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Revelstoke Herald Jun 18, 1903

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 __A__rrTZD  RAILWAY    MEAN'S   JOURNA  Vol  V.  191  REVELSTOKE B. C.    THURSDAY,  JUNE 18, 1903  $2 OO a Year in Advance  (���������"S^-***������������?.������*-"^  **-*������������������ <���������)  MAIL ORDERS.  WRITE FOR SAMPLES.    <���������-!  **.*"-���������.  '*|:,  ���������4-  BLAGK CAT  ���������*V'v.':..������;  FOR CHILDREN    FQR LADIES  ^'������v: *:"���������'��������� Yo^u ��������������������������� ������..';  ������'������; 'just-V celebra  ,i,";;,g*. ever; mad  *" ' ^  ��������� \ ������::,^  :������������������.   ������ -���������ariti-ro  IS GAZETTED  ;���������.-..... ���������*���������������������������������  CET\-* BLACKCATj^JHE SAflSFACTORY|HpSE  ���������-**C^������^fe^  ;'?; ������;*<^  -;--.*l'...:������v.vSa^  ..*..j%������|.&.^  ���������\:.-!fe**Hne^  ������������������������������������.������������������fe*.'������''������l^^  '-��������� 'M M '��������� -;.;J**l effii lar*i5bc.f'.v',Sat_ir*da:y%  y..-;������'>"y /***���������(-     ,;'v **-.'V    *?.",������!'**-:. .'���������'.* '��������� "*/'���������   '���������_-���������..���������.*���������.,.,',���������!  ������������������','*'*'���������; .'-'J.J ���������is'..*i ,-*"..**, ���������''iT,i.'.'re.V'.',i v. - -'���������*_.': ^.**-, '.'���������'-. .jM*.*'.** *'���������.';'   ������������������'���������.���������*,*���������;.".���������, ���������--*_���������.':''���������!.   -*,  .*-'���������,.  ..;���������-.���������.'.","-" ?������\'':'- '���������  liiteiaif iiiilliilllii  ������i;(|*|*j  Premier* to Visit the Kootenays���������  W. E. McLaughlin Collector,  of Votes���������Joke on Joe Martin  ���������Other Interesting Items.  VlCTOlitA, .linn.117th���������(Special)���������The  niril.lt Legislature nl*. the Province  passed out ol* existence; yesterday  with ; its formal .dissolution, hy. tha  Lieutenant-Governor. .V. K. Mc-.  ���������Lmiglilin has lieen appointed Collector  of Votes for Revelstolcc Hiding.  "Tlie .Special Gazette gives orders for  the .issue ol* writs for the. general  electious bearing date July ICth, and  to lie returnable oil or before * Nov. IS.  The House has been called to meet on  ..auuary 2i*st,-l.)0l,: ../:/. *-������������������:������������������.'*���������������������������. V'*.,  ; The Preinii'i1 and "President of the  Council will pay a visit:to*the Kiiot-  eiiayj* hi the near future..,aird lay the  posi tioir of the G 6verriinen t before; the  periplo.: While there the Premier.'will  make an iiryestigatibn of Hood matters  and see what it is in the power, of:,the  'Province 'to do., ���������-Arrangements liay.e  been already '.made, to have*;immediate  'relief* V fortli'cpiiim^  jwater *in~>lthe*.'J_Yn_feiv'.*',cau-iel*.^sei,ious'  , breaks Jirtiife'dykes...';*^  ':; The i biggest: jokeof tlie season is;;"i>n'  JVJe-MartinV;. *: He;wrote it letter to. the  Victoria,. ���������-papers ���������*:; demanding;-that  dissolution be made,:,, within: ;ari;hpitr  forgetting-V;that siieh .action iwciuld  "dislocate the "machinery of iill interior  Licensin'gJCpur ts, which;\y ere scheduled  foi*' ���������'tint!iiittiiti'ainpiigj* the*���������/:; require-*  riieiits of applicants' beiiig tlie presence  pfjtheu* iiamesibn-tlie:y.btei*S lists'. St^f  ���������dissplutirjirj::Iind;;taken.;). -phice-^'b^bre  thafetinie.iihditlie> lists v*UieK*sl.y*Xbeeri  iciijicelledyt.is''^q\irati6n.'������wHe1diev-f.in:  this great'efepprtionv:pf-vtheljBrbvince:  tlie*hotel^hvpiild5_npt- ;ha^e*J;lf!id*|tp  clpse'fbr {two '".pij;iithree^.iiimnths^'.:5'i4;  isimilar niuddlei.^  Lieeiisi ii g|.Laws;���������ii, in;;;1900 '.whim'iindeiv  Mai-tms giiiuddle^J^  stoip'the'H whole'cAc^  the kiln,   if   necessary,   of   piling   if  .seasoning outside, is desired.,  The machinery is combined water  and steam power, the hack part of the  mill being served hy water from Mill  creek mill the 'motive force at the  front ond provided bya Hamilton 100  II. P. engine and , Waterous boiler.  Most of the other machinery came  from the Garland Co.. *��������� of Saginaw,  Mich., and consists,"'besides tlie saws,  of four planor.i, a gang edger nnd re-  saw. Machinery is also provided foi'.  mouldings and base' boards and the  mill is ono of the best etjuipped of its  size in lhe Province.   ���������;*���������- u  After the local _ ileiirand * has been  supplied the companj' is fully prepared to dispose of ils surplus product.  For. this purpose it has .two steamers  the "Archer" iind "Lardeau" as well  as scows for. haulinglogsand 'a; :coin-;'  plete car ferry.;" The*/empty cars are  put on the latter,- nt .^Arrowhead and  towed to theUiiijl,being returned to  the rail rortd when filled.-.;.-/ Tlie towing  is done?, byy one :.of JJ jtlie) company's  steamers.-'?:���������';'...-/.'''.���������i-v'B.-i".-���������*--:'?:'*:*0; ;��������� .. :;.'  V The'mill * at .Cai'riliorne ;��������� is .'oiily* of  iibout,;?.h.aif;v.thei''cap,.*;city'.Jof;';*that{at.  Coiiiaplixand isentirely riiti by^;water  nnwe.i-. /.-hlift*. soiiri*!e.;'������(it'i-'siiunlv**-bein*ir:  MANUFACTURING  OPPORTUNITIES  1*1*1 rft ti*l l*Jt*l *.T| 1*1*1 1*1*' 1*1*1, 1*1*1 l*j*T. 1*1*1 t*i*t l*t*l 1*1*1 ***** **fr* ***** '^* ***** **^* tTl fTl ITI ITI t*^l til  T ^tp1??1?' '4*' ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty "+* ty ty ty ty *V            predictii   .  _.  ^.,   berstiip'^^  .J Tli isjpi^able^liattheiej^ctipris/ciwillf  ���������^ll]l)e:huri*ied|^|?ni^i^  ^SSd-iiisrtli'eilatest^a  ;pletibii,lpf,tKe!*yptera^^^l^  sl(^li;:f;tli*|f(_lectimvjSpri?il_*  mediatelj''aft^^  __btWngi!^S*:prerait^l*he^  power,?: the";":sburce.'.Sot'(;Stipply.; ibeinig'  J_"isliyriyer.S: .Itjis'Situated .tp the; west  of the town and.glightly.:; east; of'tlie  'Evaiind Ophir-I_*iaa';iiiines fpi-'both bf  which institutibhsitiis.(i)U3ily������at'..\ir'6rk?.  ���������.Xli.e'loc'al'deinund-'fpiir.'Jijuib^  beefn iiiipbssible^to^suppiy:;'upitdi*the  present birt. itisJbelieyeii'that;; shortly,  thii congesbibn will -.be reiiibved'a*ud;aTl  thejiecessities pfKtfiis |;l)ustling;: camp  'pi*6vided;'f6r.K**,*:'&#^  ;���������:--vAt ������������������ Gpldfields ���������!'';. the Jg.Nbrtlivvestern  Development: Syridicate.jiaye:a;mill:bf  equai:ca.pitcity*tp|tii������it*^pf*)^  but it is nbtCrhhniiifjKatJf present.'SiSIn  the;tieiit;*ljtture;|#lii)weyer,y!^  cpuipauy'sJistaiiipHiiil^  'running steadilyy������;^_id^<tlie.i''Gppi)6r  iDbllai'iandliitheivgroiipsiin^^rt^  'cpmuienceiprbdiict^  .'. Be; opferii ted'it ctsu p ply; tl^uKirket'that.  ���������iiiust cbnieftb Gi^ld  .equipped andtwPuldrha^^  had "the;.cbmpahy^been:ablKtp;sectire;a  .sufficient .b^iiiin.Hbyt^.Vl^.o.^^P-iBy-;^  '.m-ietlt-strequireui^tsiftgS*:--;!^  HIW������������li������  ''���������^'Wii'S.'.'ft*'  "* ���������-^>.'V*-" " "f  The Many Openings for Business and Manufacturing In  stitutions in Revelstoke���������  Satisfactory Profits Assured.  There are openings iir the city of  Hovulstoko lor several business enterprises which, it is bi'lioved, would be  prosperous from the start. Prominent  among such is a machine shop and  sitrail t.-tindry which would at oirce do  a-good' business. Witli the mines in  Fish river ciirrrp opeuitrg lip then. are.  numerous   occasions   .where   such   a.  ^business', would. be .'ti great convenience  to liiitie: operators and proiit ��������� to its  owriur. In the prosecution'(if ruin iirg  opm-ations,-;especially, where ;- .stiirirp.  rrrill*. are. wp_"ked,,.there areiiiiuinlror  [of-., siirall castings iiiutother pai'ts of  liuichiirei'y-liribletb getbriikeir or.but  of.niilei*,;*[iiiid'provisiori in*this citj'Ifpi"  [their; prompt: repiiii1';;:pi;*reJ)l<icei  .woii)d''iip't'-.oii.Iy;'*:*������ive'*tim  '<>tli6r,;;lines;;j of ?:'iiiiiiirigXcbinpariies';  Inisiiioss;: to Buyelstoke^whicli .it pres*^:  eiitgo[elsewhcriii;*���������>. The.vftiiill btisiiiess  Slibiilil also pi'byeiisbiiice-of profit to  siicli;ah'eiiterprise;iiiid^^  ���������such'-*is'imi,ticiilarly!ibi;igliti'^,v*:.������'^  ���������"������������������''.!At areceiit meeting of'..tlio'-BbaScl-of  ���������Trade'������������������*'.tlie   establishmeiitbf";.luio'bliei*.  industry;tfor: which;.v;Rbye]st(jke,.|ras  [special (lualiflcations.was also i_iPot(.d,;  "CiiiL&'of'in':'tiirihei-yi ;/!.Iii;tho;vici_iity;6f  ���������this, bitjif,is" to be found largb-quaiitities'  ipf-l-iunarac;'*!;^  bftli(.,best*agent9't'pi**;,tahiri  and th'otigii tqi* cheaper.;' grad.es;cheini.;  jbal.pi'eparatipiis flareisbiiietiihesiisod^  till!high clitiisjskinsvare,'  ibarkpifbc'uss.-'iltw^  i*^Vttie*:;i_i)^ii%.in5:;^vi<*_^  btherjplace.within '(i^soui(ble_dis|������ii'iiti'.'  Pf.i:the3.cattl^i-idiis.i'^'(tlie[?^  ^kin!siij^ily;'h!ul^-������ch?bittkjiti;^  ancearrdT.tlierefp^  i!jiripst-eriyiablefpbsitibii^  tipii'bt'Vi*iicH.'an;iiidte  tibii waJsiniUle'tha^^^  'to?i; WiiiispbrtS theS; bitr li MtbJtlieScattlc:  raisitig;Uistricts^ instead. ������pf;;3? i wivcrsa,?  biit'itiwillfbejeasilyfsewi^tha  -;-.'���������.-'--..':. *.:..;���������_-_��������� 4:���������������������������'*l^.'-.���������l;-^���������,.���������������������������:   ourne  B  ros  Boiled Linseed Oil  "Raw Linseed Oil  Neatsfoot Oil  Turpentine  White Lead w\  -:?.'  M  gCbhgratul-rtinggS^  ._.y*t'r������--,-*i;__&ft:^i'i.;u'ii^  !-nr.v  CONSERVATIVE PLATFORM.  m  '^>Wii\Mio\tiiA  w:'y*;**.*lVx-*ii'li.*it tli is, coiiv-iitioii^roattirin-'.tlie'polio^of.  . .:'.;",*tlie piirtv'iii:iiiatter_ nf prnviiiciftl ro:i(l������aniI trails?-  *; *!;:* the;;n\vnei*sliip:!Hiil'control , of; rail Ways, arid tlie  ..-.;. *^Cit_veliipiiient of^tli-ji^riciiltiimlvr-iiiiiiruesiof tlie  vvXV.-provinceas lai(l.(loVii; in,UieVplatforiii'iuiopteiliii;  *;.: v'^'Ootober/lSOO. wliiijli is a.''follows:;*^v;4*.::���������;-..^;^i-c;  ��������� *-.':*'.^:.*'.-*Tiir-icHvely:iaiil^ii.tii(. cmistru'iitioii of .trails.  ;v_:.;: tlimiighiiut tlie.'.unileyelopeilii-rtioiia of^tliepro-  ���������piovincial, eIe.ti_nVi*i eld.iri^lOOO,aiid if * tliecit'v is  illyhloit into AvanLs; Mi (-proportion of; delegates "for  eai-li ward,. sliaU-lie Imsod oil tliu 'vote'polled in  each' ward at tliii last^municipal election, -r, ;. f'V,;,;'.  ���������:"(l>) III other electoral districts, one;delegate for  ev-ry/fltty,; or .fraction -oftiftv*,votes jiolled at the  provincial.eIecj:lnri*helilIn''10^if'tlr_'<l-iegat-8 to lie"  apnortioned to pollinir places, or as riearthereto iis  :*'|*-.Lvincearid.tlie'bnildingV(>.f.iii*oyiiicial trrink". roads of.  ~ .*'..- public n(-cessitr^K^;''ir*^*H.:^���������tr-'^-^:. -;.-:^:*^--;*;. ;*;--.r  '..:_;;\'!,;r������*!r()!ailopli'':tfie".ii>rliiclple"!'bf governinent'owiier-  *;.' ."liip of railway.. in***io:f.-ir;as the ^circiimstaiices bf  ���������'.-;-* the province''will :'a(lmit.,'Kii(l*tlie,adoption of. the  ;.;',   principle that no bonus -slioulcl lie (.'rantad to any  .';~ ",;. *. railwa^ompany ivliicli:(lb'^s':' not -give the govern:'*  .'-iiieritof the; provihce*'controli6f*ri*atesovei-lines  "*-'Iiiiiiiincd, together witli tlie opt ion of pincliaHt. *,'������������������'...  - ;.:;.r,"l'o actively.aisisti'bypstate'-aid in .the develop*.  ment of the agriculturol; resources of tlie province.;  '-'r'-.'.''-''2,"''.iliat*"inthe'.'mearillme"ivuHWitli the railway  policy aliovi* set forth can be accomplished, a'gen-  ?'"���������?���������'*r������l railway act lie passed;'giving freedom to  .���������''    '���������:��������� construct mil ways unilei* cciiain approved regn In.  ,'v   tions, nimlogous to tho system that lias resulted  in   such  extensive''railway -"construction   in tlie  "* ":���������"-' United States,' with' tut much advantage to trade  V:.:. V:*and coniiiici*c������.;i/.;;;';('.gj-",,*;.-?fe;;..,'.;���������-.' ;-...;.'.;���������:. ���������;-.=;^  ^7^r^8."CTliatTt5^ilc"mii-^6"th������minIrig~ind^^  1 taxation of uictalliforoiis mines sliould lie on the  :     luislsiif a percenlage'oii the not prntits.-;    ..       "  4.   Thnt tlie gbrernineiit o'wiicrsnlp of telephone  should be brought-, about ni* a   l'n*st step in the  .ncquisitiuu of public utilities.'-.. >���������   ;  B.   That a portion of ,'ertiry coal area hereafter  to be disposed of should lie reserved from sale or  lease, so that state, .owned  iniuesmay lie easily  accessible, .if their operation bucuines necessary  or advisable. "'���������   ��������� ^.':.���������.."."'.       '<*'; ',:.:_���������':������������������;���������'..;.,:;."; i'.;.*  .-.'.' >���������. ' 0. "That 111 the pulp land leases provision should  lie made for reforesting and that steps should be  : taken  for tile gun'eral preservation of  forests by  ���������,r...;vguanllng*. against^, tlie,':.- M'asteful. destruction, -of  ��������� ':���������'���������������������������;,;���������;timber.,;--,   ..���������'i-i'-';-;;;s.';��������� lv",'v'-;;f*,;;-". ^._:;y;;f-;:^- '-;'���������  1:'y. :;,;;V^ That the legislature anil.gb  .:;:*:.'.; province'should persevere .in'.the. effort to secure  '"   *    the exclusion of Asiatic labor,'   >  :'���������:���������; ;fc ' :  :;:  8.'" That" the'iiiiittor iif hetterterms in tlie wiiy  ������������������- *���������:''-of subsidy and appropriations   for the! province1  should be \ vigorously * pressed . upon the Dominion  =..';',; government. .-^;; ;..'',-'������������������ --".-��������� *'.-;--���������; ������������������:^.<J-xr;i<y >'������������������'���������>.:_>'���������_:  " yy. 9. ���������', Thai the silver-iead industries of.the '-pro-,  ��������� *;;'vince be .fostered and liiicouraKed by tli_;*imposi-  ���������*" *V tion''of' increased., ciistoins'' duties ���������on*'- lead:-*aii(l;  :':<.!':v.7jead:'prodiictii<liiiporte(l Into "Canada, anil tliat the  .'v'.r, *'.--onRervatlve;-meiubersbf'-.tlie-Doininio'ii House be  : ���������' '* i *:.".��������� ������rge(I' to support iiiiy. motion introduced for such a  ''.V:',-.*jiurpose.5;.:f;'; y^'!;-:^yf['ryyfyfi';i'i:y^if.:y'fi  '.,#  '..>'*^..'*aU]rii-)_-Jb.,in'ipr_at''Ins'_'ainl.'iiijtiry.-';liotli'lto'tlii!  ���������*;.*'. parties directly concerned and to the public, legis-  *:*':;���������^ -Jatinu should" uc':passe(l.'t6".prbvide.*means foraii  - i jivaraicable JaiUiistinent' ot siieii;diHputes between  ;!.^:V*eiiiiiloye*r_a_id^mplpyees.:^;;'-;.; .;*.*��������� _c,v.:. }.)^i^\r'i  -*V.: ^  ~~* ilture of the "raw: prodiictSibf: tlieproviii_e;withiri'  ''il'-'f*tlie province'asilor as prauticable.by.ineansof  V;V; taxation on;tho; said; row*'products,*, subject to  ���������-��������� ;* rebate of Uie same ,iii whole or part; when iimnu*  *..'.������������������*��������� factured InJtritlsh ColumbiaV--^   *'      :''_���������-,  - Jgnated xentraj place in  cacli polling division,dr in each ward iii city electoral districts, if.the city is divided intow*ards.-i At  such publicnieetings; only those' wiio .'pledge themselves to. vote .'for,: the candidate, or'caiididates  selectcd Hit' tlie.; 110111 iriatiiig convention sliall lie  entitled toavotefdrilelegatos.':;'*';^..** ���������:..:-'*���������;';���������.;:. ������������������  ���������������������������-������.'.'.''Two .weeks notice .shall lie'giveii of the piit*.  lie meetings at which delegates are to lie elected,  and nominating conventions shall be held in citv  electoral districts two days after the (lav on which  delegates are elected, and* In* other electoral .districts seven days after.: 'All nominations throughout the province to lie made at a designated ceii-*  tral place in each electoral district; and on' the  same day. ���������;���������. ... -:���������-���������'*; *' .*,;.,:���������. .-,���������.:., ���������.*./. -y -,���������". ;.��������� ,;.:\  * i. All notices of tho dato of public meetings for  tho election .of delegates to nominating conventions; the apportionment of delegates, and the  place and date of iioniinatiug conrentions in the  several electoral districts shall be prepared br the  member of the; executive of tlie division in which  the.electoral dlstrldts aroBitimteraiiil-lsstteil-liver  the mimes of the president. mul secretary of t lie  Provincial Conservative Association.  'an:iiVspectibii:brtliefBeatb)i-Gbldlields";  ,i-bad4nd.!the"pi*pp^  'rbiit6*witli;n);view'tb;impr^  ;pprtatipn!faeilitlesiB'r'%S.**'*;^  'fe;:U?he:jt3eat^bf;g^^istentS'^  i'fiif  ' f*_*l TV*i t*fri i*l*i r*j*i i*fri Vti f*l*i r**t*i i'JTi *****' .*l*.''.