some gasolene lamps and d:artrd their  meeting.    The,chairman  mounted an   .  elephant tub and solemnly unuounc'd  that they had gatherc.l to cV-diracs a,  ���������_  new temple   of- liberty   and   justice^"  ^_  ���������     -     .     ������.:_:__ f���������,v min- 1 Then Congressman Stan, arose.  ���������riend let him out.   Again in a few nun- *> *  Acs was the scratching at the door, and    ,   "Ladies and gentlemen,   sild he.       - j,  S3n he lay down before thc fire pant-    ,   "Roar-r-r-r," went the 1 on ;-   -  jSr    After an interval the farmer re-        "In this eventful campaign.*  contln-.Uj-  -narked in Welsh, quite in the way of     ued Col. Stark, whereupon the byen������i&  ���������onversation, "I am noteasy about those     howled. ..      y i  iheep  I do believe they're in thc corn. "I come td* speak to yp*j���������" , f/ ���������  The dog without rising looked up at the        Tbe elephant trumpet..-.- w.th majeav - .  'armer, gave two sharp yelps, and turned . tic noitae. *>  ���������ound to his  sleep again.    He said  as j      "jn advocacy of the great principles.^  jlainly as though it had been in words, j represented by���������"  'Don't bo a fool; I've been twice and  jhey're not in the corn."  Tlie Vulgar Voice.  What constitutes the vulgar voice? In  in article in the London "Spectator," a  writer concludes that this evidence of  vulgarity "springs, like almost all vulgarity, however displayed, chiefly from  two causes���������an undue love of conspicu-  auaness and an undue fear of the name,"  The person . whose chief aim is to keep  himself or herself in the eye of the world  rarely makes a remark without desiring  that it shall reach the ears of others be-  tides the one directly addressed; and  here the" peculiarly false sound of the  roice is attributed to the absence of  singleness of motive. On thc other hand,  the wavering tone and affected accent of  the timid vulgar are ascribed to another  form of insincerity, namely, the wish to  imitate others with whom one happens  to be, when they are of a supposedly  oigher social standing. Tlie attempt is  sure to fail, and the result only in the  suppression of all evidence of the speaker's own personality���������in the voice as  nell ns in the manner. Thus sincerity,  paramount in all art, is basic in breeding  ts well, which is the art of life.  They Toasted Bun.  A would-be poet recently remarked at  his club: "I have written-a great number of poems, but I do not propose to  have them published until after my  death." "Hurrah!" shouted a chorus of  friends, raising their glasses, "here's long  life to you, old manl"  The New Boarder���������I wonder why they  call this stuff health food? The Old  One���������Because if a man has got good  health 'he can eat it with impunity.  . The other day thc humorist, Oliver  Berford, asked a friend: "What is the  matter with your hair? It seems to be  leaving you." "I'd give anything I own  to get it back," said rite perplexed friend.  "I've always noticed," returned Herford,  "that a hair in the head is worth two in  the brush."  TfiR  THESE  MAIDS KNOW  that the long agony  of female weaknesses,  the torture of their  more mature sisters.  ' may be all avoided by  the use of the great  South American  Nervine Tonic  which gives impulse,  power, vigor and vim  to every vital organ,  thus producing or  preserving BEAUTY  of PACE and FORM  by feeding tbe nerves  directly until they put the sys-  tenr in order. .   Edward Parrey, of Sydney Centre,  British Colombia,state*: Vafywti*  was taken down with servos* prostration which later developed into  paralysis ot one aide. Three bottles  or .SOUTH AMERICAN NERVING  worked wonders fur her. We can-  not ������peak too highly of the remedy."  -Dr. Von Stan's Pineapple Tablets  digest the food in the stomach  without the aid of the stomach,  giving the stomach a rest.���������  They heal the stomach by the  best cure���������the rest cure.  Price. 85c 21  The camel gave a huge *:nort, and *���������*_ ~  j. man���������behind: the.scenes hit: the. beastev  * a whack that sounded like   a   frame*���������  .  ~  j house falling down.    -  j "���������our great and glorious leiiler, ������&*?���������  peerless statesman and matchless orm***-  tor. William J. Bryan���������"  At that moment all. tlie animals;!*:*  the barn Joined In a trenundous chorus.    The lions roaieJ. tbe    elephant*  "  trumpted, the hyenas howled, th= cam.  els snorted.     A shiver:  of" fear   ram.        "  through the audience.: "���������at the .mention of: whose name," .remarked GoaV  "gressman^ Stark,���������after-the -ii-3ise~ha������|-"~?'-"-  subslded. "even the    wild beasts .'. Uftr-j* *  their voices in a tumult of a;ipi-eciative        ���������,.  Joy!"  Anybody who heard ������ n'stor Alien���������.���������***&'.���������������*���������**.���������;:  Kebrask deliver   his famous    fifteen-- -  hour speech against the IV.l tor the re**--..  peal of tbe Sherman b Iver bill woul.fj'**.*:-'-  hardly believe   that   anything   couldJK*  stump him.: Yet there Is aa experleacer-  ln the,Senator's life which shows thatta. .  after all, he Is like unto other mortals.  "I was1 campaigning    in my   State-  .  once," said the Senator, "when I has) -  occasion to   speak at a fair   grounds-.  The grand stand was full, and the occasion 6eemed to be full of'promts*****.;  for ...an orator, o*cernow:ng. as I   was.  with political gospel.    Just as I ha*  commenced,   a man   broug'it   out  a*������  ostrich hitched   to a suiky., I * don't,  know whether you ever saw. the trotting ostrich in the East, but out WaSfc-  he was a great attraction.    Well, ast  soon as that bird began to run around**:-,  thc track. I wasn't In it.   Tbe ostrfetk*  monopolized the   attention of   everT"    ���������*  man, woman and child. When the bircst  stopped the people listened to me, hut.  when he threw out his long legs agaiia  there*was a roar of laughter and a>-  plause which   drowned every   word I  ottered.   Finally I gave it up.   I Ie*  the trotting ostrich have everything  his own way."   - .      'Jtsts.'  .   Hard oa Him.  Pater (reading)���������The Indian nation.  ���������  Is dying off at a rate that is amazingly rapid.  Bobble (bursting into tears)���������An*  ni not be big enough to go out West  fer t- good many years '|t*)t���������boo-hoo! !  PROTECT YOURSELF  kkoji  Tin-: sKVt:ni<: ���������������������������kost  with   \  CHAMOIS  VEST  We hawo them to fit Men,  ladles and Children, and  at very reasonable prices  ���������AT -  (iutaDng&BNkCi  BORN  .\1.vcki:mh)'i*.���������*C)ii April Itli, nt, Kevel  stoke.to the wil'ii nf I'WV.iM'ii.-koiiiiit.,  a daughter.  MARRIED  Crkss.m.\n-.Mc.Mu:ki'.n���������At Kevelstoke, on  Wednesday. April Stli. by l\ov. Chas.  l.adncr, Sir. J. I?. (Jrcssman to Miss  Maggie .Mi'.Miekiln, both of this cily.  NOTES OF NEWS  fii-it your buns this evening.  JJl'Velstokl? Will bo strong OH    I'.asU'l"  bonnets.  I-Ir.Diiiiiinntl.im'i'clmiit of lioldfielcl"*;,  was in town on Monday.  ���������Got your olectiiu wiring and hell  work done by Moscrop Bros.  f!. Blake, of Ferule, arrived in the  cit.y on Mondity night.  Special services will hi* held in nil the  chut'clu's on K'isU'i" Sunday.  ���������Strictly fresh eggs for I"',tbter, ('.  B. 1J tune & Co.  Geo. S. McCitrl.er relumed on Monday evening from a business' visit lo  Golden.  F, C. Kolt, the well known mining  limn of Kosslnud, was in the cily on  Tuesday.  Miss Humphrey*,, sister of 10.  Humphreys of-ilie O. 1.'. II., is a guest  of .Mrs. M. K. Lawson.  ��������� I.s the Hoard of Trade iislccp? Tlio  American Institute of Mining Kngi-  neers will soon be bended this way.  Don't* foi get. th������ K istei* Ball in tin*  Opera House Monday evening. Ladies  free, Gentlemen $1.50.  ���������Complete installation, including  lamp, socket nnd .cord, concealed work  S2.53: open work $2.20. Moscrop Bros.  The Sanitary Inspector is?getting to  work und has notified till delinquents  to hnve their back yards cleaned up.  ���������A large shipment of Otovkery,  Ohtnaand Glassware. C.B. Hume '&.  Co.. Ltd.  No (]Uoi:um was present at the liiec!-  ing of the Mining Association called  for Friday last, so no business was  done.  The Provincial L-oid's Day Alliance  are .circulating a petition to the  legislature iidvocaiitig more stiingenl  Sunday laws.  ���������A large shipment of select "Wall  Paper will he here in n few days.  Please reserve your orders. Revelstoke Furniture Co.  John Houston, M. P. P., went south  on "Wednesday morning's train bound  for Nelson and will not return until  after the Easter recess.  ������.  ���������Get your electric wiring   and   bell  work   dbiie.     Complete    installation,  concealed work $2.00, open work .$2 20.  Moscrop Bros.  By a recent decision of the Appeal  Court ol the Methodist church thc  wearing of the Geneva gown is  prohibited in its pulpits. We must  govern ourselves accordingly.  - ���������"Wool and Union" Carpets, a full  yard wide. It does not take inany  ynrds to cover a room. Let us supply  you, they are goii.g quick.. Ruvelitoke  Furnitura Co.  A much needed industry bus b������*en  Established here; As willhc'sccn liy  "ad" in another column those requiring boats built can have them made  locally.  Cr. E. Grngan, formerly of the  Herald, but, now of Edmonton, left  last week with Mrs. Grogmi on it two  months visit lo friendsin England and  Ireland.  Nelson has already arranged its  (���������oinniittees for the usual Dominion  Day celebration. How nbout Kevelstoke and Victoria Day? If anything  is going to be done at all it should be  done quickly.  ���������A few Spring Jackets just to hand  at Keid c*c *i uting's.  The Ladies' Aid of the Methodist  church will hold a Birthday, partv in  Selkirk Hall on the 21st instant. There  will -be'"'music and refreshment***! and  the proceeds will be devoted to the  church carpet.  Extensive preparations are being  made for the Masonic Ball which will  lie held ou the 17th instant. It is  expected that a number of Masonic  pedagogues attending the convention  will stay over for the bull. '**-'������������������  Tbe concert given 1 iv Miss Jessie  Machlachlan on the evening of April  Ind drew a crowded house, and everyone .present, went away delighted.  Both Miss Machlachlan and Miss Dean  are artists of the highest clas*.  W.F. Ogilvie left Sunday morning  for Cleveland, Ohio, to attend a  meeting of the shareholders of the  Cleveland and British Columbia  Alining Co., of which he is the  manager in this province.  J. A. Darragh left on Tuesday morning for Rossland, Spokane and Indiana  on mining business. Mr. Darragh is  manager of the Western Star and  Copper Dollar, two proinineint properties in the Fish River camp.  Put away your snowslioes.  Don't forgot it's spring cleaning  time.  II 'Causo some ICister eggs are blue,  don't think it's blue Monday.  *  II. McClelland, nl' Trout, Luke City,  was in town yesterday.  Fresh Vegetables and Greens for  ���������Satiii'ilay.   C.B. Hume & Co.  CI"'. I.iiiiliiinrk returned on Tuesday  morning from Victoria.  ���������See our Iio cent Dress Goods now  selling al 25 els,    It.'id it Young.  Ed, Dupont left Tuesday night, for  ���������Sin Knineisio. Uu will reluru in  about 12 days.  ��������� Don't overlook our Buys School  ���������Shoi!. Vim waul, tlie best; we have  (���������nl it.    Held it Vnung,  1(. Tupping received this iiioruing a  trio ul' Bull' Orpington*-, from prize  stock.    Watch his ad. next week.  A chicken dinner will be served at ihe  Caledonian Restaurant every Sunday  evening at o.    Don't overlook I liis.  