*l'������  ty ty ty. ty ty ty ty ty ty ty lV ty ty  >^V>AA>VV^A>������^>^^^N^A>^V^1A>^^^^^^^^-^^  :^_ioxDpxi?vrii,rie^&10;  ServiiiSiliasl reqeivei  m  ���������KiJig;sSI.ete.r;|.pf;  cpiig*i*atuliitipns:  pfiKussia  g^Tliereys^aisp!^  ^ing'fprlafgbpdjsfeam^^^^  ^fold^ffuctiqW&tyi-iflEe^t^^  |"pi^ry^;"ii5f|ppe.Kiti'q^ S'  ' gpbK^pi&bnage'iJai^^  ^i*(M^pfi.;citizi^is^Hp^^  jto^pii^higlier^rati^SlprS^  i)TOrlijJp_*pyide0!tlii������iMpi^  J'poly-M'atBprPsSit^  ; lirq__en|l>;y ������tli.-3;  'JauiidryVsgVr^  Sienl^visit^l passing; tlirbugliithevcitvy;  SEASONABLE GOODS  |Dp||rfMJi^^  Dress Goods  -^OO'yardR jilai^  glg|Slil|Iliifeiiiiii mmmmmmmmmm  A meeting of tlie provincial executive will lie  held at Viiiicimvor within a mouth, and thedatu  for hnldingilistrlct nominating conventions will  then be HxtMl. .',*������'";,'..-    JOUNpHOUSTON,  '"���������'.'.':     President of the Itovluilial  ������    *     Cnnsen*ative Association.  Nelson,. I lino 8th, 100S. ; ..;   :.  CONSERVATIVE CONVENTIONS.  >%  ������������������' 'At a meeting of tlie executive bf the Provincial  Conservative. Association; held at Vancouver, the  province was divided into llvo divisions for orgaul-  : -cation purposes. The Kootenay-llbnndarydivision  is made up of  tliu  following provincial election  ;,:districts : llovelstcko, Coliininlft, Feniio, Cran-  brook, Ymlr, Kaslo, Slocan, Urand Forks, Orci'ii*  'wood, the City of IlossUnil and tho City of Nelson.  At the; same meeting the following resolutions  .���������.wbre adopted, v'"'������������������;���������'.���������.'::  1.   Tliat conventions for, tioininatlng candidates  for memborn of tlio legislative assembly lie mado  up offlolegitteachosen.us follows:.;'���������������������������'���������'���������:':;..::i,i)������������������':������������������"���������:.  <U) .In city electoral districts, one delegate lor  *-������r*lty fifty and frac^ibi) of llfty votes pollc?*.'  ^  ;r;v������;i%j^public;nieeting'wilK  S'ly.;;*:!'.mithe.QperaHbuse, ���������;'���������].."..;;r;^  ���������FRID^*j:J������ne;*^th,^  '.:iiiiiiA0& at Spi; m:V: when all supporters  ���������;>    Kbf the; presentcPrbvihcial; gbv-j  '.;^viV*?!i**>:fe���������^  ;:;������s.';;^terid.xiThe-pffl^i'SPf;the lbcal  '../:; "'���������!;���������*. ;,;.assp(:ia.tipiiiiwill 'lie'eleicted;; ���������; >.  S:;:_-.'.AfjMf-K'M  OPERA  HOUSE  'yM������������M  Antonio Dolores Trebeiti,  ;?;-;3;J.;.;;.'^'*'���������;;: SoPRA'NO.'.Kf''.'^-*;^.;^;'  Assisted by :Mr.; J. ���������ProuseJ'Baritpne, *; ;^  ,'"*.���������:Mr.'''.Clarance Newell,-Solo Ri-^ist.;   ; ,  Direct,frpni' Australia  after  a   tour' of  ,'���������..     ' .*..���������>  extraordinhry success.    *  8peolal Prices,   ������1,   75o.,   SOc,   25o.  sPiiie;6f ;the;cbast^iipers fwerSjupjiiiV  ariiis 'at-tlie appbintrrientibffMr.'Vl^. B;'  HiiH^tb:the^pbsitibiu; 'STlifeyJ'ii^erted;  ithat:'3Ir.'''.Tenkinsoni^^"shbuld-liavelrbi-eii;  pi'biiiotedaiotvkhpwing^  fbi;tuiiate maiVswiLs.hin  ; _���������*. .G 6'nse_Tratives$:.'Wife Meet&To  Morirow^Nig^SII^  iilSiiliiHili  iilislsililli  ;iiotjHn^furtl^V;;^ir|b^  !isliinentybf:iissassinsp'-i-*'^^^  U-'iBl^GBAlW^'^ui-'S^l*?  'cabinetFmiriis.ters ai-e;;  v-@;  ���������Tlie  .i*-mUi_nl-^ver:the;.'������^  ^���������iffilatiri&*'lCinS' ."V-'ny^'-^P^P^*01���������--  ^*-"������<iJ_^;_;'"g-MAltlm^  [vieesl&Soml**-1?1^1^^ ������������������'^^^^  port* -���������lel-isH'i'*''1-'^''*^ stableV5?ft;In^tlie������vsin_iii.ei;;time;  ;betw-^_i;'vb.inp^ib,*kin^ei1#id.ke'!.������?%  ������������������-.���������������������������-���������-".���������. ���������'*���������- *��������� '-������������������������������������-sP a���������������������������������������������*���������������������������-''.  * ****��������� -^^jj^^jy ;iii*^  The ;='Sav������*:;.:MH1S ^p{yjius\^Big  :y. Ga_hp;:;:.Haye! :��������� Bright ^Future  ;c Before iTherii-���������Enlargements  ;>. 'at Comaplix.^;*^^ y-i    y*i- Qi  ��������� -One mercantile corporation ��������� having  heudquarters in * Revelstoke has; cei-  tainly shown commendable enterprise  toivard controliihg the trade; ot' the  rich Fish river camp .and, its' eirprts  will: ineet with ; a due: measure of  success. The Harbor Lumber Company, commonly known an the "Fred  Robinson", has now a mill completed  within the townsite of Oanibqriie vand  another, which will start running after  a complete ovei haiilyig and extension  in ten.j.daysi'' at "Comaplix ?neiir -the  mouth of Fishrivei*. ���������;' '.��������� ���������:,>,���������;  '.'.'A'%*KpKsenbitlve;pf.''';.the.:. Herald  paid a visit tolxitb the pther day and*  was; impressed;: with .;the":.up-tP-date  machinery introduced and the efforts  made tb:' minimise' the^. cost; of ypx-oj*.  duction.'*���������;���������'*,-...jit). CbmiaplHC, ^underjftthe'  direction ��������� Mr_*'.VFlynii; ��������� the .old ;; niill  premises built by the.Kooteriay Luui-  ber;Cp.vhave;ibeen Vlargely's extended  iind now.;pectipy;aspace of. 150x401;feet  for*the liiill proper.^;':.with^ engiii^ - rbbrii  spaceof about ^feet:-quai*e?:*-f Large  .yard facilities have also been:prbyided  uhdi'it'.'is'th.e'.intentibp'ot'the^  tp useall mill refuse );fbr'reclamatibn;  purposesand; thus;i make ^further lad*;  ditiptrs;;as*;requiredfe;tp.���������,;the sc;piling  grounds,?'';':..; 'V*'-''p*> 'isi.i;?*.;;yii;;riii������v:^Kj;  ;* *Frpm the -time ithe;lpig;s,1;l^y'e^tlie  yrater until they "are;j*awm;:edged?and.  planed ithey^will j be';hand liMiautb**:  niatically and .* it j is -texpected >-l that;*: a  fbriie.bf ten at the inostr will makelan  output bfc5P,000 feet a day. W The logs  on'.beihjg hauled up! the; slidev wiH: at  once be carried to the>'saws', and'.*when.  this o|>eration is' performed the boards  automatically*' fed ���������; to,' the ',*;;edger on'  the-; rfaht. while 'the. slabs-will v? be  carried to the left, automatically cut  into 4 ft. lengths and put through.the  lathing machine. The sawn lumber,'  further carried by chains and.; rollers'  from1 the edger to * the. planers, .will  thus with one handling -be   ready for  Iwlice.yjTenSypung uitenv  slieviini'tli(_ jiibtoripirs-i-Tew^  editor 5,ofi*atiti-Seti)itic;OT  ineff;.iirticles^inj;<wliich5*itjisib  caused, i-ecent-riiassacr^  ibyVSSwsJ liei'igiiiid I 'iidl^iv-miridedrby;  stal*j-ingi.:S;::iIi;:i.;^*;,,v;-;;,._*:i''^!-S  ^\__^^(U*NrJiihe������_7.-fTBnU^^^  coiniiiiirii&ti6n''**.betwee^  'Bblrbtle.SSoiimlilandp^  ��������� by fpi'ces ;pf;the;Mad MiillahS;!-. Tri)pps  havc'.'beeh ^ordered [ tb' prpceed;'fr'Pin  Aden.;/���������'���������;, 14,000 -_\;by_siniaii_i';'are iibw  cp-bperatingi;with rBi'itish iigainstthe  'Mullah'., forces.' v . j;;-i*M:f,p_:s',v;"S:;*;;'nv  V   Lcixbbx,'";.Ttine   ITi���������Hon."  CliiVord  Siftp'h, Sir Thos.; I_ip(.bii-''nhcVI'iei'ppiil;  Jilprgiin 'sailed; tp-da'y. frphiLivi-r-poiil  U'oi*-^New*^oiik?r:~ik:^~~--:-: ���������--'"i; 'i-fryy^  New Yonk, '.Tithe 17.'---ThH "Aihericaii  Tin'Plate Co.'has signed annual wage  scale with omplpyee*j.;f;,\They. employ  .10,000 workmen',aiidliaiinony lias thus  lieen'enmired for a frirthei* year's time.  'Nkw York, June 17.---The Fuller  Construction Co. closed;their'wpr-ks  today throwing 10,01)0 iheii out of employment. ���������.-This action .isdue to sym-  .nathy; with Umployei's =. Assbciiitioii.  Thei-eare at?;present:> 150,000 laboring  men idle: through ;thtf refusal to siijii  agreement of.iirbitritipn ahd:cbiicilia-  tipn ; with :mombeisS bf ...IKmplpyei-s  Assbciatipn;    .   .,;-"--**i;*.V,*'":..���������';'.''"-'*-_,'rr*V-_."-::'��������� '.������������������''.������������������:,  Rel:urn ofjthe:^laira i^Mathes Co.  ,;��������� After the; hibstf successful jtrip 'ever;  en'jpyed J.iiy;;'a*:sWck-"cpinpahy'.'i)ir;the  Pacific coast,,^^,Miss; .Clara\MjitHes ;ahd  hei*;pbi-iilar cpmimhy  stbkeJfi^'^thi'et-^niglife'pn/'th^  e^t.VJ.-The"fengagement*is fbi'.'Satiirr  day.''������������������ Monday;. iiridiiTui-sday' eyehings,'  Jime;��������� 20,"'22:ir,hd^23raJ;ii. MissgCMathes  ',*ivill! present three bf^tbisse^sbnsjtipst  sitccessfulj;\cpinedy1.'^dwiin^'/. tHiit?aiT!'  entirely-'-inewJ/ here and:wilTintrpcliice  'tier;'; pblitey imde yill^cpmpahy beiwe'eii  acts.'f Fbi.;thei;ppenihg pliiy; /i^i;Rpyal  ���������Spy'&wiliribp'i-^  cb*rimh-iy^;Vnumber-i:;15.pl!ty^_.ia  cbrisrderedM thb;;;hest:;Miss;Mathe8 lias  ever '".hacl, j iis;; \ >vell VJiA ;;tho vr strpirgest:  stbck'cbmpaiiy.-; that:.}. lias'1 ever'visited  itlie .west.. ���������������������������_;';.:;,������������������;���������'��������� ',;.*"*;:���������;;r-.������*gsi. ���������������������������*���������.;.. ���������*, ;;,:';;  ;-?SJ!iiiies Hathaway,]; the'���������'��������� rbad-hbuse  keeper of 19 mile, has jiist taken up;. a'  pack Hpi-su for tho cbitvenience; pf  lhboe;whp Syish to visit :__afbrme;and  surrbundihg��������� ��������� creeks, ���������; ;-This.^"will * be  much appreciated as it; will save the  necessity of thoir taking ii hbrse; froni'  IJevelstoke. : :.'-..**^ .*.':��������� '.'���������'���������.'*:'  tht^ej^hpviare ifi npfc';:^i n ;*ii ������'��������������� ppsi Cii>n';.-tq  piircli!i-5e,5aiid**vinainuiih^  ���������igbf;theii.M-WiiSwbirldv;lie;������gliM  iiiihy.iticcii-simr-.^Sif^fiicjlitte-^  liffpi-ded fpri tlierii ^rtake^^driye; outr  side,the limits aiid enjbyitliii ;beaiitiful  ���������sceiftji-ytfo^  is hbfedv:_l:jlh:the_wiiiti;r,al*3b; tt'siiiall  'additional'.'expeiise ;t\v()irld'*;]^^proyiile  ���������i*iiirrri!r!.i;5;etcy>;i'b_v;tlie'r^  rli very:rigsVihtb:5crtttierSr?;Hid.;':^sleiglrs,,  ���������ami tl_e*;ybiing;:^fplks7'iit.tlrat'seiispii  ''particiilai'ly woiild/ehjbyji ..*;*';;���������"'.::. '*  * ��������� '- /''Diislilng: tlirough the snow..'';;;, v*������������������:*  r''.y"; ''''���������.'���������In.������ orie:liorsc open sleigh.'^:.: : >  i-.A'gobd, iiiodern,.iip-Ui-dai-c tirrslrojv  is "also" liii absolute necessity. Severiil  instances.-have been 'pointed mil)where.'  work bf "> this ; descriptib 11' liiid toi be  sent but bftiiwu. ;Mf,' with .this business tlierecpuldJ be i)peivit_id^iVv...isii.WT  'HliiigniViichiheiy-nnd-ciitleryf'shi^  ing outfit iii-ynrgc: volume ; of ;tnule  would be secured.,       / "=.'.'���������*"' ;   ;  ; Thesoiirit'only a few of, the ; business  opportunities open in J-tuvelstoke,' and  tho HkiiaI-D hopes, in future issues, to  go further intp,;;tlie -11 latter. ; In the  tiieiuitiiiie they foregoing suggestions  are made to the' biisiiioHS conrmiinity.  Any 'further inforiiiatioii that may be*  required; by readers at' outside points  will,lie most'.cheerfully; furnished by  .tlie editor. :V.;;?;.;P! '.'iyyi >'-'.:'���������;.'��������� ������������������'.���������,'.. ��������� ��������� *���������  ���������<m  '; The Oriih'ge Griihd Lodge ;bf British  iVbrth'America ;.wiw'iiT7^^^  nipeg last,week.Yv. The''i-;fpllb>vi.ng.'.'off.T,.  cei*s-wereyelected: y.yi}yyiyy,i ;���������';;. ���������:'���������'.���������-���������';��������� \<  .Grand Mas ter���������lind'SovereigniOf.Bri-;  tish'N(>rth',*Ame^ca.*'Di<.T.;S;''''Spi*bul_i;  M.P./;...-:v;Y:;i;������/::':Si*."H.-;:.^  *;HDeputy;^*;Gra:jid;;Mastervy AVpi.' Gal;  bi'aith;';Mpntreiil5.';^.���������';'���������_>;-*���������: ���������'���������������������������".i;';-'���������:'������������������'.**';;  .irGraiid Chiq)laiii^Y;R<?V.:Wm;;:Walslii  -Bmriiptbh.-.;"fK?:*-fi!,v*jSW-'-*;:;:Y;;'';;;*;; ;'";v::;'  EGraird'iSecretiii*y,'j-W"1"*' Lpckhart,  Alltsph'iv-^;;'.:vKi;i;..y*^:i::-:-V:*.>^;:.ife  |:*Gra.iid;":^-i-iu.iii;eis':>^  Midli.hd.';;;5-Avi;;ft J}ii&y. :f;.:::;;;.'';;';;..'::;'K.;;  ; Oraiid* Dii-ectpferpf���������'��������� .'Cereiiiohies,^ :R.  ���������W,' Code;: Sriiith.Firlls.'";;'; 'i i:'yyyi.y  :: Grand :Lectiirer,'.Jiiines;: Harper, of  'Hamilton.;'.'';*:'.^ V; ;.*;;:.vv''1 .;;-;.' ':".';;;  s'Th'e;next:; meeting; willv be held in  Pictori, Oht.yjwhenthe'cbrner sttine of  the Orange.Hoine;\vill:be laid with  iihpbsing ceremonies'. "Ed. Adair, of  Itevelstoke, was .a visitor at the Grand  Lodge. .Previous to the meeting the  Grand.. Chapterof^the RoyiU Black  Preceptoryvinet.iiv twimral coiive'ntibn.  HtlA cjipse "the'���������������������������'.���������following as chief oiifl-  tiers;; M. Wv G; M.. Marshall Thpmp-  Bon; S.;D. G. M., Chas. H. Hutchitigs;  Grand Sec., Jaines Fulton, and Grand.  Tieas.,. W. _ H. Wilson. John Tulk  was , appointed Deputy Grand Secretary representing British Cohiru bia., ;  iyl.liKSiiSllll.II  p:<-__i]vDiickj.K-Piqiiei.*.Cr'asK^  IfSiWhjteSndi cblPredbT_iiwns; i  |^|;Tiiesa;:rii*e'5iillS*i.ew^;g(ibds*';<  ������.51W-S^bave.i. good-large j"iuge;  ��������� -Ktpjso lee t^f i'p i h.*-;;::?:;5;. _ -:'.;.;. !.S;::;'i'.  W&&Saixi^M^  -Rrintsfa-n'cl'*?  y&~i)iii  ...., JV^H 11������5 38 '-Citicli e^P-^lieciji  l^ta^isdaU^Ciimbri  .  .. (^^^^'^^[^-(-muon^ite^f  ���������fM*i4UncKatJ.12'ic?Mfyiti'aW^  ii (? l__i"i*'W^I___**S_'#feS������,g_S  JyfAt ���������$3;; ^3.5b^ a hd; IJ5'' eft c In:;  ies=  Ladii_syKeadj-*-tbrweai,:Cbs-;  . tiimesijiibt^large stock. * luit.  PiieWarid.iinbbj^styles.'iv:  iiIdr*en?si;-;:S'*i:;/j';i  ���������.OressesA#;^;$f;;:>;;%  ;*<Jhildri_n's ina deiip. dresses.  . .Niivy BltiePrints and ducks  -c: .'-Dot Mii-liirs. PiC|iie_. tlrgaii-  ;;������������������;dies. Drtllsiretc.'* ';::..";;v;;     '.*;;i  0'^ua'Miin'a6Hide^^p'ai^aweU\  Men's arid Boys  ';���������.'*. ..-'lT.:"...:;'v...-..*.*:-:-.*.j-,.. .*.: -.,;.;;;���������;.: ;���������.*:...:���������..*,;.* ���������������������������f^'x:  ;r.yTii*^erge^_;fCanadfRn.4;aiid>:  |fSi^i_tch;-Tweea^..JOiJr-Priced  ij5'-;:tKingetsfr_ini;*t^  .^'j pan ts, al 1 'wool  **.':*. r*..;:y *'���������--'.  ices  j-up;;;;. Otltl;  at;S1.75..*i������������*i.  *������* sFlanhel Suits and odd pahtii:  ft3jTpivth'e;wariii-*w  j;.ja;;jn;and;SM;'tliM  y������i -'Men's^atiS .B ^s*-ubderwe-tif  -"- 'r'~Bnl briggah_*;?"'ppen ?; riieshfj  ��������� vnatum  \te^i]yy0yy:i:BM'B  " . A;fiill���������': range of; styles and  ;; prices.' ;��������� Pr-ires marked  on  ;��������� every p.iir b}' the maijufac-  ;���������;��������� tiirer.;������������������.:.. .���������-���������/ ' '.-- .������������������''.;*;'ii-iyyyS.  ,-    UP-TO-DATE   MlLtlNERYi^;f'#fp  ,A;clearing of BeJidy-tb-rWear Hats,'Cbildren's Muslin Boh.ietS'^S-S  ;and;Trimmed Millinery.' ; ; *j-;:;;;". '������������������';;/;,' ���������'������������������:' ���������..������������������ ���������.;';;;1';:S;i,i;;'S^'_yS^^'**  RESD& YOUNG,  ACEHT8 FOR  iBUTTCRiCKl;-  :; PATTIRN8.   ..  JIAlf, OI-DHnS HKCKIVK OUK I'ltOMI'T ATrKNTIOX;  ^*-t%S..*������.WS'������S,  v*c������*5#lSS^ll  ,.**. i. .'M*;*^->.^;**>^iinJ*.fl  .')';;f3"s;������-i*s-Vi^5.*s*'������S  ���������x;-*.;*"SKfe;iSf_^i  M'iMSSSmMb  ���������S^ka?^^m  'i-SrSi.  ���������ii <*-"'irCT;*.f������.V.*iv,**vJ.a.-;���������,* 't  K~'-yM*J&r-������ y?&j  .���������f..-^S|i  ..?..i:;;;-?;*;;>������55;<s*|  iii  filial  5V "'"'"*  ���������,|_,|_,|A__|____|_t|___>|_*|_*,|* ______ A^^^.A,,*.,^,^*,,   l^_y_^|_^_y_^_������_������_>_^_>!_^_u^^  ���������.;;*���������:������������������. Comaplix;*;CuIiingsi*r���������  ;;:.;::  .���������*'.������������������.*'; r^'ronipurOwnCoi^ir^piiiii^nt.)^;*^^^ ���������';-;,,  ;; .Engineer���������������������������^^ Spies ofiilie. Archerliada  harrow. ;&sc*we;'*b'f lie  the, Hotel * Lai-deaii; ThlirsdivylJ night.  iVyheiilgbirig :tp;'l*i*edJal>biit*iQ p^in. lie  piithis pipe jiii bis;;pbcket'and hiing  his clbthinglup.7.'*Half;*ari\hPitr;i_rtci:-:  witi*ds?flre;wa.s discpyei-ed,inhis '*.'rbpmi.  The srnbke;liearly;suffbeated lum;l-e.  fpre theilre;>viis put Put;  ���������:;;���������: ���������;;>..  ;; Win.' Sheltpii * got liiirt'lvhile work-  hig.bn''.tlin';li-i.bih''Arid.;'"������*^\tttkiBhil������������he.  Reyelstoke hospitjil: on Satmilay.-.;'  ^Tlie, Jake;is still rising.' \'?.  ���������" .T.VJIcKeiizie-arrived frpni the "cpJtst  on-Friday.y J ;:';.;���������'..';..;.���������      ',:'���������-''*>; "'....  .; ..Clias."T; Diairipnd came down from  Goldftelds'oir Sunday.; ;;^'> ;^:f;  '���������:.'-''H.;Btostbck.';'is moving 1 liis-gopd-S to  'Ducks,''.^; I,**';..'.,'. /,',.���������.';.���������'������������������'.."'���������;.���������' ..vv'AV'v* *.;;'-���������."���������  ���������|:-;..THS/Hai-lH>iV,LiiiiilH!r'. Co. ai������;gping  tp v.bpeh'ithe'store with iinewstbck;  'tli.is'weekVV' ���������'���������'���������"���������'���������": -.'���������''��������� ���������������������������" :'"'-':;-���������.*;*������������������" ���������"���������';'������������������';*.'  ' " Wm.; Haiiiiltoir bf . the ; Lauleau  Hotel is on the sick list.    ; ���������  ''���������'r' '''-::'������������������ "'*������������������ -y-X. '������������������:������������������ :i'iiy'~:?'