W. Martin, formerly mnnageror the  Norlh western hotel nt Goldlields.went,  crust, to Michigan on Tuesday morning.  The homo of F. W. Mack enrol; was  gladened on Saturday by the arrival  of a daughter. Both mother and child  arc doing well.  The City Clerk has received a full  milk-testing oiitllt which will soon be  ready for business. Ftiiuphutidte milk  will shortly be most expensive lo ils  producer.  W.I.. Reid. of the linn of Held tc  'Young, returned on Monday morning  from the moiii'iifiil task of thujiinlpi-  ment of his late wife. The| late Mrs.  Reid was buried in Redlands, Cal.  Comrade ,1. \V. Bennett has been  honored by the olfer of lhe position  of organis-ier for the Socialist Parly nf  B.C. He was constrained to decline  lhe same, however, for business  reasons.  ���������We have two more cars of furniture almost ready for shipping. When  we. get; it in we will be able to show  you a greater variety of furniture  goods .than ever seen In tlio west  before.    Revelstoke Furniture Co.  Congratulations to the Mail on  entering its tenth year. "Age will not  wither or custom pale its infinite  variety." Bui. Brer, Mail should imr,  be loo proud; remember, a pron.l  spirit comes before a'fall.  ���������R.H.Ttuernan'sstudio will be open  on Good Friday.  The Revelstoke-MfCulloch Creek  llyd. Mining Co. have "ptit-climsed. ,n  team of horses from James Hutchison.  They will be sent, np lo Big Bend  shortly.' The Company expect their  liiu outfit of machinery here bv the  2,'jth.  ���������A shipment of Art Furniture' will  he here in a. few days, including  whatnots, Scieens, Easels, all kinds of  Fancy Brackets, and nil those tasty  pieces of Furniture that go so far to  niake a, home look cozy. .Revelstoke  Furniture Co.  The Teacher's Convention, which  opens hero on Tuesday, will be  attended by about 150 educators. A  feature of great interest will be the  exhibition of school work as done by  pupils in Victoria. Miss Lawson, of  that city, will be in charge.  Owing to the.proposed Ludgate mill  nt Arrowhead, Sibbald and Field, who  are agents for the townsito. have sold  17 lots there since March 3lst. They  are also agents for lots in Port Simpson, for which they report iiiuny  enquiries.  ���������Men. seo our new Spring Hats. C.  ���������B. Hume & Co.  There will ben special service in the  Methodist church on Good Fridav  morning at 11 a. in. On Easter Sunday there will be the usual morning  and evening services, special anthems,  appropriate to the occasion, being  rendered by the choir.  Jams and Jellies, pure Fruits, 15 els.  psi* Jar,     O. B. Hume & Co.  The Casino Comedy Co. played lo  rather small audiences on Monday and  Tuesday evenings. Some of the  features weie clever, but owing to  unforseen circumstances the management had to apologize .for rather  serious defects. A first class show  was promised when the company  rptnrnsin lhe fall.   "Shnnn Aroon." n comedy drama* in  ���������*t nets' will be produced by IhcR-'vel-  stoke Di'iiiuntit: Club on Thur**d.'iy,  April 10th, under the direction of Prof.  Hepburn. The play has been under  preparation for some time. It was  first intended to produce the piny in  aid of the Hospital funds, but owing to  unforeseen circitnistnncps this coulu  not be done. After paying expenses,  however, a donation will he made to  vome deserving local charity.  Mrs.-'.T, "W, MnCallum. who left on  Monday for Salmon Arm, was the  recipient of a parting gift from the  members of the Ladies' Aid of the  Methodist church, prior to her departure. The presentation, consisted of-a  silver- mounted biscuit jar and a.  (terling silver salad' fork, and ��������� was  made as a mcrhento of her earnest  work as a member of the society in  question.  A pleasing function took place last  Saturday afternoon when Mrs. (Dr.')  Carruthers was the recipient of a  token of the high esteem of the ladies  of the community. The presentation  v/8s made by Mrs. Spurting and consisted of a silver mounted"mirror and  clothes brush. The event was under  the auspices of the Ladies' Auxiliary  to the Hospital and all present  expressed their sincere regret;' nt Mrs.  Carruthers' intended departure.  Police News  A ten round glove contest was scheduled 'to take place at Selkirk Hall tonight,  but has been called off by lhe police.  Instructions have been given by the  License Commissioners to have all hotels  closed up tight on Sunday, and making  bonifaces responsible for intoxic.'itcj persons on their premises.  The police were on hand lasl night  and  stopped the boys holding the usual ehivnri  W. Cressman and bride.    Threats of  Of the Local C. P. R. Shops  Causes Wide Consternation-  Board of Trade Active���������  Haggen's Usual Break  The rumors regariling the alleged  removal of the C. P. H. shops friun Ibis  cily fiiusril wide spread iiiiisltriial inn  Following the usual enurse in looking  al'ti'i'tin* interests of Revelstoke. Mr.  G. S. McCiii'tei". president, of the Board  of Traill', di'tei'iiiineil to have a denial  or I'liulli niul ion nl' the riinior, and  culled ii special meeting nl* Ihe Bniuil  which was belli In the council eluiniber  on Monday evening. Owing to Ilie  liicleiiii'ni'y of llii! weutlii'i" there wns  until bilge ntti-nilimco ol' nii'inbers.  The mi'i'liiig was, however, a representative one anil all present seemed to  realize the iiupnrliiiice of the initler.  Among lliose atleiuling were Chairman MoOartci',Si'cretiii"y Klnyd, Messrs  II. A. Brown, SiV.b.ilil. Lewis, Fliudl,  lliiggen. Baker and Dr. Cross.  Upon   lhe meeting  being ealli'd   to  order the Swcrelaiy   rend   the notice  convening   and   also    coirespoiiilencn  regarding the mailer.  Taos, Kilpatiiick', Esq..  Superintendent. C.P.R ,  Revelstoke, B. C.  DKAlt Silt:  Thu statement having been made to  me that failure ou the pint of your  company to come In some undi'i'St,.Hilling tit an early dace wilh certain of  the men employed at the local shops  would result in the closing antl removal  of the shops, I deem it my duty, as  President (if the Board of Trade, lo  enquire whether such action i.s  seriously ctmtemplaled by your  management. The closing of your  company's works here, would be disastrous to lhe business interests of  Revelstoke. and I deem it. within the  province of the Board of Trade lo look  into a matter of such vital importance  and take such action therein as is  calcnlaled to conserve the business  interests of the town. The favor of  an early reply will oblige,  Yours truly,  Gho. M, AIi'Caktkr.  President,  In his reply to this letter Mr. Kil-  putriek staled that owing I o frequent  labor troubles'among a small section  of the employees iii lhe shops il, had  been decided that they should be  closed if the disputes were not, discontinued. He had been compelled to  recommend this course in company  with other local officials.  President, McO'trler said the st.nlenient as to the closing of the shops  was first made to him by a pel-son in  authority in the company, and it was  rigiit that the business people should  see if they could settle the matter. It  did not niatler who was wrong in ; the  strike, perhaps both were. He did  not, Iio wc ver, consider ..I lie threatened  removal a Mult', as Mr. Kilpalrick  geiiernllydi.il what he said'he would.  He hnd put the question straight and  had an auswei iu black and white. It  was now up to the Board to see what  could be clone. It appealed thai,  iindtr present ciniinistiiiu-i-'s, the  company we're the heaviest losers, and  'if'smell conditions continued it would  be cheaper to move. Men were beini;  paid to stand idle in the shops and no  work could be done owing to the  absence of helpers. He was satisfied  tlie rumor was not an idle threat and  he. would recommend that a commit tee  lie appointed to sue if the difliculty  could be adjusted.  Mr. L*"wis explained that there was  u difference m' opinion regariling the  stale "of! affairs elsewhere: Mr. Kil-  patrick has, staled tliat this was tin*  only point 'where the mechanical sin tf  was not working. Mr. Sibbald said he  understood that was ths'case, but Mr.  Hn^gen said such opinion was an  erroneous one. The condition of  affairs was similar* at other points.  He also mentioned Ihat a committee  of citizen.*- had met on Friday and after  ���������"colng into the matter bad decided '.hat  the local biacksmiihs had taken; the  right course in refusing to work with  other than their old helpers until the  trouble was set tied. A 'general discussion followed ns to the posilion of the  company and the strikers, Mr. Haggen  stating that he had been advised by  Sir Wm. Mulock lh-tt the Deputy Al blister of Labour would be free after  Friday next to take up lhe niattei.  Dr. Cross pointed out that a peculiar  condition of affairs existed in the local  shops. Although the boilei nnikcis'  helpers wer������ ont on strike, lhe boilei-  makei:*, having a contract wilh Lhe  company,-were-s.ttislied Lo wcrk  'any helpers whether union  On the other hand, the local blacksmiths had no union but I heir helpei s  belonged to the L'.B.R.E. and were on  strike. Tin* blacksmiths had. under  Iheoi-lrlei'sof tlieir International Union,  refused to work with helpers, union (*���������!���������  non, until the strike was over. The  machinists too, Llieyliops having been  declared fair, were willing to work  with.,-iny class) of lielpeis. This showed  diametrically oppuserl opinions among  the men ihi-iiiselves.  .Mr. H A Brown, pointed out that the  CP It did not. con.sult the convenience  of any ei-'iriniunity hs to the locution of  their "shops. They closed out at Donald  and came to Revelstoke   to suit   their  own purposes. He was not particularly  iil'iaid of the threat  as it'was impos-si.  hie to lake a big engine from Kamloopn  to Field wiihout, c"hang:ng.   Of course'  a lot of work that had bei-elofrire been1  done here would   go   to  Neliibn when  'the new.-shops*.I here were built, but so  long   as   the   O  PR bad a main   line  -tunning  through     Revelstoke     train  sheds and probably repair shops  must  be    maintained   heic.     'If   the Board  could get  a   committee   and persuade'  either the C P   K   or   the  strikers lo  change their position  it would be.veiy  advisable but  ho did   not see ho'iv'thiA  conlrl   be  done.     He  did not  believe  much in the throat, anyway.  ' After sonic fiut her debating pro and  con l lie foilowingresnlul ion was passed  on 'motion of Mr. J. D Sibbald seconded by   Mr.   Linvis,   "That n, committee  consisting of Messi's.MiCaitcr, Haggen  and Brown be appointed   to   interview  the commit Lee of ��������� -local   blacksmiths as  to I h������   position   they  assume   in   the  strike, viz., wh-'ther they would iefu.su  to work wilh cither union or-iioiiSuiiinii  helper*   other than members ol" the U  B.. R,   E., quite   irrespective  of    the  rmisus which   led the local helpers to  strike."  A leommuiiienlion   was   rend  from  the   Deputy    Provincial     Secretary,  nibitnition and stating same would  bf In ought to the alteiuioii of the  Minister.  Owing to the urgency ol' tho proposed removal uf the simps the  special I'liiuuiittee were iciini'sted to  report Tuesday evening al tbe wiine  time and place anil the meeliug then  adjourned.  On Tuesday afternoon the committee  visiti'd the local shops aiul had a  conference with the blacksmiths but  without success. When Ihe adjourned  meeting wns failed to order Mc-sr*..  McCiiii-lei" und Brown al.lenileil niul  iii.iil.. I he report.  