������y,: iv'S^y,:j?:--. .#'i-g,j;itV')S?,.aiep  :UThe'*Epworth'S_-ei^ue;;lldd'?a*^bst|?^  successful musical;eveping;on;Mo_id_iyS|^  I_������_���������>������_���������-.'. ^*W_*_   ******~~^.~'1~~ ____.' _*.'"l_ __!___ ���������V- _"_'__'��������� ���������*# I'_ _."���������*".. _i. t' *���������'  ���������_.. **.'V--  . _..T*.-'* -_-"��������� jjiv.T.1  "ft*M,  last, the programme.being.:underSthe*f^.?p;.J3M  d������*TCtibh.*.of;Miv:C.vEl..:LindinM  lai-ge^audience'^'ai^eiublWIaridfsiafte'^** *^S'--������������������***���������*  the iuusic-ll'itenis. isake arid1, ice^igreamf  we*re;Mi-ved^;.'There_jw^.gaWffemos^  interesting paper;*  Hy:yMi������9'-'Sarage''r.'* .  jSiriith>',vv'.Tbe:^in.'tisii_aI^  'foiibws': yyy  v*.   r.-y'mi'ftlinlepjttetau'&i^^&S^i  by;yMiss ^^vagei;-^������nd:^_ie^^l^^-[iiw*^  i;i. were ':���������fnis ^SfeSl'IS^Ii  iL$. iyyy\ ������ a^^sfi������iy.ymft  . v. ^''.yii^^^iii^^.'lii^fi^ii^S^L  ientY''v,qu^ei������i^|^  ixi'i .'*;; le^Miistfevk;.:. ���������^���������SfcfsSfis;* I:  reelma,h;'$piato';--;.:.;.;^p*ij:.S:  __;* -_>_.-__.-*r:_r._-._-. *;_*v���������.'.:-.'���������*>.������������������^.*:y  " PianoSblo,   Miiss"Dent;  Jftesrs. ���������" TayIp_v*;;AIluai,  Lefeauxj.solo,-i'������������������JtSisJ... Creelman  solp. M iss Hall; splo, Mrsl BeiwsYduitt'^l  Mesdames Dent and ������CriMlpmn;-:;;uiaiS*^'*:^  dolin and guitar <3uet^Me>fflMft^ylpir_;; "i  and Alluini ^6,-M^i&\Pqr^yi0i:^ii^'y\  Friday;'��������� afternoon's:, firi^''^  luckily of smaHeite-.t^;em-^asi*_e^th^''"  needipf.'&}/���������: bettei.u.water*' :supplyft?.;;ltlM'<;:''.s  took:the efforts of a. ;:huri___^-;;nie������it^;ir*v;  stanip;put".a;';8awdixst*|*;blaze';;;at .ith&f:'v;;v:*:  ������obini*oh mill which.CbUld;hav^  f  put out  in   ave. niinubes^^hiidftgbooi^    '1  ".' hydrant been, in'tt^vicinity.������'    ���������:���������-&���������&���������*&??������  Hi  ^^1  :i;.*.:..:*:^.;,.v,;i:;.^Jl|5;f|  ��������� ,���������.',"��������������������������������������������� "*:-.*,���������*'-:���������* *������������������"* .i''>*-V-U'.^v*T.*  y,y0^y;!W:^^n  -:-..A���������������������������.-���������.--T-.^'*'*'_s.,.  i'''.'*>'W.4/'.'*':^*i!^->*!W.*WM  -*.-JL;*;^*-5>:.,!^'.*^...^_f';*;_^  '-./v.;*  '���������'^iM&m' /-*  ���������**������������������-___  The Harmonies  of Wcrshio.  Jenkins Lloyd .lories, Minister of  All Souls' Church,. Chicago.  Worship the Lord in the beauty of holl-  tiesa.���������Psalms,   xxlx.,   *_.  Reverence is the crowning grace of  life. Worship is the universal solvent  that everywhere disintegrates thc rock  ���������ot bigotry. Reverence makes melodious the iron bars of creed. On tire  (horizon line of human ignorance, on  tjlie mountain peaks of human aspiration, in the deep valleys of humiliation,  In the lonely dc-drcs of tire heart, there  ��������� re no sects, partisans, denominational  antagonisms or race prejudices, and  these are the places where worship becomes inevitable and prayer spontaneous.  Whatever we mny think of prayers,  however we may regard the formal  words of ritual, wo mujt all believe in  prayer, for Adoration in the presence  of the Adorable is inevitable to spirit.  Gratitude, admiration, the hunger fpr  ���������communion with tire pure, lire thirst  Jor companionship with the divine, represent thc soul ar its maximum everywhere. These constitute the prayer  which exalts the-heart that yields to its  law.  Prayer is the hunger pf the conscience fpr righteousness, the thirst of  the heart fpr love. When by thinking  we reach a sense pf thc Ineffable ; when  thought lands us at the feet pf the Un-  . thinkable ; when the Known is conscious pf the measureless rim of the  Unknpwable that surrounds it, this is  prayer, and in this realm wc are all  brothers.  "Worship the Lord in the beauty of  holiness.^ Holiness is wholeness. This  is one clement in the Pentecostal language. The life of the individual is  fractional. It comes to its wholeness  only in the community. There is moving power, culture, helpfulness in thc  pure notes of the soloist whose voice  {lives adequate expression to the  heart ; but mighty deeds arc inspired.,,  communities acquire added momentum, i  .-the city is defended and thc nation  is $  AFIERCE BATTLE.  0. FisTtit  to till.    Dentil net-"To en   Deer  Bntf  Cougar.  a. flgbt to the death between a deer  end a cousar was witnessed by two  hunters up in tho north fork of tlio  Kettle river, in the interior of British  Columbia.   "  The contcislants were a large buck  and a powerful cougar, aud John Soil  .".ml A. 13. Jonos, who were up in tho  country on a fortnight's shooting trip,  cay that it was a battle royal.  The attention of the chance onlookers was attracted tp the scene at tlio  moment when the cougar launched  himself upon the hue!; from tho limb  of a tree. Ho landed squarely upon  the, .shoulders pf tho buck tho force of  (ho leap almcet throwing the deer to  lhe ground. The bu<*k recovered himself almost instantly, however, and ths  h. '.tie began.  Tossing his head hack, tho brick  /.oiscd himself for a second and drove  two prong*, of his antlers Into the con-  Bar's body, then with a deft swing for-  yard threw his enemy tp tho ground.  Leaping backward, the head pf tho  herd, with lowered head, awaited a  second attack.  The hunters rail forward until tho7  (vcre within thirty feet o������ tho new  thoroughly enraged animals, but so intent wero the latter uppn settling their  fpud that they paid absolutely no attention to the intruders.  The buck had npt long to wait for a  /enowal of the contest, for with a roar  of pain and rage the cougar sprang  upon him. He was deftly caught upon  the antlers of the buck and hurled  high in the air. The moment the cougar struck the ground the buck waa  upon him, striking savagely with his  fore feet, which cut like knife blades,  and driving his atrtlers again and  again into his enemy. But the cougar  was no passive adversary. He tore  frantically at the deer with his great  claws until the buck had a great gaping wound  in his shoulder. -  .Finally they separated but only for a  second, for the cougar by this time,  blinded with blood and almost disemboweled, crawled forward for the final  death struggle. Game as waa the cou-.  gar, the odds were now wholly with  tho buck, and it did not take long to  For the Farmer.  The prize for the best ioo-acre farm '  or less in England was won by a  farmer who farms 81 acres of grass  land, 41 acres being in pasture. He  keeps 52 cows, and spent $3,000 extra  lor food for his stock each year.  Birds That Help.  Recent careful study   with reference  to the food habits of hawks and owls  carried on by the United    States Department of Agriculture goes to show  that these birds, with but few exceptions, arc the farmer's friends  rather  than his enemies.    It appears that thc  good  whicli  they  accomplish   in    the  way of destroying mice, gophers, rabbits and other small mammals,    along  with   great  quantities   of   noxious   insects, far exceeds    the possible harm  tliey do by the occasional destruction  of poultry and other birds.   A critical  examination pf the contents of about  2,700 stomachs of these birds showed  that    pnly six    of  the    seventy-three  species found in thc United States are  injurious.    Three   of      these  are    sp  rare that they need not be considered.  Of the remaining three, the fish hawk  is pnly indirectly injurious; hence but  two remain to be considered, viz., the  sharp-shinned   and    Cooper's    hawks.  Omitting    the six    species    that feed  largely    on    poultry and    game, 2,212  stomachs were examined, of which 56  per cent,  contained    mice  and    other  small mammals, 27 per    cent, insects,  and only 3 1-2 per cent, poultry and  game birds.  An Indian MiIlionr.fr  ���������saved under the mighty inspiration of-j finish the cougar, although the latter  ���������the great chcrus that rolls   from  the; J made  desperate efforts to reach  the  ���������throats of the unnumbered multitudes. ] throat of the deer  Witness the power of the old chorals. J     Tho buck walked ..p to hi- fa,,cn foe  o    the   Rciormadon.   thc   battle  hymn I  __,_.- .       _- ��������� _,   ���������_.    _    _  of Luther and the Marseillaise. These j ibrxu* hlm a few t"n������ wlth bls feet*  represent not onlv the mighty harmon- j amI Ulen* attov sniffing at him and sat-  ics of the -state, but the great harmon-J isfying himself that the cougar was  izing power of Religion. i dead, slowly walked away.   The hunt-  The main ���������-���������.r*ei_**! element in litem- i ors,  with  that, sense of rough juatico  ti-rc-tsrrprr-H-l*..*". ly th: p-;tycrs of thc-iS wllich   pVevaUs   in   thc   hiUSi   suffered  Catholic Vai^l^cuSS &fc������"^ thc   bUck   ������   -ape-unmoicsted   by  scouted 111'  :'���������-���������*���������!���������  per  ���������-'���������������������������il bo'fcvc'r .-nd j! them, agreeing that an animal which  Pagan coni'?s_or all ji.i;i in one chorus.-1 could put up -suck a fight had earned  , Tiiepdore Parker's great work was,  "entitled *'A Discourse o; Religion."  TKis l-P?**. shows that the primal' verities ot religion, thc thought of God,  or" duty and of the immortal lile were  present and primal in all the great religions of the world. Inl the great  Parliament of Religion, held iu-Chicago  in 1503. it' wes demonstrated that the:  "'Out Father" .was in-Teed a universal  ���������prayer. Over and over again did  Catholic pnd Jew, Buddhist, Brahmin  _nd..Parsce join in this great ethic, il  anthem. They were all ready to pray  for the, coming of the kingdom of  good. * "Deliver us from evil" were  words consonant and precious to the  hearts and tips of Hindu and Chinaman. European nnd American, black  and white, rich and poor, learned and  ignorant.  The Mohammedan calls 'his sacred  -book, the Koran,'"the cry." Thc very  title gives it a place in the breviary of  mankind. All religion is but a cry of  ���������the finite toward the infinite; a cry  from the seen to the unseen ; a cry of  thc erring for virtue ; a cry of the sin-  Ting for grace ; a cry of the selfish for  love.  This cry, enforced by science, literature- ind "travel, is bringing in a new  Catholicism. The age of schism is  cone or going. The sects in religion  in doomed. The provincial appear  oi the denominatiorrai'st falls upon unresponsive ears. aye. fa'ls of cleir utterance on the part of hun who ieads in  th- task of sect building.  We talk much of"the combination of  trade and the trusts of capital. But  Ihey are only the revcr-e si le n' ;he  shield���������the worldly an! oftentimes  nicked perversion of the great law of   brotherhood A ajre-it  rm'holieisni. _a_  r-turch oi humanity, of which the  Church of Rome in if" mighty achievements is a feeble prophecy, is the obverse side of this shield. The word in  religion, as in stalc-manship. to-day is  not clannishne.s. nor partisanship, nor  patriotism, but cosmopolitanism. Uni-  ><**rsaiism of some kind or other, in  time and eternity, i- the demand of thc  heart and tbe bead, the necessity of  science, the, dream of the sage, the  promise of the bars!. th<* inspiration of  the prophet, the p'.?nel of ihe living  God. as revealed in the slowly unfolding pages of history a1.:' reflected in  thr ever ele .rt-*? an 1 climbing life pf  the soul of man.  the right to Iive.-  The cougar was skinned and the pelt  6rought to this cit_\ It measured  eight feet three inches from Up to tip.  The hide was so badly torn by the antlers of the buck and feet that it was  wearing and the silver he had about  useless for mounting. Theouly disposition which could be made of lt was  to present it for the bounty of $7.50  paid bj* the government for the death  of these animal*...  ^Qncerr*ft IlfTifilf With tlio Aulllor  ���������iy whole heart goes **ut to anybody  who is convicted on circumstantial evidence," said the lawyer's wife. "A fortnight ago X dined out. and I happened  to sit beside the guest of the evening,  who is a famous author rather newly  come to town. I Gtrppcse I have read  every line he has ever published, and I  am one of his most ardent admirers, t  ventured to let him see this, and we !x~-1  a most ueiigUtcul talk fibout ins neuc3t  book. I read it at the seashore this  summer, and the copy 1 read belon-jed  to my ccusin. I told th? man how raacl  I  had  enjoyed  it.  how  many  times  I  A Woman Favors the Buff Orpington.1  In my estimation lhe Buff Orpington bred as near to standard require-..  tnents as possible cannot be surpassed  for a general purpose, fowl, and there  is no denying that they promise to  outrival both the much-prized Buff  Plymouth Rock and Wyandotte in  popular favor and in egg-production.  As a table food tliey arc superb, their  meat being of a very juicy fine grain,  with large plump breasts and fine bodies throughout. One cannot pass a  flock of them without stopping to admire them, their beautiful soft lemon  shade of buff shining in the sun, and  contrasting with the green grass on  the lawn, making them very attractive.  They arc hardy, good winter layers  of rich brown medium-sized eggs, and  are also the best of mothers when allowed to  incubate.  The chicks grow well and develop  rapidly under popular care. They are  great foragers when allowed to roam,  and small caters, considering their  size. . The Buff variety is the most  generally bred, as their color tone offers an attraction to fanciers that is  hard to resist. Both males aitd females  are of a rich, deep, clear, buff,, uniform  in shade throughout, except the tail,  which should be a deeper buff or coppery bronze. The under color is the  same as that of the surface, except it  is of a lighter shade,, and should extend to the-skin. I want to say to  any one thinking of engaging in the  chicken business both for pleasure and  profit, do not hesitate to buy Buff  Orpingtons, as they will not disappoint  in their usefulness and beauty.���������Mrs. J.  G. Osborne, Fabius. N. Y., Cedar Glen  Poultry Farm.  Mutton Breeds of* Sheep  In this country we pay more attention to a product of the sheep���������wool--  than to the sheep. With so much agitation over the wool industry it would  seem as if thc sheep was intended oniy  for thc one purpose of producing wool,  when, in fact, wool is the smallest product, in value, derived from sheep.    It  The  recent  announcement  that    Mr.  Nowrojee Manockji   .S'ndia is nbout  to  convert  a  million  pounds,    his    entira  fortune, .into a pubiic trust for charitable  purposes   is  one    more  testimony  iliko to the wealth and the munificence  of the Parsees of India.   Regarding the  tirst, it is a striking proof of the general topsy-turvydom of India (us judged  Irom the western standpoint) that pruc-  th'ully the entire commercial wealth of  A ..'ountry of 300,000,000 people should be  In the hands of a eoniiiiiuiitv numb, riii'*  less than 90,000.     Tlio "wealth of India***  is u myth.    India   is    the land    of extremes; of millions of underfed peasant*  on the one hand, and of a jewelled galaxy  of millionaiie  Kiijahs and  I'limees  on the other.   Regarding the hitter, ths  mime thnt stands out most prominently  is Unit of Sir Jiimsetjcc Jccjecbhoy, the  recognized head of the Parsees of India.  A splendid example of energy und enterprise���������-qualities thnt arc, indeed, typical  of the Parsees���������the Jcejeebhoy family is  of the humblest origin.   A century ugo,  when  the British Knipirc in   Indiu   was  being formed out of the crumbling ruins  of the Mogul nnd the Mnhrnttti, und nil  India was in chaos, the ancestor of the  Jeejcebhoys was a poor lad, striving tn  gain his daily bread by the sweat of his  brow.    Then, no    sooner    were modern  methods of economies    introduced  into  the country than this humble lad forthwith dreamt of millions.    Ho started,in  business as  a  small  merchant.    So  far  the entire trnde of India    had been in  English hands���������those of the liast India  Company.    Now, for the first time, an  easterner entered the field.  In the absence of; competition on the  part of the conservative Hindus, Ire increased his business, prospered, nnd tin-  ally amassed a  fortune of two million  sterling.'-:* .For. his*, purpose* India was a  virgin soil,, a new '-country as yet uries-  ploitcd by modern methods���������even ns was  tire United States a generation ago ; the'  cause'-'bf his success  the same  us  that  of the-first American millionaire!