Mr. Brown slated I lint I lie roiiiini��������� i..  bad waited mi tile local blnckstnii li-  aud was inloi'im-il by lhem llnil  lusll'iiclitiiiK hail been reci'iv'il 1'ioin  the hfiulnu.ii'lers id' tlieir union in  Viini'oui'ei" not. In work wilh acabs,  which term Uiey applied to any man  who til led the place of a sinker. As  lo tin. causes thai It'll In I lie slriuc  discussion wnt. out of the question.  Thev had olllccrs whose duty it was  to decide on these mattels anil ns,  uftei being placed iu possession of .nil  the TiiL'tH, thi'si! officer*" hud instruct nil  lhem to take their piesi'iitiotirsM ihey  must carry out smh iustiuclions or  sevi*i> their couu'eclion with thu union,  i'liey personally had no kick coming  itgainsllhc C.P.R. and would willingly  goto work wilh other lielpeis when  ordered by Ihcir superi'ii" ofllcers.  Mr. McCarter, Further reporting,  slated thai. Ihe blacksmiths seemed to  consider the chief trouble was discrimination by lhe company against  members of lhe U. B. R. 10., which  question lhe C. P. R. hail .refused to  submit to arbitration. The men were  ashamed.to be standing round doing  nothing, owing lo tliu absence of  helpers, and had requested -Iho Loco  Foreman to permit them to leave. The  company, however, had asked lhem to  stay, which they were doing for the  present. It also appeared that the  blacksmiths were endeavoring to get  all thu helpers in the same organization as Lheinselvi'S. which' would  obviate further trouble, ns both would  then be working under schedules'  which had worked well with the other  unions.  Au interesting fact disclosed at the  meeting was that the 'proposed arbitration engineered bv'Ali". E.A.Haggen  was all under a'lnisappielu'iisioii. This  "���������entlemen h.ul staled publicly that he  had been empowered by Messrs. Mar-  polennd Grant Mall to say the com  pany were willing to accept arbitration  by Wm. Whyl.e, of Winnipeg, and  the Deputy Minister of Libor.  Accordingly. Mr. H-iggen had written  andi oblaii.ed.lheconseut of Mr. Estes  and four unions in the proposition. He  had also coiiiiuiinicaleil with Sir  William Mulock iinil obtained liis  consent to Air. King's - acting.'' The  whole ait'uir was, however, iiinistiike,  as boll) of the company ' otlicial*-*  concerned absolutely deny Unit they  accepted .such it pioposal and state Lhey  were talking of a past oiler made l'i  some of their striking employees in  Vancouver before Mr. E-tes appeared  on the scene. ���������  After further discussion, in which  al.l l hose',present appeared t.o realize  Llie gravity "of Lhe situation, anil  showed a desire to work iu the best  interests of Revelstoke, Ihe following  resolution was carried unanimously :  " Whereas this Board has lean-pcl  that certain employees iu thu C.P.R,  shops at Revelstoke. being members of  the Machinists'--and.Fitter.*'unions and  of the;Boilermakers' union, liaveex-  pies.-ed tlieir refusal tn work wilh  nelners who are nol nieinbeis of lhe  U. B. of R. 13.; and that, the. members  of Uie Biacksmiihs' union eiiip'oyed in  the C.P.R. shops here have expressed  their refusal to work with helpers  who might take I lie place of any  members of the U. B of R. E. who  were formerly emp'oyed as> black*  smiths' helpers bete, such iefus.il  being based upon instructions received  by lhem from their-lodge or union in  Vancouver:  "Resolved, that the Secretary of this  Board do communicate with the  Secrelaty of the Blacksmiths' union at  Vancouver and 'ascertain' why that  union assume a dilferent attitude in  this matter from that, assumed by the  Machinist.-;' Fitters' and Boilui-  makers' unions, especially in" view  of the fart, that these shops have been  declared 'lair" by the other unions: and  that thesecretiiryof Lhe hoard inform  Lhe secretary of the blacksmiths' union  at Vancouver that this enquiry is made  by reason of the fact that the failure  to effect nVi early ariangement with  the members of Hit* blacksmiths' union  in lhe CPR shops hare upon the  mallei" in question may result in tne  closing.of Ine said shops, thus working  serious injury to the business interests  of* Revelstoke."  , The meeting then adjourned to meet  at the call of the chair aflor a reply   to  wcrk���������wii h_' !-*1<?_ "["'"*   communication   had  been  menoi-i.Jt.t*"^:71"'*!  Decorative Dreams for Dainty  Demoiselles ��������� Pity the Poor  Papas���������Fashionable Milllinery  for Easter.  l'MltHWIIIin.  W: -,;;    Ilr . '   -..' i  !:.    '" ,   ������������������    *.;*,. ,  ii|i(n'.iraiii'i's. 'I'm* *.������..,','ttr .v.'s  il.'i iili'illy uinist ami ibe snows ol  winter hud not quite disappeared.' Bui  as soon as my nl.ieiilion wa.s ilriiwn to  Hie millinery displays of ('. B. lliiini'  iV Co. I.iinilnl, anil R.'ltl .V Vonng, 1  I'cal.zi'il Unit, for the ladies at, nil  events, split.g, will ilsliMm looked I'm  display nf 10 isler bonui'ls, hiul ut. List  arrived on I lie ,-iviic. Il i.s iiiipusviblc  for a mere iii.in lo do auyihmg cIm  but stand niul deliver at* this lime of  the year. New Year'**, resolutions nl'  relienihminil.anil ilouieslic ri'l'niin ni'i-  1'iilhli'Hsly cast, aside al tlie uiaitil.il.it ol  Ihe modiste, And we must ml mil. I li.it  Iheie issoine ii'iisnli for the ilefe.it ol  ns pom" unl'oi'lininles iu Ibis iliimini  unslaugliL ou our pockulhooks. I'f evei*  it tvere possible In gild lhe lily nr paint  Ilie rose, Easier bonnels woiiiil be lhe  tools ii'ipiired, l'ni" each year's show  seems lo .-in-pass the one bel'oie; ami  what (Mil we do but submit. To my  untutored mind a iniilii.i'iy opening is  a -l'e-iil'ul and wiinileilul thing,  Especially Ibis year, as the glaring  tints and rather daring color contrasts  which have been lhe rule I'm* .sunn*  tune have given way In iliiinly dreaiii*.  of lighter line; and white, pink uml  light blue in all their bewilileiiim  comliimil idins occupy the place ol  honor. 1 don't know chill'on from  saeiirkraiit. in* moiisst'line from mouse  leaps, so'all 1 can siiy is. ..." Beware  ol thu Milliner." if you're inareieil,  you'll know why; if nol', you'll have to  lake my word for it.  .Iaisk'y.  C. B. Hume &*Co.  Thu store' opening anil millinery  display of Ibis old-esL.iblisheil firm  uioee than siislaineil ils eepuliition foe  being abreast of fashion's Foibles. On  Friday last Ihe show of spring millinery was alleniled by moil uf Ihe ladies  in town anil .'quite a ii.iinliei" of  gentlemen. A new feature in this city  was an Oriental booth from which  were dispensed Rum Lil's pure Indian  Tea and O. O, coiVee, Thu beverages  weie accompanied by Huntley and  Palmer's English biscuits, and all  present seemed Lo enjoy themselves  thoroughly.  ��������� Miss Wind, who has cluuge of tho  millinery department, had worked  inilel'iitigably to tettire the success ot  the occasion,and certainly the showing  made deserves groat praise. From  thepatterns displayed it appears that  the fashionable shapes for lhe t online;  season ate toques ��������� and turbans, but  1 tilies who wisli lo be quite "de rigour"  should purchase either the Santos  Duinont or Dunbar si vies. "A new  l'i'Mlure was the exquisite designs in  fruit, in whicli 'plums and gi'iipi"*-.  predominated. A number of flnwoi*-,  were also shown, among which lhe  choicest appeared to be , beautiful  imitations ol' sweet peas in many  shades. The tendency this year is  is towards while I'tuiiidnlions villi  pink and light bine* irim.miiirs/ bui.  the new shade caljeil champagne is.  eviileuce.      Wis  Now that Our Grocery  disposed oi', wc are able  atteiilion to oilier Hues.  Stock is all  lo turn our  L*akc;k  Ranoe' Or  '���������iifert'^*  '������������������-������������������y;i  ���������i.i   ftV  ���������'ii  AT   COST  Twenty Per Cent Discount  iWm'S HEAVY RUBBERS  AND OVERSHOES . ..  Great  Bargains in  MEN'S BOOTS AND SHOES.  And for a few-days, longer only  25   PER  GENT.   DISCOUNT  ON OUR DRYG00DS STOCK  TAYLOR BROS. & GEORGE  LIMITED.  In tiii;  Countv . Count oi*' /Kootbnav,  IlOI.DUN   AT   KliVlil-STOKl*:.  In th.. iiiilti'i' i>f tliu lotati' nf Jiilm Iloaiy ltii.*,-  SOll. lijl-L'llKvll.  O'J'LIM-. irf hoiuliy *.'iven Unit nil pi'isoiM huving  I'l.lillls UKllillsl   till*   KsllltO   I'f till!  BUill   .lilllll  lli'iny Jti'stt'll, llii" i'f llcvi'lstiiki", 1!. ('., iliiLL'.isuil  iiili'Hl.'iti!, U'lm illi.tl on ui* nliuiit :tlic 2/tli ilny iif  Jan., 100:1, an- lcijniivil tiisiiiiitlivii'ist ni'ili'tiiur to  Jlin-ia. lo MtlNtll! A* t-iciitt  lHini.-iti'iititi', (iliily iiiiimiiituil  ('null, ilnli.i! tin* Hill ilny    '  IsTOTIOE  N(  Sulicltni'rt for Ad-  hv ortinr .Of ;tliin  f Marcli. HHKi.) on or  MinutlitilltliiUyof Mny, A.J)., 101M, lull par-  Ik'itl.r..**! of HuMi' claims <lulv vitiIUmI ami tlio  HiilM-o uf thu sui'iirit), if nny, liutilliy thciu.  Ami, fut-tlu.r, Vxkiii tmtico thnt- nftur t-iiu.Hiiid,11th  day'of Mny,   1S>HS,   thu  nahl  AtlniiniKtriitor: will  pviiuci'tt lo'ilibtiihuti; the ausuU of tho said KstaLo  aiming Ihu partitM cntitk'tl tliorulo. liaviiiK recant  only to the claims of which hu hhall Lhcu havu hail  notico and shall nol hu liahlo fur tlio iUHet.-i or nny  p.ut tliorunf so distri'oulud to any person of whoso  claim Hitch adiuinUtiiitor h.ul not notieu ut tho  thnuof tliu (iistrilMition tharfiof.  Dated thh< -2nd. dav of April. A. ]).. 1������03.  I.i: MAISTItK *t SCOTT,  Solicitors for-tliu A'dministrator,  PiibL .Struct, Huvulbloku, IS. C.  OF ���������  ]3RlTISIIr  In   the   Supremis, Court  GOLUM13TA.  Tn tho  matter.of  tho   Ritntc   of A. N/ Smith,'  tleucudtitl. ' >  NJOFICE Ih hereby givon that Probate nf tho Will  *~ of tho Haiti A. N. Smith wiu o*i tni l--U.Ii Uav  ofMnicli, A. D..100������. gfanlcMl to M-ii������;*tirot Adula  Smitti,'tho Holii executrix mulct*.thu.tuiiti will!  st,:^ Vhat" uie 7riS;B-. ^v;:^m^^  II. may be. said thai., further efforts  iiru lii'inK iiiiiilt! to" efffCt -ii KPtlltinu'nt  of tlif sl.i'iki*" hy' i"������fi'ii'iicf! iinder tlie  ''.L-ihoi''.Conciliation and Ai'liitnilion  Act" passi'd hy the provincial leffis-  IjiIiii-o in ISO-!, Imt any delail-i oil ill i'n  point aio not yi-t ripefpi- piihlication.  At the Altar.  The ivcddiiiK nf Mr. .1. B. Crcmimiin,  t h<; wei! known lailoi* of this.c-iLy, and  Mifrs Mnnsi'iK Mc.Mifken, was celelirated  last even ine; at their' new hoiiif on  Miuiketizii.* avenue. Rev. C. Ii. L-uIhei*  ofHemtlnff. The bt-ictc** was ntl.endrd Iiy  Miss Hothwell, and Mr: H. Ai. IIow*b  supported the groom...'.'' The--happy  couple are the ret'ipiijnl* of - ninny  preients froni their iiiiihiirbns friends  in the '.''city nnd elsewhere, among  them lieicifja lieatitiful wedding cake  forwarded to the bride from her old  home at Oarherry. Mitii. : The brlde-  grnoin'e gift to* the IVride was'iy rnoWt  ornate opal ring set with thri'e  diamonds, and she was the recipient of  niiini'rni;* other presentB which'io is  impo?sible for reasons of space, lo  mention. The many friendrf of hol.h  parties wish them a. "most, happy and  prosperous married life.   ,.    '"���������.'_,. ...  to j. W. Cressman and bride.     I'lireal.s oil     ,,-,-. . ���������   , ���������  arrest were   made,   but   are   not   taken   i"-*Kiif������wledgitiR receipt o fthc B.mrds  seriouslv. I conimuiiiciitioti regui'Uing compulsory  Court News   ;;  Foilowiilg in '��������������� part irnlars of'mntf.er.i  disposed of Iiy .fudge Forin on April I.  Scott, v (/iiriilniiig(--Jtidgiiieiit. for  piainlilf for amount found dun by  Registrar. W. de Vu loMaistre for  pluinl.iff.  Nelson v MeMahon���������Judgment for  pliiiri'.ifP for $137.01 an 1 costs, ,1. M.  Scott/ for plaint ill', G.S. McUarter for  dcfoncliint,.  Burns i* MrCalliun���������Adjuiifned. G.  S. McOiirl.cr for plaiiit;fE*  SUI'ltlWII*! court ciiAJniEns.  Eituto  .l.V. Perks,   application   for  dischnrge  of   assigiiuee.    