*.    Because of his: splendid munificence' he was  created' first a K.C.B. and then a Baronet���������the first    in India.      For,    if ho  amassed1 a fortune,'   he knew   how    to  spend it.    He  .gave    away    a    million  pounds;, half his fortune,    in    charities.  Hospitals,*, colleges and rest-houses were  : founded' and' endowed by hiin.  '.,".-: The present Baronet,   Sir    Janrsetjea  Jeeje-bhoy, tlie third from the founder,  succeeded in 1877, and since then he has  well maintained    the traditions of    his  house.   With increasing wealth    he has*  Increased  the  aim   and  purpose  of  his*  philanthropy.      And   no    better    proof  could be given of thc appreciation and'  gratitude of his' countrymen    than tho  general delight with which his'selection  to represent Bombay at the recent cor  onation was received    by    all  zens.  An Idol Manufacturer.  its citi-  An Ideal Woman.  Mr. Frankfort Moore's contribution  -to Mrs. F.1 H. Williamson's "Book  of Beauty," extracts from which appear in Pearson's Magazine, is as follows :���������The ideal woman is a woman  without an ideal She is easy to live  with. .   She is worth living lor.      She  , is worth dying ior. She is thc high  light in thc charcoal drawing of humanity���������man being the charcoal. She  is the skylight in thc edifice of the human life. She has :io history. She  has no story. She is the rhythm  which transforms thc prose of life into-poetry. She wears a reasonable  hat at matinees. She is too clever to  talk of woman's rights ; she takes  them. * She wears frocks that match  her hair ; she does not dye her hair to  match her frocks. She is the sphinx  that smiles at thc trouble man takes  to unravel the mystery of the Pyramids  when he might be doing something  with the money in it. She helps her  husband to build up a future for him-  ":e  up his  theory, is  each, while the increased value 01* the \  the paper fortress of the immature, and  it sheep have been kept [  that a clergyman may still be a man.  There is an idol factory in Philadelphia that turns out a great many of the  idols used in India, Corea, Japan and  other Buddhist countries. The proprietor has recently been subjected to  very general criticism iu religious circles. In the course of an interview he  said :���������"I am not ashamed of my business."  He led thc way into a small room  that had a white curtain. Here a man  in a blue, cap was carving a Buddha p������  white marble.  "The Buddha pf white marble is pne  of pur more expensive gods," thc proprietor said. "This god, two feet in  height, costs $50."  lie pointed to a little wax Buddha  that stood upon a shelf.  "That is the model," he explained,  "which my man here follows. It is a  copy of a Siamese Buddha that has the  reputation of bcirrg the best image of  the god extant. But my man has made  so many Buddhas that he hardiy ever  looks at thc model now, 1 guess he  could carve a Buddha in the dark by  this time."  In a second room another man was  carving a strange god, a god with four  arms and an elephant's head, the Hindoo deity Ganesha.  "This is another expensive idol,"  said the proprietor. "Plain it costs  $50, and decorated $75. Two of my  girls are decorating a Ganesha now.  "Most of thc gods I make arc images of j-iiddha. Buddhism is an old  creed. There are pver five hundred  million Buddhists in thc world. Here  are some of the rules of Buddhism, and  I think they are good rules ir���������  " 'Forget the world.  " 'Reverence old age and the oppressed.  " 'Respect the    religious    beliefs of  others.  " 'Destroy no tree.  " 'Kill no animal.  " 'Drink no intoxicating beverage.  * " 'Boast not of your own sanctity.'  "I make Buddhas. These Buddhas  go out into the world and turn men's  thoughts to thc rules of Buddhism.  They cause men to pray, to be clean,  to be temperate, to be kind. If I made  whiskey or opium for the heathen���������  things that harm them���������I would be  ashamed of my business. Since I only  make gods, I am not ashamed."  Lcrd Robert's Garter.  "J-B.C." writes, directing attention to  the following, .published by a contemporary on Saturday:���������"The Treasury  has appointed a committee to inquire  into the constitution, duties and administration of the Heralds College and  Chanceries of the varioua orders of  Knighthood, and into thc origin and  amount of all charges incident upon the  Sovereign's bestowal of honors. The  committee is to report whether eluinges  are advisable. It may be taken that this  action is the outcome of the dillicultics  Dr. Agnew's Catarrhal  Powder  Only 50 cents for  bottle and tube,  overs the feos that Field Marshal E.irl    and is worth���������as much as your life  is worth. Catarrh kills thousands  through colds, bronchitis, pneumonia and consumption, and Dr.  Agnew's Catarrhal Powder cures  all of them when oilier prescriptions  have failed. It will relieve colds  and catarrh and cure headache in  ten minutes. "  John V/esley :  and   Tight vs.  Slack  Reins.  Roberts  refused  to pay  to tho College  of Heralds upon tiro occasion of his heing made a Knight of the Garter. These  fees  amount  to   ������1,000."    lie  adds :���������  Lord   Roberts,  indeed,   has  never   been  asked  to pay  the  fees,  11 nil  thc  indignity of his Garter hisij-niu  heing absent  from the chapel ivt Windsor is (lire to a  dispute between  the Treasury and  the  Herald's oflice.   Usually the ncwly-mndo  Knight of  the  Garter   pays    his    own  tecs, but oceusioiially, in the ease of distinguished   men,   whoi    have    rendered  great services to tlieir)country, the Sovereign   desires   that   the   fees   shall   bo  paid out of the public funds.   This was  60 with Lord Roberts.    Queen Victoria  expressed  the wish   that  tlie  Treasury  should  pay  liis  Gnrtor  foe*i.    The  officers ot the order, accordingly, presented  a bill for ������1,000.   As it happened, the  Treasury  was  holding  an  inquiry  into  vnrious  charges  of  the  Herald's  ollice.  which were considered exorbitant. Lord  Iloberts' fees seemed an excellent oppor-  . tunity for making a test case of,  and  eo the whole matter is hold over until  the conclusion of the inquiry. The above  is the correct version  of the case, and  I give as my authority The Genealogical   Jf.guzine   for   January,   li.03,   tire  standard  work  on  such    matters.      lt  seems too bad to allow such a veriion  of the case to bo spread broadcast without contradiction, Lord Roberts having  done so much for ..Great Britain.  has been repeatedly shown that by th  use of improved brecus of sheep lambs ?' self,  and  never seeks  to  ral*  m  be  made  to  pay  from  $5   to  Sioj   past.      She  believes  that**a  Feeding cf Pet Dogs.  Di.������<7nsslng thc feeding of toy span-  5"l.*=.*in tlie January iiiue of Outing, Lillian C. iioeran says: Most people overfeed toy dogs, at-d the result is a fa.t,  "unhealthy-looking _p('C*irnen, with a foul  1-renth and rough, ...taring coat. Some  f'Kid.i*���������'supposed lo be belter than other, in the growing* of coats. My s.vper-  jenee ha., been that ;theriv is nothing so  pood ior toy (logs as a judicious mixture  c I finely cut-up boiled meat���������beef or  ].:rnb necks are tne cheapest, and a.n-  rwer the purpose admirably���������soaked  Ttsnd, from'* which the yeast has been  ������-*]iicczed out; boiled vegetables, such as  ���������potatoes, carr-jts, spinach, beans, etc.,  ���������md,-occasionally, rice, barley and oatmeal. To this should'be added the soup  In which thc ment has been boiled, tho  ���������-ixturo when finished being sufficiently  ito to take out in a spoon without  - filing. Once a day Is sufficient for  flxs average toy dog; but for this there  ������������������*. 00 cut and-dried rule, an active dog of  t. ncrvotw tc-aiperam-int needing nlora  *ood than the ordinary specimen.  land upon whici  is of itself a sum quite lirge eriougn to  I render  sheep-raising  proUi::bie.      Ex-  I periments demonstrate that sheep may  I be kept ior mutton  alone wiili prorit,  i but as wool is a neces.ary adjunct to-  I the sheep a source or prorit is in that  had read and reread it. and how I f?:t j direction  also.    In  cxper:m������:ts  made  that no book in my library was more I accounts were kept 01 ali the items 01  .       ,     . ,     . ,        .       T  ; cost, inducing the shepiiercr s care, or-  trtie   ana  valuau.o  to  ma  -:r._._i   "...    I     -g:na, cost o{ animrlS) the  UiC o{  ���������.*,.  didn't lay all this on v*.*itb a trowe., o*. I mother cwes and thc value of their  coitree, aud I meant it���������every wo,*,! of j fleeces, as well as of fev-d, shelter and  it. The author su.-'-rH'.-'eil tr.ai. he'd hire j interest on capital, until the .-.beep were  to write soraKhir.g in th? i)0_!. for m?,   1 over  one year old.    Grades  and  hali.-  ari_ -rfced if ho i:o. come '���������"��������� f_.'n': of ' bloods  were  used  ior  experiment.    A  ' half-blood   Southdown     cost     S6   and  sheared six pounds of wool, valued at^  -r$_. .0.���������Its_carcasrwci!i;h"e"dT"47-p"0"jnidsrpr-nsoh7  had heen t!*e f'tnuii" otic "j i*v(.  weight,  which  sold  at (t 1-2  cents    '   "'  w o'l. I '���������'ought *. .-ojiv cf *be b.-inft. . per pound, or $9.5;, which shows a pro-  1 ���������'.; f er. .ii*-1 library tab! . all r*' i 1/ ; fit of $3.55 from the sheep, not inchid-  1 'x\.    !- v.:'.a ^r-r.-fla.-" o-w day v '������������������. -z  i ing thc cost, and without estimating thc  I asked hlm  . . -_.(._������ I**,_. *.,  Lo c.  an.i  he  S***eL*_cd  :_-���������__ ���������*��������� 1 ..______  .0  '**.* '-'��������� '��������� '.'���������������������������'���������e 1:3. ��������� i.nr.Ind do-.vr. ri"  .*a .. -s 1 could. .Mimsleur wasn't a bit  r.k- _.s he '..at', hex:: at Lhe 'linner. IV:  KSj z������ cof"-! naa .Vov-ixiber UvHl?h:.. ...vl  stryed not a minute lor.BV.r *i..v.-  civiiity dftmr.ndf:,!. f didn't dare. ~:<.%-  frc::t an autotroph in tho bool.. f.!c.  didn't mention it,'end he had, *������������������ 'dn  meaning, laid the carrl 'l.ctv'rr-n cvo  fo!(_3 cf uncut leave';, I'd fargotli'-.i. t.i  cut a leaf in the bor*k,.and -.5ver. never  shall I be able to* c::plaia matters."���������>  "Washington Poet.  , A Sore Cure For.tnroninlii.  People in search of a cure for Insomnia should consider well this story  which is vouched for by the Medical  Record:  "Dean _*V-amsey, the witty Scottish  divine of the ���������*t century, used to relate an am"/---**---! tale about one of the  earls of Lauderdale. His lordship waa  taken ill, the worst , ymptom being insomnia in an aggravated form. His  little son, hearing that recovery would  be impossible without, sleep, said, 'Send  for the preaching mon frae Livingston,  for faythcr aye sleeps when tho minister is in thc pulpit.' Tho minister was  Immediately brought. Ho preached a  sermon; sleep came and the carl recovered."  An essay on man���������a  tempt to marry htm.  woman's   at*  wool at all, the total profrt bei'mr $.*j.95,  including thc wool. A half-blood Shropshire cost $7 and sheared nine pounds  of wool, which sold for $3.40, thc carcass weighing 160 pounds, its net profit for mutton and. wool being $6.,v.  A half-blood Oxford weighed 187  pounds and sheared eight pounds of  *ool. giving a total profit of S6.02.    A  half-blood   ' Cotfwold  weighed     190  pounds, but as it i- nnt-'n strirtly mutton breed only five cents a pound was  obtained for it. its wool weighing nine  pounds and the net prorit being only  33*75- The common native cost only  $2, sheared five pounds of wool, weighed r.*;o pounds and gave a net profit of  $3.r". Thc'#sliecpv paid .well." even the  native showing a fair record ; but, ha<f  She knows that when men talk about  a woman being good-looking thev  mean that she is well-dressed, though  they don't know it. She does not  insist on her husband's eating up thc  cucumber sandwiches left, over'from  one of her pirlies ; she cats lhem herself and suffers in silence. Her humor is that of a vintage year. She  does not beMeve that wit is that clement whicli is unfit for publication.  Her own wit is velyety. She was taken  from school before it was too laic, and  describes hep-elf as a brand plucked  from thc burning. [ -She isnot such a  fool as to fancy that anyone i**; ever  convinced by argument.     She docs not  The following is an extract from the  diary of John Wesley, dated Wednesday, Ap**Ti 2t, 1770.- Thc opinion given is all thc more valuable, coming as  it docs from one well (-iii.irifierl to express an opinion :���������"I observed a mis  take that almost universally prevails;  'and I desire all travellers to take good  notice of it, which may save them both  trouble and danger. Near 30 ^ears ago  I was thinking, 'How is it that ho horse  ever stumbles while I am ' reading ?'  (History, poetry and philosophy I commonly read on horscb.ick, having other  employment at at*, cr times'.) ' No account can possibly be given but this :  Because then I throw the reins oil his  neck.' I then set myself to observe ;  and I aver, that in riding above 100,000  miles I scarce ever remember any  horse (except two, that1 would fall head  over heels any, way) to fall, or make a  considerable stumble while I rode with  a slack rein. To fancy, therefore, that  a tight rein prevents" stumbling is a  capital blunder. T have repeated the  trial more frequently than most men in  the kingdom can do. .A slack rein will  prevent stumbling if anything will. But  in some horses nothing can."  Slrg^l^vcsT-^   She~7l0.es   not  believe that a mat <;an love only'once,  or only one. S" *. iherself prefers loving much to in i^ many. She believes that the firs woman was a hieroglyphic inscripti n,; and that every  woman is but a "squeeze" of Eve. She  knows that every real woman is the  ideal woman, the fact being that every  idea of the ideal woman is wholly dependent on thc idealist, and every woman  who. is idolized is idealized.  Russians in China.  The Russians are renewing their fn-  rasion.. of..Chinese territory, according  to Japan and Amenta, a new publication. Since last September the sending  ���������if Cossacks to Monjplia regions, under  "���������he plea of protecting Russian emi-  ���������p-ant-t there, went iJn slowly but' continually. It is thought tbat'most-of the  K)Idier.*i evacuating Manchuria have tak*  wool   been  the  object,: a  loss; . .would' tn the route leading into the province.  1 ,___..,. ..   , ... .- x'hey are building barracks and storing  1 large quantity ot \loo)i, and are ap-  &9.rent>Iy inclined ;fcr������ stay ther jdr*rmnn-:  intly.   The total force thus fflra-ollect-.  have resulted, the cosfof'the native,  only $2, being.the only adyrintage^frits  favor. .lili". next .-.mrillesf* cost nnd  largest profit was with the Southdown.  The. experiments show' (hat mutton  pays far bettcrthan wool, but they also  demonstrate that a half-blood sheet-.  will give nearly twice as much profit  a.s a native, and thnt to raise mutt em  for market profitably* the best breeds  must be employe:'.-��������� Philadelphia Record.  "May T nrint a kiss on your lips?" I  said,  And she nodded her sweet permission ;'���������������������������''.  So  we   went  to  press,  and  I  rather  gUCS3  Wc printed a ftill edition.  ,     -Cap and  Gown.  ���������t*.v  id, according to a'.Jajpanism report,   already numbers more thari: 27,000 men.  "Yes, ladies," announced the physical culturist- "you' will be surprised  at the miracles my system can work.  It can increase yotir shotrtder measurement several inches, add. to your  stature and grace, give you "  "But," interrupts 2 fair pupil, "our  dressmakers can do,all that for us in  no time. What we'want to know is  how to get a twcnty-thrcc-inch waist  into a sixtecn-inch corset, and a No.  S foot into a No. 3'shoe, without taking chloroform.  -Life.  How to Break a Runaway Horse.  There are few vices that the horse  is heir to that are worse than the  Irabit of running away. This is one  of thc most common vices attaiired by  high-strung colts, when the first attempts are made to drive them, and it"  is at this time when the method I  use will prove of thc most benefit, although I have never had a horse so  set in the vice that a few times would  not entirely cure him of it, and I have  been using it on any horse "the public  would furnish for a numner of years.  Iu this treatment, as in nearly nil  other's in which the high-strung horse  has to dp, a great deal depends upon  the ,,control thc man:who is doing it  has'ovcr^ himscjf, fpr just,as'-soon;, as  Hh-Hc*T3t-spiritfc,--TCvcn"gc^^  the treatment, all is lost, and only  damage done.  Hitch the horse or colt up in a  strong harness and cart, in a place  where he can have a straight run ot  a .mile or more,'or, better still, on a  race track, where he can run* a.s long  as he may please without having to  stop on account of the road..  Keep him as quiet as possible while  being hitched. When he is all ready,  and the driver is ip the seat, Ict him  go, leave the reitis loose and keep  still. Let .'liim run until he commences to want, to stop, then take up  the lines gently, and speak low and  kindly to bim to stop; he will at once  start faster. Loosen the lines again,  arrd waif unlil'he wants to stop. Again  repeat, taking, up the lirres gently and  telling him kindly to stop. This may  need to be repeated -several times  before he vyill; at last slop; but all  things must end, so he must at last  stop. When he does, get out and  pat and,caress him unlil he feels tlwt  .'what,he did was just what you wanted.  Jf, possible, unhitch him at once.  Repeat the treatment until the horse  docs not i-titi. at all.y You will find that  each* time the lesson will gel shorter  than the last. ;I have had young colts  run fast three, or four miles before  they would commence fo fag or lire,  and old ones that would hold oul for  15 or 20.miles;, In. the latter case I  would take the country, and try to  make turns so that I would at last  be, near the barn or stable.  Above all things, do not make the  horse go after he wants to stop. Any  horse that has this trait is worth cur-'  ing;*';.fpr* who.**������������������ ever knew a useless  scrub: to have the vim necessary to  run away?���������B.C.C., in Rural World.  The Race Dying Out.  " I'm goin' to ask Dock Eliot, Tiddy  Rosenfelt, an' all th' rest iv thim' to  come up Ar-rchcy R-road some summer's afthcrnpon an' shpw thim th'  way th' r-racc is dyin' put. Th* front  stoops is full iv childhcr; they block  th' throlley cars; they're shyin'bricks  at th' polis, ptillin' up coal-hole covers, playin' ring-around-th'-rosy,  shootin' dice, makin' paper dolls,  goin' to Sundah school, hurryin'  with th' sprinklin' pot to th' place at  tl\' corner, an' indnlgin' in other  spoorts iv childhood. Pah-pah is set-  tin' on th' steps, ma* is lanin' out iv  th' window gassin' with th' neighbors, an' a squad iv polis ar-re up at  th' church kecpin' th' chris-  tcnin' parties fr'm mobbin' Father Kelly, while he rntlrra-  jooccs wan thousan' little Michaels,  Pathricks, Jawns, Robert Immits.  Kates, Bridgets, an' Mary Anns or  Janes or Ellens to Christyan s'ciety.  No, sir, th 'race, far fr'm dyin' out  in Ar-rchcy R-road, i.s runnin' aisy  au' coming strong."���������Mr.  Dooley.   0  The Chilian, Warships.  The  Chili-Argentine    compact    may  yet   give  us   a   "romance   of    modern  warships,"  says The  Chronicle.      Tin  Chilian ships  now in the .market, and  the  purchase   of  which   is  said  to   be  under the consideration of our Admiralty,   are   the   Libertad  and   Constitu-  cion, and they cairy four ten-mch and  fourteen 7.5 guns.    They are excellently  armored,   and   sard   to be of high  speed   (nineteen  knots),   though   only  of some 11.S00 ions displacement.     On  paper,  therefore,  they  look .very  fine,  and many peoele want to see theni purchased.      Yerthc Admiralty hesitates.  The reasons for this hesitation are as  follows :���������Previous      purchases,      the  Neptune  from     Brazil,    tiie    Superb  Bclleisle and Orion from Turkey, th<;  Scorpion   and  Wivcrn   from   thc   late  Confederate States of America (U. S.  A.),   have  all   been ��������� unlucky.   . These  ships all failed to embody-certain minor   details   demanded   by  .the   Biilish  navy, and to modify them to suit this  cost a great deal of money, and when  modified very little  use was made o!  them.      In addition,  thc  guns of the  foreigners  are in    few cases    service  guns.     To take the ships wo.uld mean  introducing four new "marks" of guns,  and  a fifth that would be unusual for  a battleship.      Of course,    something  might be done before' the completion  of the vessels in the way of substituting service guns, but such changes on  designs do not usually result happily.  Were it done, the Chilian ships would  have their present ten-inch replaced b>  ithe-9.2���������a-weakcr-gun,_of_course._\-cry  possibly, also, six-inch guns would replace thc Chilian 7.s's.     In the Argentine ships, o.2*s and 7.5's would replace  their   ip-inch   and   8-inch.       A   third  point, and perhaps the salient one, is  that all  four ships have been designed for South American waters, where  smooth seas arc thc rule.     South American ships can. therefore, carry more  guns per ton of 'displacement than ships  constructed for world-use and stormier  seas.      Several nations are,  however,  possible     purchasers."    Japan,      Germany,    Russia,   Turkey   'and     Spain  having all been mentioned'. Were Japan  to buy we could see her purchase without   qualms ;   but   ft   i.s   quite  another  affair  with  the  other  nations.      Both  Sppin   and   Turkey  might  buy to  sell  again  lo  Germany or  Russia, and wc'  cannot afford to allow either of these  ' powers to purchase���������it would upset thc  balance too much. Thus wc arc forced  into   a   species   of   dog-in-the-manger  policy.      Wc  do  not  want  thc  ships  ourselves, but still less do we want any  other nation to'havc them.     We have  a sort of lien on the Chilian vessels,  and these, it may be taken Tor granted,  will end by belonging either to uf or  to Japan.     Thc latter is thc more likely, for the estimates for new warships  have been passed.     As for the Argcn-  !  tine vessels, neither wc nor Tapan are  likely to buy them, and all thc probabilities are that thc  Sultan of Turkey  buys  them���������his  private    purse    being  opened now and again for warships.  Fred H. Hkmi. Jr., the wc.l known dis-  tiller of Railroad, York Co., Pa��������� slates :��������� " I  have hud catarrh of thc head and stomach for  two years in the worst form. I tried all tha  medicines I ever heard of, but without r**'ief.  I used two bottles of Sr. Agnew's Catarrhal  Powder. It cured me entirely,' I am now a  well man."-  In thirty minutes Dr. Agfnew'S  Cure for the Heart will add  strength to that org*an. Feeding  the body by a full supply of blood  it fills life with the old time vigor.  11  The vse of thc letter "v" instead of  "u" in the title of tlie Mvmce pvblic  library, which is cvt in the stone over  the entrance pf the bvilding, is cavsing  mveh argvment aud distvrbance among  the people of that prosperpvs bvrg. lt  seems to vs that they are vndvly flvster-  ed and vpset. Svrely the vse of the  "v" in this way is not at all vnvsval.  Hence we trvst that a mvtval vnder-  staiidiug may be arrived at, and that  a jvst tolerance will shvt vp the disevs-  sion before it * has cavsed acrimonivs  and tvmvltvovs feelings.���������Indianapolis  News.   ���������   A certain young woman had been de-  VPting all her evenings tp entertaining  a bashful admirer,    lie seemed "tp be _  deeply in lpve, but he evidently didn't  care tp propose.  One evening while he was calling another young gentleman rang the bell.  The pretty girl was embarrassed, and  looked to the bashful youth lor help.  "Tell him you're engaged," tlie bashful one said.  Delighted, the girl made haste to answer, "But 1 don't want to tell him  an untruth."  ' "Well, you tell him that and we'll fix  it afterward," the bashful one stammered.  And before he went that night the  wedding day was set.���������New York  Press.  Down in Anderson County there re-'.'  sides a notable character,    known"-to.*'"  public -life   of   the Palmetto State as  Josh W.  Ashley.    Some   years" 'ago  Josh,  illiterate in speech,, but possessed of much good sense, .broke into the-  Legislature, and his    campaign   tours  have  been, replete with homely anecdote*.  '    "1  once heard Josh tell  a   .story,"   '  says Senator Latimer, '/which amused  his hearers immensely.  " 'A young fellow had been a-co't-  ing,' said he, 'and wanted to ax the  girl to marry him. He went to see  her, and sot and sot closer and close*  to her.  " ' "Mary," he axed her, " will yer    ���������  hev me?"  " ' "Yes," she told him.  " 'Then he-sot and sot and sot. i  " ' "Why don't you say somethin'?"  she finally ventured.  " ' ".Wall,' " nut's   been . said." " "��������� ,  Washington Post.     . , .     ���������  Down behind a big screen .at -a re-'.  cent club tea' sat a group of married *  members  and  one   unmarried  Jirl.  "My dear.'.' said one of them, "never *  marry tin editor ; he'll always be hidden -  behind a newspaper."  "Nor a popular rinan," said another,  "or you'll sit in the corner with the  dowagers while he flirts and dances  with the other women."  "Nor a minister." said a little woman  nervously, "for all his sympathy, will  be given to other people, and he'll  have none left f������r you."' ,  "Nor a lawyer," said another, "or  he'll talk you to deatli.'-'  "Nor.a doctor," said another, "for  he's_neVcr"at_home."_  King Arthur had invited thc knights  to dine.  "But. sire." asked I.auncclot, "why is  the  table  circular ?"  ''You fool !" rctc 'ed the Monarch;  ";'*���������- lo make thc firrb go round."  "My goodness." said the girl. "It's  like a puzzle : 'Find the ideal husband.' "  "Or," said a little  woman, with  a  brand new wedding ring, "whose'wives '  are they ?"���������Chicago Record-Herald.  ,  9  Hon. W. C. Edwards of Ottawa, one  of the newly-appointed Senators, is a  lumberman who operated far up the  Gatineau River, and he tells this story,  pf a shantyman who had sjjent a  "cpuplc pf scaspns working for him in  'the bush, and was coming out again  shortly after the death of Queen Victoria:��������� .  At Maniwaki the    shantyman made ���������  his first stop  on the'way, down, and  in a chat with the   hotelkeeper'asked _  what was the news since he had gone '  tp the wpods.  .   "Oh, there's nothing much new.. I  s'pose ypu  heard  up    there  that the '  'Queen was dead?" ' ,.  '   "Np, ypu  dpn't tple  me de  Queen.  was dead.    I'm sorry I  hear dat, I'm  sorry.    She was   a good   woman,  de '  ���������Queen, an' a good Queen, too.   Well,  we'll  all    die  some    tam,     even    de  Queen."  After a shprt, respectful pause,, he  asked, "An' who's pot de job now?  'Who's de head now?"  "Oh, Edward.'s thc King now. It's  King Edward for the last ^threo'*  months." ~*  "Edwards' de King ��������� Well, wei",  'you don't tole me Edwards' ue-King I.  He's a becg man in de lumber bees-  ness, but I never expec' to hear of  him be de King. What a pull dat  man Edwards mus' have wit' Laurier."  w4j^**a&?GMrin.rvxi*r'.^'^*^^-^~---^^-K&e^^'^'^*.'J--'-.-:'''  .-.(���������Si ���������*--������-*  *V**������'-VV*-*_**w.-  "atjttj-  *__-=_______=_'' W  '_���������������*���������$���������������$������������   -.-"OS-oS-oS-oSi  [COPVRIGHTED]  To Se>t Her Free  By Florence Warden  Author of "The House in the Marsh," "A* Prince of Darkness,"  etc., etc. -  WM������&L\������$i  >h%>i*>hc>   ��������� ^taq^oqt  Utej&sti&Bt  KoDcrt reddened sli������htly, and his light  ayes shot an unamiablp glance at her.  But lie did not think nt to take up tho  ohallenge..  Mrs. Bascot put in a word which was  no less trnllint*- thvn her son's, tl-oush  It was uttered with ivery appearance of  a desire to make tilings pleasant foi*  everybody.  "In any case, I'm sure it's a comfort.  to think that .your fortune will really  do some good, aa you have often expressed a wish that" it should. It will  relieve Sir Hugh from the burden of  continuing to* make on allowance to his  cousin."  "I don't suppose he considered it a  burden," said Iforma, who was surprised herself at the patience Bhe was  showing. "In good families like his, people are not so sordid.**'  And with this parting shot, she went  1 out of the Toom,  before  Robert could  do more than open his little mouth for  some ill-natured answer.'������������������'���������������  Norma -could not rest. The uneasy  thought had taken possession of her  mind that Astley's delay in fulfilling his  intention of calling was ,in some way  connected with tho visit of the mysterious woman who had called at his hotel,  followed her and liim, and then turned  to dog his footsteps whcn'ltc left her at  her-uncle's dooi."  After a few. moments spent in pacing  up and down .her own room, she hastily  put on a hat and cloak, and ran softly  downstairs and out -of the house. It  was dark enough for her to escape easily, and although she found nerself  blushing" at the notion that it was she  1 who now seemed to "be pursuing poor  Astley, she still did nob relax in her intention of going towards his hotel, hoping that she should -meot him on the  way.  But she did not: and when at last  -she got into the High street and found  herself close to his hotel, her heart best  -so fast a*nd her breath came so quickly  that she began to wonder whether people would notice 'her .and wonder who  she was..  With furtive eyes directed to the upper windows, she -went backwards and  'forwards on the -opposite side of the  street until, ashamed of her own actions.  " she suddenly darted aero3s the road and  went quickly into thc office.  , ���������"Is ilr. Darwen "in?" she asked, witli  a tremor in her -voice.    - *   <��������� ,  ���������The" manageress, recognizing ���������> her,  smiled, but raised 'her *eyebrows in'-sur-  prise.       ' -' '*  "Dear me, .ma'am, -didn't ^youknowj  He's gone away," -she said.  Norma did not-wait for another word.  She' had  a vague  idea that something  more was said so her, but she did not  -_   catch the sense itff 'the words.    With a  throbbing heart full of agony she could  . " not understand, -with  dim  eyes  and 'a  >    singing in her ears, -she got out somehow into  tlie sheet,  and  instinctively  .������ ' turned towards home.  ������������������ '  "Gone!   Gone!"  The word rang in her ears and seemed  to echo in her heart.  Surely it must be .the unknown, mysterious woman" who had taken him  away! * Wild -thoughts flew through  'Korma's brain, fancies,inconsistent with  firobability, with what she knew of Ast-  ey.   Her whole, being seemed to be absorbed in acute' consternation;  she felt  - that if this one staunch friend who had  done so much for her had deserted her,  she was desolate indeed.  . When she had got out of the crowd  and into the wide, open subuiban i-oads  with their rows of trim, .detached villas  , -    and spruce front gardens, she slackened  her steps a  little,  and  tried to  think.  Why   had  he  gone    without  a  word ?  Selfishly as she felt she had treated him,  it. yet seemed to her incredible that he  should choose to punish her like this, by  going away without a sign.  -That she would hear from 'him pres-  ���������ently she knew;.but the iact gave her  small  consolation.    Every  thought  she  ~ had had during the last few days had  'beenso entirely of Astley,,that this sudden breaking off of the odd, 'pleasant,*  piquant relations between them was a  grievous pang.   Strange ns it seemed;  she  could  not help thinking that  tho  tortures she was suffering must be some-  ���������*"-*thing-akin-to tliat-u'nktiown-jma.ion-*of  jealousy of which she had heard, but  which she had never expected to feel.  Finding - all attempts nt connected  thought vain, Norma crept buck to her  ancle's house and rang as softly as she  could. v     "  The servant who let her in had news  for her at once.  "There's a letter for you, miss," she  began. "I've taken it up to your room.  And--*"  '  Norma did not wAit to hear more: she  flew up thc stairs, found tlie letter on  the dressing-table and tore it open. She  was so : much excited - that she turned  "out the gas instead of turning it up,  ud wasted precious minutes hunting  for matches and relighting it.  The letter was evidently written in  great haste,'and was headed:  "Four o'clock.  "My Dear Norma���������I'm afraid you, will  be awfully surprised when* I don't turn  up, but I have just had the most shocking news.    My  cousin  Hugh  has  met  ,, With an accident  in  the  hunting field,  ' and they are in drc.td lest he should not  live through the night. ' I'm off for Darken Haigh at onec.    