Order maile,  J. M   .Si'iilt. for nssignee.  Ksiate Jam������8 McNiiil.--Applirnt.ioti  for disclmrgo of assignee.���������Order  made, J.M. Scott for assignee.  consist principally of *<-ijm.ii*., u  and fancy h'raw liraitl-. s.iiik.* m ;!,riii  being very lovely. JJIacI*. anil while  liowever, has not entirely dis.ippeaied,  and one ot- two s-triking designs in  these two uolois lire on exhibition.  We have not space io describe in  detail any of the handsome Parisian  models shown, but advise our lady  readers to make an early call, as the  most chic creations will doubtless be  disposed of at an eaily date.  Reid & Young  Miss Kid del I'd large experience was  used tngood.-idvantiige in Ihemillinery  display on Friday lust at, this progressive estfilili.ihiiiciit. Everything on  exhibition was made on lhe premises,  and the headgear, models were much  admired by all attend ing. From the  large number of hats it few have been  selected for nieiiLiou, not: because they  are prettier than the others, but rather  that they have something especi*  ally individual about I hem. Individuality was tlie feature.ot I he display and  every specimen drew attention, for the  ti me being, to itself.  The fn vorite new shades shown wevt'  blues, . ceil,', and champagne tones.  American beitiity.a lovely roso tint and  fuscliia sliacli'sarealsii popular. Wood*  land colors of grass-griTenTai"d~b;!i k  browns are nlso a veiy distinctive  feul ure of this Easier time  Among the fashionable shapes weie  the Mat hals, principally consisl ing  of egg "ind boat shaped tin bin*. The  innlerials for trimming lie soft, ileety  braids, malines, chiffon ind I ict **���������;  while lhe jet tear drop mid pendant  makes pretty combinations with  flowers in nil the soft shade**  A pretty hat shown was a cieam  and :��������� cornflower toque, il dauitv Mention of (TPiiiii chill'on .ippliijue o\ei  ii rolled brim with a crown (if coin*  flowers. White osprejs lot mod a  military front and lace and (louiis  drooped over the buck.  An effective K'lsler picluie h it v\,is  ih black, ninde.-of.-liw* and seiiuiu������  tho rolls slightly off the fice wilh two  plumes* fulling griicelully ovel the  buck coiniiiK from the tenlie of the  L'i'6'niii. This model was finished u Hli  ���������vide satin ribbons arid oi naineiits,  There was also a pretty turban of  crocus slnidi'8. triiiitiii'd with itbbnn  mid crednl .colored French roses; lhe  brim being of eiiiliroideieil clullon  The children were not fin gull en in  the display as there wns a table foi  them particularly. On il were a largi*"  unrulier of leghorns, riiade up sun hats  mid sailors.'  ......��������� 'tiT.>rs iii'ilii*;" i.'l:*irii'**'l*'/>ic������-*iv'.^*'!-MiiiBtre  i.**i;"..iit;*'w-ltli...iii{-'.l;:'l:ij.*..;'.-'   ���������"���������..'���������.'������������������' /..;'.*.���������;���������;''.;,:   :l:fv;  'Uattid Viiii 2!i;1. -i'.!i)-'tii. AiS':*;'.**; ''- v;" 'y^^  ;^:-'.���������-'.���������-���������..':'.-:���������'.'.'..LB'>iAtsfuK.'& SCOTT;'.-������������������������������������':���������::��������� ii-'  ���������;���������':,.��������� .  Solicitors fm* tlio ]'*xci'iitrix,-.-**  * "-   .:*    : ,J.'ii-.st Stroet, Hbviilstokc, It. C:  NOTICK is hereby given tlnit thirty  days Irom dale I intend to apply to the  Chief Commissioner of l.aiuls anil Works  lor a special licence 10 cut nnd carry  awny limber from Ihe following described  lands in:West Koolenay:���������  Comnii'iicing al a post planted on the  south bank of Canoe river, about 2 miles  westerly from Arthur T. Claxton's north  east corner post' and - marked "Fred  Wilkes' north east corner post," (hence  south So'chains, thence west So chains,  thence north 8o chains,'thence east 8o  chains to'place of commencement.  -  Dated the 23rd day of Marcli, 1003.  .    .*'" Fkkd Wll.KKS.  ..NOTICK is hereby; given- that 30 days  after date .1 will apply to the Chief-Commissioner of Lands and. Works for , a  special* licence lo cut-and..cany away  timber from the IblloWing-'desciibcJ lands  in West Koolenay :    '���������-,'��������� "���������'���������*'-   1 t  ' Commencing al'a post; plan ted one-half  mile south of Canoe river^oii the east side  of Kellie creek anil niaVlte'd ��������� "Arthur J.  Moll's north west corner-post," thence  south 40 chains, thence'cast 160 chains,  thence, north, 40 .chains', Ihence" west 16c  chains lo tlie point of commencement.  Dated the 20th day of Marcli, 1903.  * Arthur' J. Moil*.  .  ' NOTICE is hereby giveii that thirty  day.*, after dale I intend to. apply to lhe  Chief Commissioner of Laiiilsl and Works    for ,a special  licence to 'cut   and   carry  In thi*:   Countv Court  of   Koothnav, I away timber from the following described  Hoi.dkn" at Rr.vi-.i.sTOKi*;. I lands in West Kootenay':  Commencing at a post planted }{ mile  south of Canoe river, on. (lie east-side ot  Kellie .creek   and   marlted ,-'-'Daniel   V.  In tlio mutter of the K-iliito of Jame.i Lindsay,  ilt'fi'a.suil.  NOTICK iilioroliy given that all iieraoiiH having  rliiiiiiH nguiiis'        " *-' ���������- ���������-���������*������������������   ' -������������������  l.inilsay,   late   t������f  it'jee.neil inti"*tnti*, Min������ .uu. .... i������v  *,.,  ...,   .  March, A. I)., ll'M, nro raqulioi^ to si-iiil by po^t j tlience   nortli 80  chains,  1st tiie Kstnte of tlio sniil James i Motl's north east corner" post," thence  r Mie Viillt'y, W'-Jit Kootenay, so ,.(, g0 cna\ns thence west 80 chains,  i', who itieil on tho nth day of   ,. ,.    ��������� '    .    .      -   ,. ,  0'  i, are reriuiioil  to semi by po*.t   thence   nortli 80  chains,-thence  easl 80  lii'ii'iiiVoi' tii'iloliver to    u'ssra. Ie Malstie it'bcott,   chains to the point of commencement.  Siilldton for the Ailiiiinistriilor, (duly amioiiiteil.      paletj lnc 20th dav of March, 1903.  