Poor 'Hunjhl    It  Oae  upset  me so   much   that  I  don't  ' *. quite know! wbat'I'm about, or what to  say to you. '.You will make allowances.  Poor old Hugh and I were always great  ils, as you know, and I'm sick with  Airs. Baseot looked interested and  rather agitated, und in her band she  held a telegram.  "This came whilo you were out, Norma," she'said.   "Is it���������"  The girl had snatched it from her  hand itnd torn it open. She read at a  glance the few words it contained, aud  uttered a low cry.  "What! What is it! Speak, child,  can't you speak ." cried Sirs. Ilivscot, as  sho tried in vain to get the paper out  of her niece's hand.  "Dead!" said Norma, with shaking  lips.    "He's deadl"  -   "What!     Your  husband?    Mr.   Darwen?"  "No, no. _His cousin���������Sir Hugh," faltered Norma, in a hoarse whisper.  It was Robert's thin voice; that piped  ������ut from the passage, where, he had  been, if not listening, at least hovering  conveniently near. "Why, then He's Sir  Astley now, and Norma's���������Lady Dar-  Brenl*'  But it waa something besides sadness  that she was feeling. She tried to think  that it was all distress on Astley's account, that she was only sorry he was  not free to console pretty Lady _ify-  fanwy by marrying her and giving her  -lie *.jusi.2oii Sim would have bad as his  cousin's wife. But in her heart of hearts  she knew that it'was jealousy she felt,  a most unwarrantable and small-minded  jealousy. She envied Lady Myfanwy his  comforting words and looks, and. his  admiration, too.  The rest of the letter had little interest for her; all her thoughts were now  centered in the girl who. was as "lovely  as a lily," the girl who, she told herself,  would presently have been Astley's wife  had it not been for his rashly chivalrous compact with herself.  She was half crazy with remorse and  distress that day, and at night she wrote  and posted this little sad letter in answer to his:  "Dear Astley���������This is the eighth letter I have begun, and the sorrow I feel  is greater than I can express. It is liko  you, in your constant unselfish kindness,  to have written to mc at all. I hope  that when you can you will let me sea  you again, that I may try to say what  I cannot write.   Yours,  "NORMA."  It gave her a moment's throb of  strange comfort to think that this letter from her would be in his hands within a few hours: she knew him too well  to think that'lie would ever be anything  but kind to her, badly as she felt she  had treated hiin.  What, what could she do to make  amends?  She heard nothing more until after the  funeral, when Astley sent a hurried line  xnat ne snould nave' to _go  vo  A cold shiver ran down Norma's frame  as sho heard these words. Yes, instead  of being the benefactress who was to  brine; to Astley the few hundreds a year  which would make lifo easier to him,  she Was the incubus who had fastened  upon him, spoilt his life, and tied him  forever to. a business partner ia whom  he had no interest but that of compassion, if not contempt!  As the galling, bitter thought camo  clearly into Norma's mind, her remorse,  her horror, her humiliation, her despair,  overwhelmed her and seemed to crush  her to the earth.  CHAPTER VTI.  "Come, oome, my dear, there's no need  for such grrief as this," said Mrs. Bascot,  aa her niece, with a white face and  trembling limbs, sank down upon a, chair.  "Of couise, it's proper for you to express some sorrow at the death of one  of your husband's relations; but, after  all, you never saw Sir Hugh, and nobody would expect you to show more  than conventional sympathy with the  family."  Norma looked up without hearing  enough to comprehend how widely different her thoughts were from those of  her aunt. jMrs. Baseot, of course, could  not understand why her niece should be  so genuinely affected 'by an event! which  gave her title, position and money; af-  - ter enduring a few more -of- these -and  similar reflections, Norma, suddenly perceiving that Robert ^had crept up'.to the  open door of tlie room, and* was looking  in upon'her and his ^mother'with eyes  full of interest and mild *" excitement,  sprang to her feet, -and, turning to'ier  aunt, said:  "Leave me a little while,. please. 1  .'���������want to think; ,Thsn I'll* come downstairs and���������and > talk," ��������� she ��������� added, perceiving, as she fancied, an air of resistance lit her aunt, -who was longing to  discuss the matter further.  So they left her,'-nnd Norma, after ,the  wildest^ and most futile attempt to. review her 'position and Astley's, and to  come to some decision as to -what course  to pursue, went downstairs to receive  more of those hateful veiled congratulations, and to listen to Robert's artless  prattle about Darwen Haigh, and the  jileasu're'in store for'himself when Norma should invite liim there on-a visit. ���������  She did not know whether to write  io Astley or not: but when, she got upstairs again she made half a dozen attempts at a letter which should exprc-3  her contrition at the,position in which  she had placed her too generous amd  .chivahous friend; husband she dared not  call him, even to heisclf.  Not one of those attempts, however.  got further than the fire;, and as she  saw the last spoilt sheet of paper our]  up, black and smoking, in the flames,  Norma .drew a long, shivering sigh, and  resolved to wait -events without giving  ^a sign.  The next day , passed without her  hearing from Astley: but on the following morning she got another letter, and  found herself blushing furiously aa Robert's little eyes fixed themselves upon  her. And she vv_s surprised to find how  fast her heart beat, and what a thrill  ehe felt at the sight aud the -touch of  4-he-letter.  fears of what news may meet mo. Good-  by. Yoii will forgive me for not coming to-day whon you hear what it is. I'll  wire or writo as soon as I get to the*  H..tah.   Yours, A. D."  Norma bat down, trembling so much  that the paper rustled- and crackled in  Her hand. She felt for him with all her  heart, AiTcutioniitc and kindly us he  was, she knew how real the emotion wnn  which spoke through every line of the  ���������rimply worded loLter, nnd Bhe prayed  that the n_ws he met might bo better  than he expected. Prayed! Av, and  with a fervor whicli was personal, too.  .And while sho still sat shivering, she  heard a voice outside her door, and her  aunt camo in.  "My dear Norma," it began. .  "I couldn't write last night after I  had sent off the wire. This is a terrible  business. In the midst of all the shock  and distress there are so many thing-  to see to, nnd such a lot of people 'to  see, who all expect me to give directions about things I know nothing whatever about.     '    *     ,  "And then there are the lawyers. I  have seen three already; one of theni,  poor Hugh's London lawyer, is a nice  old chap, who helps me to get through  all I have to do and explains things.  The others all want explaining to. Tnen  tho old servants are all dreadfully upset, and not unnaturally importunate  as to .their chances of staying on here,  and the place has been a good deal neglected, as Hugh spent so much of his:  time away, yachting or shooting, or in  London. . The old house seems bare and  cold and lonely; poor Hugh left the refurnishing of the place to be done by his  bride after they were married.  "And now I come to the worst thing  of all. Poor Lady Myfanwy (Scorton,  Lord Wyresdale's daughter, who was to  have married Hugh in a few days, is  half crazy. She tell fainting into my  arms when she first heard the truth,  and I couldn't console her, though I did  my best. ' It was horribly touching altogether. She is one of the loveliest  girls I have ever seen, as tall and fair  and graceful as a lily, and so gentle and  quiet in her manners, though I believe  she rides, to hounds as well as the best  of the men, and never wants a lead over  a fence. She was here again to-day,  looking sweeter and sadder than ever;  it cuts mo to the heart to have'to tail-  to her."  Norma put down tlio letter with a  sudden sharp pang) Robert stared at  her intently, with great interest.  "What's the matter?" he lisped out  gently.  "Nothing, nothing," said Norma, who  felt that she was choking. "IPs���������it's  very snd to rend about, you kuow."  London on the following day, and that  h** would break his journey by a couple  of hours at Oxford, in order to see her,  and "talk things over."  Ominous woids those to poor Norma,  who felt that she could scarcely dare to  meet his eyes.  He gave no indication of thc time at  ; which he would arrive in the town, from  which  fact  Norma concluded  that he  did not want her to meet him, and worried herself accordingly.  It was when she was sitting in the  drawing-room (that afternoon with hei  aunt and Robert, trying to answer tha  tatter's curious questions with good humor, that the door opened and Astley  walked in.  None of them had heard his ring, and  they all looked rather startled, the  more so as he was very pale, and looked  ill and worried.  Norma could not suppress a little cry  as ehe sprang up. She, too, was palo as  the dead: and as her great black eyes  met those of her husband, thero was in  them an expression of piteous, passionate pleading for forgiveness that would  have puzzled her aunt and Robert, if  both had not been too much interested  in the visitor to take nny notice of her.  Astley shook hands with Mrs. Bascot  and her. son, who pressed forward to  meet him, while Norma hung in the  background, shaking like a leaf, humble,  apologetic, wistful. He came towards  her,, and held out his band. Once more  her black eyes, luminous" with unshed  tears, were raised in plaintive entreaty  to his. He just held her hands for 'one  moment, himself' as white" as she, and  then, witlh a sudden] impulse, bent down  and kissed her .forehead.    .  She gave a'long,,shivering sigh of relief and gratitude, and then,' without a  word, sank into the nearest choir.    .  To Mrs. Bascot and Robert this affectionate greeting between 'Astley and  Norma seemed natural enough, and devoid of any peculiar significance. -Hus-  * band 'and wife met in new circumstances,  and both were affected and inclined,to  be silent. No inkling'of the strange  truth came into the mind of either Mrs.  Bascot or her son, as they chirped and  twitteied about their guest, receiving  him in a much more warm-hearted fashion than would have been the case if he  hod not come into" a baronetcy and a  fortune' since they had met him last.  But he was anxious to speak with  Norma alone, and he soon made the excuse of his journey to get away from the  'embarrassing attentions of his hostess.  "I've only an hour," said he, with a  glance at his watch.    "Will you come  with me as for as the station, Norma?"  She bow cd her head in shy assent, and  at once went to put on her hat.  When they went silently out) into the  street together, after Astley's,farewell to  the otheis, it was he who recovered his  self-possession first.    " ,  "Your aunt's very kind, but it was  rather embarrassing to me to be wondering, as I couldn't help doing, how she  would have received me if���������if, well, if  things hadn't turned out as they have  .done," said be gravely at last, ,  Norma drew a long breath.  "It was dreadful, dreadful," she whispered, a***, she kept pace with his slow,  Jn'nu steps, "to have to sit there and  li_ten_ tpjjieir twaddle, and to wonder I  when I should bavea, chance of speaking1  to you.   Oh, can you ever- forgive mel"  Astley laid his hand very gently, on her  arm.    The street was almost deserted;  it vvas a raw, bitter January afternoon;  they were almost as well able to converse as if they liud been miles in thc  country or shut up in a room.  "Forgive you! What for?" said be, in  his easy, half amused tone, thc very tone  she had sometimes reproached'him with,  when she wondered, whether he could  ever take anything seriously.  "I've spoilt your life," almost'moaned  Norma. "In my selfish wish to get free  myself I've put a chain upon you for  life. I didn't see what I was doing as I  see it now.   Oh, why did you let mo do  --"Re lifted ar'icar-staineu, miserable face  to' his.   Astley was touched.  "Even supposing I were to tell you to  stay on at your aunt's, and make yourself as charming to her as you can?";  said he, half playfully.  "Yes, yes, that or anything." .'���������  "Aud that I were to require you to  promise not to mope?"  "Yes, yes, I'll, do my best to keep my  promise, in any way.   But���������" she hesitated, and suddenly tried to withdraw  her hand.   Aslley would not suffer this, j  "But���������if I'm to stay on here," she went j  on quickly, after    a    short, breathless,  pause, "will you���������will you���������is it asking  too much���������will you come and see me  sometimes, just for a few minutes���������I'd  meet you at the station any timo, if you  didn't want to see them���������as you wero  Eossing tlirough between London and  ancashire?"  Her voice was broken and hoarse. Astley was inexpressibly touched.  "Why, how can you i__k such a thing?"  said he warmly. "Do you really think I  meant lo leave you all alone, to the tender mercies of the Baseots? No, no. Besides, have you considered what they  would think, if I went up to Lancashire,  and you stayed on here?"  Norma groaned.  "I haven't'-thought, of anything," she  murmured brokenly. "I've just���������worried!",  "Well, well, you're not to worry any  moie. What do you say���������" He paused,  and looked down at her, -still holding her  arm in his, "to coming up to Darwen  Haigh.witli me,,coming on with me when  I pass through on Saturday, eh?"  Norma trembled.  "I should like to," she whispered,  Xhen there waa a pause.  (To be Continued.)  A FEW SAYINGS.  Mainly About People;  Sir Richard Powell, the eminent'English physician, is noted for his frankness  in speaking his mind without regard to  the .social position of his patient. Once,  when ihe was called to prescribe for t'he  Duchess of Manchester, he ordered her  to disrobe. "But, Sir Richard, I haven't  my, maid here," she said; to which the  baronet retorted: "Madame, I have no  Intention of examining your maid."  Dean Fuertes of Uie College of Civil  Engineering at Cornell, who died recently, was frequently gruff, though he hod  bhe kindest of hearts. A recent graduate tells of going to the office of "Tho  Moge," as everyone called him, to see  whether he had been successful in an  astronomy examination. ''The Moge"  knew what he wanted, and the student  was greeted as follows: "Blank, I passed  you.   God forgive mel"  Talking of the late Augustin Daly,  Miss May Irwin, tihe well-known Canadian aotress, says: "One of flhc funniest  things to me was to havo the guv'nor  say, 'Well, I'll"show you,' and then come  up and do the aot. I never oould resist  saying* 'I couldn't do it like that if I  died for it." And I couldn't. When we *  were rehearsing. 'Red Letter Nights,' I  was playing a prying servant, * always  -eavesdropping.   I had to get caught and  The gambler's life Is an I-deal one.  "   Life's   harvest   is   best   when   the  ground Is rooky.  Loneliness is the greatest foe a woman has to fight.  Every field of labor seems more fertile than our own.  We seldom have any Illusions in our  second childhood.  The cruellst thing a woman can do to  us men is to marry us.  The piano next door must answer for  a good many ot our sins.  We always reap more than we sow;  that Is when we sow tares.  The hardest thing ln the world Is to  endeavor to be brilliant to order.  The fragrance of fresh flowers Is tho  nearest thing In nature to a caress.  A diplomat Is one who can lie and  look right Into your face when he docs  It*  The very- thing that we wish to seo  most In the newspapers Is the Item we  are apt to overlook.  The person most suspicious regarding another's actions is generally the  one mo3t in need of watching.  A single man's ambition Is to get  married; a married man's ambition Is  to make the most of a poor job.  Man has his true affinity, but he never really finds it out until he Is married and can't hare It.  If Love would only light the kitchen  fires as well as he does those of passions, life would run smoother.  The best tonic In the world for a sick  man is to go around to his house and  let .him win your money at poker.  Whenever a wife wishes to make her  husband feel cheap she lu^s out some  of his old love letters and reads them  to him.  The longest day Is generally the one  when you get ready In the morning for  something that doesn't occur until  night.  It Isn't /always the girl who weaTS  the biggest bunch of roses and violets  to the game who knows the most about  football.  There may be some people so imbued  with anglomanla that they - can seo  something beautiful in a fog, but their  name Is not legion.  The fragrance of a flower or a long  forgotten strain of music has the power  to paint a mental picture for us that  wo thought had faded into oblivion.  PRECIOUS STONES.  -  ail precious stones are purified by a  lath In honey, according to an old  Idea., Many curious notions,are current  fall into" the" room when>lie do"or was, -to regard to gems. "'".'  opened "suddenly.  ,1 had to fall on my J -   Amber Is a cure for sore throat and  bands and.' knees.      Well, the' guv'nor   glanular swellings. "  showed me how. I nearly died. *!'. Caf.._ eva ���������_,- m,.,��������� ���������alnst ���������wltf-n*-'  couldn't do it liko, that,' 'i laughed, i _ ��������� y������ 8 acnar,m ������-6������Mt wltcn-  'there'a not enough .of me lengthwise.' j craIt*  ���������Well, well, 'May,' was tlio reply, 'you  can make it up breadthwise.'"  Senator Hoar of Massachusetts relates I  this "anecdote of his friend, Mie Rev. Joseph Erskine of 'Edinburgh: "At one time  in his life, Mr. Erskine lost handkerchief ',  after handkerchief.   He found, on inves  tigatzon,. that' it was on Sunday these  losses1*; oceurred, and, accordingly, one  Saibbath morning Mrs. Erskirre sewed his  handkerchief, in the' tail pocket' of his  coat." ,*Noo,' said'she,' 'noo lat us see  what will 'happen.' .Mr. Erskine, with  tho sewed handkerchief, passe.d down tbe  aisle of the church that morning.as us-  jual to ascend to the'pulpit, but as he  'sailed by the amen ec-rner 'he*felt a gentle lug behind, a delicate nibble among  his coat-tails. Thereupon he turned on  the disappointed old'woman in the corner, and said, with a triumphant smile:  'No' tlie day, honest wuman, no' tho j  day.'" I  "A nun_b_r of years ago suit, says t'hc j  "Green Bag," was brought against tho  cashier of tiie Stato Bank of Iowa Falls,  to recover an alleged deposit, which deposit) the bank denied. During the trial  at Eldora, thc defendant's attorney made  a very convincing argument'for his client,  and took pains to tell the jury of his  client's high social and religious standing, and of the confidence of the people  which he enjoyed, and endeavored to impress upon the minds of the jury that  the defendant was not the kind of a man  to make a mistake in the handling of  otiher people's money. Tom H. Milner,  _.then,___--now,.a_witty_as_well-a3 a-very  shrewd lawyer, represented tho other  side, and in'addressing the jury said:  "Gentlemen, I heartily concur in what  my brother-has said of the defendant; I  agree with him in each and every statement that lie has mode pertaining to Mr.'   's good Belf; but I would liave-you  consider deeply this one-fact���������Oanuda is  full of just audi men."  Coral Is a talisman,against*thunder  and evils by flood and field..  Diamonds   produce   somnambulism  and spiritual ecstasy. '**  ��������� - Emeralds," friendship and constancy.  ' Garnets preserve health and Joy.  ,  The onyx, Is'apt'to cause terror to  the wearer as well as ugly dreams.  Opals are fatal to love and bring discord to giver and_ receiver.  Sapphires impel the wearer to all  good works.  The topaz is said to be a preventive  to lung trouble and imparts strength.  It is said that tbe agate quenches  thirst, and If put into the'mouth allays  fever.  NEIGHBORS DID  if KNOW  Valentine Fisher's Sciatica  Cured by Dodd's Kidney  Pills. .-  Oould Hardly Put O i Foot t* the  dround. Now he Can Walk oli  Day without Trouble..  Collingwood, April 5.���������(Special.) ���������  "Dodd's Kidney Pills made a new  man of me," so speaks Valentine  Fisher, well known in Collingwood  and the surrounding country. "I was  troubled with Kidney Disease for ..thirteen years. It developed into Sciatica  and located in my side so that I was  hardly able to walk, and could not  do without the aid of a cane. My back  was also affected and altogether I  was a cripple in the most painful  sense of the word.  "And the worst of it all was ,1  could get no relief. .Doctors and medicines failed to do me any good till I  was fortunate enough to'try Dodd's  Kidney Pills. The benefit was almost  miraculous. My health came, back!  and the change in my appearance was  _o great that some of my neighbors  did not. know me.  "Whereas before I could hardly put  one foot to the ground, and I had to  use morphine to ease the pain, I was  enabled to go to work selling fruit  trees and walk all day without any  trouble."  Sciatica and kindred diseases are  caused by uric acid in tbe blood.  Dodd's Kidney Pills put thc Kidneys  in shape to take the uric acid eut of  the blood, and the Sciatica disappears.  -"**"        Not ths Room lie Wiinteil.  They had been married only that  morning in their native Weald of Kent,  and had come to Birmingham to spend  the honeymoon. And it seemed to WU-  Ham to be the right thing to put up at  some hotel. So, having sampled a play  and an oyster supper, to the hotel they  returned.  "Keep your eyes open, William," said  Susan, "and take notice what the folks  does."  The clerk allotted them No. 126, and  the bowlDg hall porter conducted them  to tbe lift. He had handed in the  blushing bride and was waiting,'With  his nana on* the lever, for the bridegroom; but the latter colored up liko  a carrot, and' ln" tones or great Indignation whispered:  "Look here, young feller, you may  think you're bloomin' funny, but don't  you come none of your spoof with me.  I ordered a room, not a little bit of a,  crib like this, with leather seats all"  around^ it." -**���������*-  But the h'airporter" only grinned and  Jerked ,the /lift heavenward.���������Loodon  Tit-Bits.   . f *" .       -  HEREAND THERE  m\  APHORISMS.  . Novelty Is a great parent of pleasure.  ���������South.  It is the motive alone that gives  character to the actions of men.���������Bruy-  re.'  Obstinacy and vehemency In opinion  are the surest proofs of stupidity.-���������  Barton.  No man doth safely rule but he that  bath learned gladly to obey.-���������Thomas  a'Kempis.  Nature has made occupation a neces*  it!   Why didn't you" stop ine?"  "There, there, don't be silly. It was of  my own free will I did what I did. We  know very well we might nol have done  it if we had known exactly what was  going to happen, but what's the use of  worrying ones head about that now?"  Norma stopped short.  "You take it beautifully," said she  fervently, "as you take everything, as I  might have known you would'"take this.  But oh I You ought to have let me do���������  do���������do what I wanted to do, you know  when���������that first day you met me."  'Her voice had sunk 'to a low, shamefaced whisper, her face was distorted  with tbe strength of the emotion from  which she was suffering.  Astley drew her hand through his arm,  and patted it consolingly.  "Look here," said he, "you're a very  wicked, ill-regulated little girl, and a  terrible handful for anybody. I think  it's a lucky thing you've got into the  hands of someone who won't give way  to your caprices, but who means to Tide  you with a rod of iron."  A stifled 6ob escaped Norma's lips.  "Oh, I'll do whatever you wish, whatever you tell me to," she hastened to say  eagerly. "Only tell me, and I'll do it  without_a murmur, really, really."  Only a Day Between.  Monday,   i.  Mrs. Rowley was carrying a tmyful of  table-glass up the stairs���������caught her foot  in her dress,'dropped and smashed tho  lot. Her husband ran out, and he helped  to gather up the fragments.  "Never mind I Don't worry 11 It couldn't be helped I" said the man, who had to  fay for a replenishment of tumblers, and1  -ompotes, and" celery-holders, and. jam-1  lishes. i  Wednesday.  Mr. Rowley slipped down, and broke  in ordinary���������and odd���������breakfast-cup.  "You clumsy brute I Why can't you  _e more careful? It would have been  ill' the same if it had been one of my  Jest 'set-������������������" And *so on for half an  lour���������from the woman who earnt not,  mt only had to spend, the oof.���������''Ally  OanaaeS  slty to us; society makes it a duty;  bablt makes It a pleasure.  If there be aught surpassing human  deed or word or thought lt ts a mother's love.���������MarcbionesB de.Spadara.  The truo grandeur of humanity is In  moral elevation, sustained, enlightened  and decorated by the Intellect of man.  *-C. Summer.      ,  There Is a vast difference ln one's  respect for the man" Who has made himself and the man who.has' only mads  bis money.���������Mulock.  '  Wolf von Sehierbrand tells on amusing  story of his last weeks in Berlin.    He  was for a long time chief correspondent  of the Associated Press, and was at last  ordered to leave the country for having  given   too  intimate  information   about  the Kaiser. , Tho American ambassador  secured a respite of two weeks for him,  during whicli he could wind up his affairs, "but he was a marked man,* and the  police sQiadowcd him night and day.   At  lost he hit upon the expedient of placing  a stuffed dummy of .himself on-the front  porch, with its back toward the street,  and while the police zealously watched  the dummy he was daily slipping out by  a side door and going, unmolested about  his business, disguised in a pair of blue  goggles and an old slouch  hat.       The  mannildn  sat  in' thc  chair,  with   occasional  interruptions,  from nine in the  morning till ten at night, and was pulled  inside by a string at bedtinje.   On the  morning of Mr. Schierbrahd's departure  for the United -States, it was turned with  its wooden face toward the street, displaying a small placard for the edification of the police, reading: "Thanks; I'm  off."      ...     -   '  Under the'direct'on'of the agrlcnl**'  ttiral experiment stations thousands of  simple co-operciive experiments in  which the farmers take part are now  annually carried on'in'different parts  o* the country. Thej- consist principally In the growim? of different kinds  of crops, such as wheat, grasses, sugar  beets, vegetables and fruit, or In tha  testing of different kinds of fertilizers  as applied to the soils and crops in d'_f-  ferent localities.���������The Forum.  The Meterological Institute of Budapest employs 125 guns last summer In  making attempts to prevent hall  storms. In one place the experimenters were convinced that they had av :rt-  ed six out of eight threatening stormn.  The peasants, strange to say, aro  averse to the experiments,' owing to  superstition. One of them declared  angrily that it was "a sin to Cglic  against God.'  There are many birds In the Philippines, though few songsters. It has  been told how the martin was imported Into the islands and royally received by the Spanish government. They  have increased and multiplied, but the-/  do not sing, but the warble of tha  North American songsters is missing  from the piping.  There is In north Missouri at lease  one man who no'longer cares to ba  ���������"shown"���������if it costs anything. .He forwarded $1 recently to an Eastern  sharper who had advertised a willingness to explain, for the consideration  specified, how to prevent a shotgun  from scattering. The reply .which  came back was, "Use one shot." U  A burglar has been caught lit"London and, according- to the English'  Electrical Engineer, among his Implements of trade was found a pbrtablo  electric light Eet. It was undoubtedly  intended to be used in his business, as  it could be easily switched on and off,  and there would be "an" entire absence  of odor. ,t     ^ .   ������j   *  Through the Influence of tbe womed  who took up the matter of planting  and cultivating trees on College}Hill.  Cincinnati, a dilapidated locality has  become attractive, and property'in that  section has advanced 25. per cent, in-  value in two or three years.  The Houston and Texas Central railway has created the office of chief gardener. This official will have charge*  of making and caring for .the station -  'grounds and flower- gardens at- alt  points along the line from Grosebecls  to Dallas. Texas." " ,r>  " More than 13,000 Michigan farmers  raised sugar beets for the "first timer  last summer, the result being a crop -  large enough to keep ten factories  busy, and it is expected that the stato -,  will soon be able to produce all tho,  sugar lt needs. ''.--*,'"  Germany's army is to have, shortTyj .---r*^, i  a-number of automobiles'that'-are to,'   *^;~^!|  be'used-not only for the transporta- '   -^'iil  tion ot the baggage, provisions antl*  ammunition,, but also   for -the . rapid,  transportation of detachments bf soldiers. . ' ��������� *   '   "     '   .  ' The Daughters of the Revolution or  Tacoma, Wash., have erected-a hahd-  some   bronze   drinking   fountain 'in.  memory of Narcissa Prentiss Whimtaa  a missionary "teacher and > pioneer'ot  -western civilization.'   -'���������.*.-������������������ m v- *,- ^~)Yis  A horse on board ship eats 10 pounds -; "s*y||  of hay; five "pounds of oats, five pounds* '-������,?^r  of bran and-one-half --nee of -niter- J".J,*"f****'j  His drinking aliowanc. is halt a-gIUr-'*".>'���������'**  of vinegar and eight gillons of water.  Russia's Asiatic,1 possessions aro  three times the size'of Great Britain's?.*  but' hold only,23,000,000;"inhabitants**,'  as compared withJEngland's 297,000,00a  subjects. '        ��������� ���������   , ; s,;--,.,.  *���������-. J  In  Belgium   penalties  are  imposed  111  mm  SIM  mi  mm  ifiS-steS-l  *-*"******S-,$*f  on persons who have the right to%-otoi'-;J|''|?l  but do not avail themselves of,lt^.'** *s t'^'^I  '. The lumber consumed lit the United'' ���������'*���������/:!������!  States last year is estimated toaggro- ''\i**-%|  gate 9,800,000,000 cubic feet- ' ' - ' -/ ,',������$$  ��������� Since'the Tyrol first offered a bounty^' -C.-^l  on-poisonous snakes, in 1896, It has . 'S&f.t  been paid on 3,171 snakes.   -",    ' . * ���������'������;V^|  The world Is calling for American * ;.\  manufactures at the rate of over SI>' "''_"  000.000 a day. \'l'.U.  There   are   very few   cleansing operations in  which Sunlight  Soap cannot  be   used to advantage.*   It  makes the home  bright,  and clean. -3  SOME NEEDED   INVENTIONS  1 .  "������������������������������������*  ' A book-shelf that won't fall down.  "  An Ice-pick that will, break the ica  Where you jab lt.  An angler's scales that will do all the  lying for the fisherman.  A Servant's; alarm clock that: won't  wake up the members of ths faml'y.  A safety catch In a passenger elevator that will work when there is an accident.  An automatic peach basket-that will  make all the small peaches come to the  top.  A piano that will sound t:-. mme to  the girl playing It as It does to tbe  neighbors.  A palatable health food that your  sblldren will eat without beinc forced  to do so with a stick.  An adjustable ring that will fit tbe  usual number of girls you become.engaged to 'during the summer.  An ambulance aurgron who can tell  the difference between a drunken man  tnd one with a fractured skull.  LITTLE ENCYCLOPEDIA.  There are  .,500 women printers ln  England.  Americans pay. $3,000,000 a year for  looking glasses.  The Chinese have a special god for  every disease.  World's annual coffee production U  1,600,000,000 pounds.  There arc 600,000 people employed In  Italy In rearlngsllkworms.  'The number of medical periodicals  published in the United States is 275:  London enjoys a greater area of op9n  spaces than any other capital ln the  world.  Tbe University of Oxford has type  and appliances for printing in 150 different languages.  Thirty years .150 there we're only two  dozen explosive compounds known to  chemists; and there are over 1,000.  It is said that tbe peasant of ehe  south of France spends on food for ������  family of five an average of two pence  a day.  **-" It is computed that the present time  the diamonds bought for American  beauties living In the United Stales  are worth no l03s tba_t $5,000,000.  The first use of Niagara's power was  made in 1725, a primitive sawmill be-.  Ing "operated. Nothing more was done  until 1842 wh?n Augustus Porter conceived the plan of hydraulic canals,  and in 1861 one of them was computed  POPUtAR MAXIMS. 