l,v oilier of this court iliited the aothihiy of Miu-cli, ��������� D.    ' ,   v'    ?.^TT  I������IB,) on  or  before the  llth  ilny  of  May, 1MJ       UAMEL v.  MOTT.  full. imrticiilnrt: of -llicir , ehiiiu.s duly verilled  mid the nature of Die .security, ifuny, held by  theni  NOTICK  is  hereby, "given" that  thirty  '"*-"'��������� , ,        .���������      ,11  ���������<*i.. n,o ������������������i,i; days alter date I intend *lo .apply  to  the  Ami  fiii'th*'!*. take notice, that after the saul | _ J   . .    . t* t     ��������� i--1*1^ ,   iir -,  11 hdlivof Min.i���������i,llie*"aidAiliiiliiistnitnr will l Chief Commissioner of Lands and  Works  ���������-���������    - ���������--  ���������   " ���������   -������" ���������������������������' ������������������'���������'",t"1 lor a  special  licence  to cu^ and - carry  away limber from the following described  lands in West Kootenay:..; '_  Commencing al a post-planted on the  north bank of Canoe- river, about $}4  miles westerly from Kellie creek and  marked "Arlhur* J. Mott's, south . cast  corner post," Ihence north, 80 chains,  thence west 80 chains, ihence south 80  chains, thence cast 80 chains to the point  of commencement. >?..'.   Dated.thc 2ist.day_o(.March,'.-i9o3, ,.  Arthur J. Mott.  proceed to liisli'ihute the a*-.i.els of the said Kitute  iiiiuiiip; the parties entitled thereto, having regard  onlv to the claims of which he shall then nave had  notice and iilinll not he liable for the a-tsets or any  ]>.llt tlirieof .",0 distributed to any person of "whose  (I ihu such Administrator had not notice at the  time of the distribution thereof.      * *   '-'  Hilled the 2nd (lay of April, A. D., 10113.'  1.1: MAISTl'tK & SCOTT,  .Solicitors for tlie said Administrator,  First Street, Hevelstolio. II. C.  CeitjYicate of Improvements.  ~ NOTICE. ���������"  MnuiiVniii' Chief iniiiaral claim, sllnato.- in.tho  Arrow Luke niiniii^.division of West Kootonaj  th tin t  Whero 'located:���������On Canyon creek, about two  nulls fiom tin junction with Cariboo iriek  I nl 0 notn.0 Hint 1, A lt Iliilanil, ngLiitfnr  Pctu McDonald fi00 mintr s ccrttllcnte II I2,S!I5,  ���������KH011 MeDimgnld, free miner's certlHcute, 1132,31)0,  \\ultii Hoss, fice minus ceitilicnti., 41,933,intend,  sixty days from the; date hereof, to apply to the  iiiinlug reiorder for a ceitifli. ttu of iniiiro\cini*nts,  foi the inn post of obtaining 11 crow 11 grant of the  nboio claim  And further, take notice that action, under sec*  tion .17, must be commenced before the issuance of  Mull icrtilltatc of hupi������i\cniLiits  Paled this 7th d iv of Apul, 1003  A   R   II 1.1 LAND  ������S-*R*#-������*-*.������' ������*������������**������^-<***''fc#''-:;W  "f* . &  Mr. Geo. Estes *  President oTU.B.R.E %  i Will Speak in ������  . H Opera House ,'  I        Saturday Night **  & ai 8 o'clock. K  f������*        Admission  Free. *  ~.          Ladies .Inyiio-'  ������������������"������������������������*���������������������** ������������&**tes<;>*<>K������  NOTICIi.  NOTICK is heieby t*;iven that 30 davs  afici date I will applj to thc Clnel Com  missioner ol" Lands and Works for ,  special license to cut and carrj away  linibu fi0111 the lollov.ui������ descnbed lands  in Wesi Kootenay  CommcnunLj" al .1 post pi tntcd on the  south 1) ink ol Canoe uiei, about 3 miles  westerly from*, Arthur T. Claxton's north  1* 1st cornei post and marked 'Tred  Wilkes north easl coinei posi," tlience  west 80 chains, thence south 80 chains,  Ihence c,isl 80 chains, thente north 80  chains to the point of commencement.  Dated the 23rd day of March, 1903.  Tin D Wu Krs.  NOl'ICi: is hereby guen that thirty  dajs after date I intend to apply to the  Chief Commissioner of Lands and* Works  (or a special licence to cut and carry  away t'liibei fiom the following: described  lands'in West Kootenay :*  Commencing" at a post-planted on ihe  north bank ofCauoe 111 ei,about five miles  westi'il) trom Keltic creek'..ind maiked  "D iniel V. Moll's south west_coiner post/'  thence roast 80 chains, thence north 80  chains, thence west 80 chains, thence  south 80 chains to lhe poinl of commence  ment. *  Dated the 21st day of Maieh, 1903.  Daniel- V.. Mott.  NOTICE is hereby given that 30 dajs  after date I will apply to the Chief Commissioner of Lands and' Works for a  special license to cut and carry away  timber fiom thc following: described lands  111 West Kootenay.  Commencing' al a post planted on the  north bank of Canoe nvei, about one mile  easterly from Boulder creek and mai ked  "Wm T Healey's north wesi corner  post,' Ihence south 80 chains, thence east  80 chains, thence north 80 chains, thence  west so chains to the point of commencement.  Dated the 24th day of, March, 1903.  Wm. T. HnALcv.  NOTICL is hereby ^;i\en that thirty  d u s after d itc I intend lo apply to the  Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works  for a spcci il licence to culand carr} away  timber from the following' described lands  in West Kootenay  Commencing at. a   post  planted on the  not th b ink of C iioe n\c , abo i. one mile  from   Arthur J.   Motl's  south east corner  Wm. 1. Heal 3 s south  Ihence north So chains,  'litis,   thence  south 80  h tin*- i "* ^oint  post and marked  east corner post,  til   i<~r*   w   st  ** 1  JJ-.C  Wm.  .ich, :9*>3*  Ti Heai.ev.  NOTICE is hereby given that 30 days  dfter date I w ill 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 it a post planted on the  norlh bank of Canoe river, about one mile  westerly from Arthur J. Molts southeast  corner post and marked "Arthur T.  ClaMon's north east ^corner post,' thence  south 80 chains, thence west 80 chains  thence north 80 chains, thence east 80  chains to the point ol commencement.  Dated the 21st day of March, 1903.  ARHUR"T. Claxton.

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