1 "^     "  -. - ���������*-^**1 ���������       j  One bushel of coke weighs 32 pounda.'  For   -every foolish    thing in    law;  there is a wise reason.  Make useful sacrifices enough to dispense with useless ones. . _}_   " Lifebuoy Soap���������disinfectant���������ia strongly  recommended by tho medical profession as  a safeguard against infectious disease*.      __  Put your strength in your fight ln-f  stead of in your challenge.  Some men are., ever ready to do an  Injury and to appologize for it.  When one builds castles la tbe air,  lie leaves out*the troubles.    ,  Take care of your health while you  bave lt, not after it Is gone.  A delicate man at work accomplishes more than a giant in Idleness.  It Is much' harder to get a dollar Into one's pocket than to take It out  Most men give up what they like to  do in order to get what they like to  bave. ��������� ,   J  The next best thing after not being-  pretty, is not to know, that you are  ugly. ���������   '  We will never have \ clean' streets In  a great city until somebody wants* th*������  dirt. -     ,,     .  One who spends money imprudently  is not apt to have money to spend prudently. *  Politicians are given .appointments  not for favors received, but for favor* /  expected.  Many waste their powers in getting  wealth and then waste tbeir wealth, ia  getting ppwer.  The politicians hare a greater desire  to rule badly than the people have ta  be ruled welL , J  It is strange bow often some people)  prove themselves fools, and yet aava  no knowledge of It. ,  Those who feel better on drinking;  first disqualify themselves by drink for  feeling good. |  The true lovers want to do something  for his beloved, and not merely to feel  good over her.  Many think' women were made for  men without thinking tbat men were,  made for women. ,  -If you rise too early, yoii will ,b4  sleepy all day; if you-retire*too early]  you .will be wakeful all night.       ������������������<[  V  i  II  ������������������1-1  m ^'-w-J-.s-s^SsiaiSS"^^  |*V  !���������������.  imimmmmmmmn^^  ITS GEOGRAPHICAL LOCATION,  ITS LUMBERING, MINING  AND RAILROADING,  WILL MAKE REVELSTOKE  The Largest City in the Interior of  British Columbia.  ���������**  WE WISH TO CALL THE ATTENTION OF SPECULATORS  to the Fact that Great Opportunities Exist to Make Money in Real  Estate. Lots that sold four yeajs ago for $50 are worth to-day $1,500*  and values in the future will increase more rapidly than in the past.:  THE   SMELTER   TOWNSITE  CONTAINS THE  VERY CHOICEST BUSINESS   LOCATIONS  IN THE CITY OF REVELSTOKE.  Special Inducements Offered to Home  We have given you thc tip. Don't fail to take advantage of it.  T TT-'WTQ  "RT-? HQ   local agents,  _L_2_I W ID   DJXUO. RBVELSTOKfe, B. C.  inummuuiiumiuiiiui^^  Kevelstoke Herald and  Railway Men's Journal.  Thursday. June 18.1003.  WATERLOO DAY.  The intervention of Almighty  Providence on .lurre 18th 1S15. toppled  over jis it house of cards the blood  moulded edifice of Napoleonic supremacy and thus forever obscured  the light of one who rose from nn  unknown lieutenancy of artillery to  the dictatorship of the French nation.  ��������� As the lapse of time .dulls the enthusiasm of contemporary decisions it  each year becomes more apparent  that the actions of man on the eventful Sunday in question were more  than usually guided by the hand of  God and the British race entrusted  ���������with a responsibility that, to all  human appearances, seemed placed in  the hands of Napoleon. As the in-  fcpired prophecy that a descendant of  David should occupy a throne of thc  "world for ever is . proved true by the  present King, who traces his descent  directly from the ancient Jewish  monarch, it may be that in the hands  of our Imperial race is placed the  divine destiny of '"calling all people  unto Me."  clothes sold goes toward payment of  civic expenditure and those who pay  their share of taxation irr such forms  are entitled to as much consideration  as land owners who hand their annual  cheque to the city treasurer.  Such being the case an adequate  water supply should not be witheld  because it means a few mills per dollar  extra on the tax sheets. The city is  growing rapidly and the water supply  should come ahead of instead of  following the influx of-populatiori. If  the Mayor and Council do not,, take  immediate steps in the direction indicated they only,will be to blame  when the time cornes.as it must and  that very soon, when the- city will  suffer from an epidemic of contagious  diseases.  The City Council should not forget  that the life of John Smith, laborer,  and those of his wife and family nre  just as talliable to the' community as  those of Amador de Montmorency, 1  land owner,   and    the   scioirs   of   his  house, and although poor John's name [ .-.taVes "tliat' tiiV 'city has decided to  may not appear orr the tax roll it i.s j make, considt'i-ible repairs to the sys-  his hard earned wages Lhat,   pays   the!1*?.-1.1  "!'  the Brew.iry Creeks with pos  Brewery creeks was about 4.2 cubic  feet per'minute when combined. Tlie  water available in 1005 Bridge Creek  at the same time was about 23.5 cubic  feet pei' minute, in fact is quite u nice  stream of water,.mid as its course for  most bf the distance is tlirough burnt  timber the probability i.s that it will  tend to increase in volume rather than  decrease.  Suppose we put the population of  Revelstoke at 2,000 and allow the consumption of water in. thu city per  capita a.s high as 70 gallons per day,  that is to sav a total consumption of  110,000 gallons"for the 2*1 hours.  1005 Bridge Creek alone would supply at least 250,000gallons peril hours  at the very lowest stages of water.  Regarding distance: from a suitable  intake on 1005 Bridge Creek 1*0 Mu-  Ivunzie avenue it would be about /,200  feet, or about the same distance as the  present reservoir i.s from the same  place. By taking the water from this  creek and connecting it; with our present system the city would he amply  provided with water for, as things  look rrow, many years to come,  especially if the metre system were  adopted and of course a suitable reservoir for lire protection.  The last issue of the Kootenav* Mail  LEGAL  j* ,E WA.STfiE it SCO'JT.  Barristers, Solicitor., Etc.  Kevelstoke, 11. (j.  J.M.Scott,_:.A.,__L.ll.   iv.de **.lc Maistu**, M.A  pays  taxes of   the   man   with   the   patent  leathers and diamonds.  NOTE AND  COMMENT.  WATER RIGHTS.  mean  who  This term ia usually taken to  the rights obtained by those  record a certain number of inches of  "Water for mining, irrigation or other  purposes. But a far higher and more  important definition is the right of the  people of a city to   have   11   sufficient  ���������supply, of.-good��������� pure__water_ fur��������� all  purposes. And as regarding the first  tbe city of Kevelstoke has shown a  mistaken economy in not securing a  record of sufficient water to meet even  the   present  meagre supply    so   the  .second definition also applies now the  people find their water -'growing  smaller by degrees and beautifully  less." We understand the Mayor paid  his flrst visit to the waterworks the  other day and that bis examination of  conditions there will cause a revision  of the intended scheme of making  water and light pro/ito pay for maintaining and o|ieniiig thr* streets of the  city. If so; the latigue consequent  upon that long and painful journey  might well have been accompanied by  a sigh of relief that the municipal  authorities bad been" saved from  perpetrating a monstrous injustice..  A number of the City Council seem  to subscribe to the fallacy that those  only who contribute to tbe civic  revenue by direct taxation on land are  entitled to consideration when the  sources of civic revenue and its proper  expenditure ai-e discussed. They forget, because those of wbom we speak  do not vote at municipal elections,  that the large majority of people in  the city, although they do not pay  such direct taxation, indirectly contribute it all through generally little  thought of channels. Municipal  taxation is practically all met from the  profits'of merchants and others doing  iNisiness in the city and every resident  pays his share of such   levies   in   one  1 form or other.     Part of the purchase  price of every pound of tea or  suit of  'The Vancouver World calls the  faking up of a Liberal platform ������������������Tlie  Grout Problem.'* As, in Dominion  affairs, they have taken the Conservative platform regarding lead  duties, why not swallow the rest? A  platform i.s all the satisfaction they'll  get in the coming campaign  anyway.  It is reported that W. W. B. Mc  I n ni'S will run iu Alberni next  election. Nanaimo will have nothin.  .1 o.ilo_\vil.h_I-i hern I*?, _theii*_h.-indlmg_u_l  the Chinese question has settled it.  And so Wandering Willy Boy will  have t.o shake' his hoary nianr- and  bellow like the bull of B.isharr to the  rocky mountains of A.lberni canal anil  Qiuitsino. l_ook out for arrotln'r big  slide.  ! sibly the construction of another clam  and flume to prevent percolation. Thu  present system would certainly stand  some repairs, but as regards the proposed construction on the creeks it is  absurd. In the first place the water is  certainly not forthcoming, and if they  could in some costly way manage to  procure another cubic foot or two of  water it would lie of very little use for  fire protection east of Government st.  With the pr-esent existing .-ystem of  mains, the 1 inch main east of Charles  st. would take nearly all the pressure  in friction head. Ton hear quite a,  few people saying that Right Mile  Creek should be brought to the city.  Considering the topography of the  country between the crei-k and the  city and the present population this is  ridiculous especially when we have  sufficient water close at hand if properly applied.  I am. etc.,   Hr-Pinn iir-IiEiVKK.���������  JJAIIVEY, M'CAIITK 1 & PINKHAM ���������  Barrister**, Solicitors, Ele.  Solicitors forl'.ni.erhil Bank of Canada.  Company, funds to loan lit 8 percent.  First Strekt. Revelstoke B. C.  SOCIETIES.  Red Rose Degree meet3 second and fourth  Tuesdays of each month; White Ito.e De-jree  meets third Tupiday of each quarter, in Oddfellows Hall.  Visitint brethren welcome  Dr. CARRtiTHERS, T. II. BAKER, .  President. Act. Secretary.  Mr. McBride is desperately in  earnest about the welfare of the wago.-  ear-rrcr-s. He has ������������������ wrestled with the.  problem, and Tin: Miner is in a position  to state authoritatively that his plans  aru well .advanced ������������������for -tin* practical  amelioration of their condition.���������(Rossland Miner-.)  This was pointed out by the TIrhai.o  a couple of weeks ago. And our  source of information is (������������������trite as  authoritative.  CORRESPONDENCE  Water Supply.  To the fvlltor of thc If brm.d:  D'_ak Smi,���������-I think it is generally  conceded that the present system of  water .supply for the city of Kevelstoke  is woefully inadequate, and anything  that would bring about an improvement ih itsconditron would be heartily  endorsed by its residents.  It i.s now some time ago .since the  streams which feed the present supply  were, thoroughly investigated and  measurements were taken with grea-i  care and precision of all the .streams  on the hill side imrii.idiately nortli ea-.t  of the city, commonly known a.s Kight  and Left Brewery and 10(15 Bridge  Greeks. These measurements were  taken at different, times and ir.tthn  very lowest stages of the water.  In two extremely dry and hot summers the  water available in the two  NOTICE  Notice is hereby given that 30 dnys  after dare I intend to make application  to thp Chief' CniiimUsiniK*-- of Lnnds  and Work., for a special license to cut  and curry away timber from the following described lands situated on the  Seymour Rivpr. a tributary of  Shuswap I-itkp, B. C.  Commencing nt a post rnarkpd "0  0. Boynton's north west corner."  planted'100 yards from the e,ist bank  of north fork of Seymour Kiver. ahout.  10 miles up from Shuswap L-tk*: thence  east SO chains: thence soutli SO chain.";  Ihence west SO chains; thence north  HO chains to the point of commencement.  Dated this 22nd day of Mav. 10ft*..  O.C. BOYNTON.  LOYAL ORANGE LODGE   No. 1658.  KefrulHr meetings are held In the  Oddfellow'-iHallon the Third Friday of each month, at 8 p.m. sharp.  Visiting brethren cordially invited  ED. ADAIR, W.M  W. JOHNSTON, Kcc.-Sec.  Cold Range Lodge, K. of P.,  No. 26, Revelstoke, B. C,  Tl/fEKTS-EVERY   WEDNESDAY  ���������l'i   In   Oddfellows'    Hall   at 8  o'clock.    Visiting  Knights  are  cordially invited.  R. LOY5T,, C. C.  It. DOti.. T.AS, K. of R. *.���������_ S.  H. A. BROW*,*., Muster of Finance.  J    A. KIM-.  Dominion and-Provincial Land Surveyor.   REVELSTOKE, B. C*.  MOSCROP  BROS.  Plumbing, Steam and Hot Water  Heating,   Electric Wiring &  Bell Works.  Pipes. Valves and Fittings.  Second St., REVELSTOKE, B.C.  NOTICE.  Notice Is her-by given that .10 (lay������ after date  I intend to make application to the Chief  Commissioner of Lands and \Vorlcs. for a  special licence to cut and carry away timber  from thc following described lands situated  on the Seymour river, a tributary of Shuswap  Lake. B. <,'.: -  Commencing'a post marked "A.. McCourt's  ..outh west corner," planted on the west bank  of Die Seymour river about 16 mlltiR up from  Shuswap Lake, thence north80. chains, thence  east 80 chnins, thence south 80 chains, thence  west 80 chains to point of commencement, ���������  1-ii.ed this K.th day ofMay, 1003,  A. McCO'IJRT.  NOTICK  Notice is hereby given that 30 days nffcrdnto  I intend to make application ro tlicChlel Commissioner of Lands :and Works for a special  licence to cut nnd carry away timber from the  following described lnnds situated on the  ..cymour river, a tributary of Shuswap Lake;  Commencing at apost marked "A. McCourt's  soiiti east corner," planted on tlio west bank  of Seymour river about IS miles up from  Shuswap Lake, thonce 110 th 80 chains, theneo  west 80 chains, thence south SO.clmlns, thence  enst 80 chains to point of commencement.  Hated this ICth day of May, 1903.  A. McCOinn*.  H. PERRY-LEAKE,  Mining Engineer  and Metallurgist.  SPECIALTIES:  Kx.irnin.'ition and reports on Mining  Properties.  .   Sperideation   and Construction  o  Mining Machinery,  Mill  Tests   of  Ores and   Concen*  irate-).  Bedford McNVIII ("ode.  COWAN BLOCK, K'V-rlatoke, li. fi.  asa*a_s*������*<sa5_g������fa^  ������������������-^���������^������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������^^  a*_B������***iM^ssiwi*A������_iia*(?,  UNION  FIRST GLASS S2  PER  DAV HOUSE  Choice Brands of Wlneo, Liquors  und Cigars.  J. LAUGHT0N, Prep, Ssi.,.  m  m  m  m  m.  Wholesale ind Retail Dealers  ���������**-������������������""'*'���������������"���������������������������  'flS^ UNION -^sfir jj  Cigar   Factory  #  B '*���������*  mm  PRIME BEEF.     PORK..   ML. TON.     SAUSAGE.  FISH AND GAME IN SEASON.  l'ltKli  lll!S  MKI_TS  ALL TRAINS.  ItKASONAHI.R HATKS  FIRST CLASS   ACCOSfjronATtOV.  KLR..TRIO RPXI-S AND '.LIGHT IN EVKK.Y ROOM.  W. M. BROWN,   -   Prop.  BAR  WELL SUPPLIED MY THE CHOICEST  WINKS,   LKJUOHS ANI-  CIGARS   _IOUIM_Y STKEI-'T CAlt    ���������  MKKTft ALI, '-.-IAIN'S.  JL  By Royal  1848  Warrants  1901  Jas. I. Woodrow  BUTCHER  Retail Dealer in���������  Beet, Pork,  Mutton, Etc.  Fish and Game in Season....  . All orders promptly filled  "BSKSSSi XBYBMS0EE. B.C  JOHN    BEGGS'  Royal   Lochnagar  WHISKEY  BALMORAL  8COTLAND  By appointment to His Majesty the King, 1901.  By appointment to Hei* Late Majesty Queen Victoria, 1848-1900.  Revelstoke Wine & Spirit Company, Limited, Agents  SIBBALD & FIELD,  BOOT AND SHOE  REPAIRINC.  I have opened up si Boot and  ' Slide Repairing Shop, opposite the OIim.ix Hotel, nnd  will he pleased to receive 11  share of the Custom work of  the City. Special attention  f-iven to tin* lepuiring of  Shoes for Railway work.  ���������  JARVIS H. ARMSTRONG,  Opposite Climax Hotel.  "wood  Wood for m.1o including  Dry Cedar, Fir and Hemlock.  All orders left ar W   M. Lawrence's will  receive prompt attention. . *'    ,  W. FLEMING.  Real Estate  FINANCIAL-)  COAL FOlt SALE.  _EJ*0"B                                 ' W  r\ P. R. TOWNSITE. M  MARA TOWNSITE.                          . IH,  .SERKARD TOWNSITE. fljl������  iXf   CAMBORNE 'lOWNSlTJI,. ^  Canada Permanent & Wcbtcrn 's������'  Canada Mortgage Corporation. ifeSi  Colonial In .c_tmeiii and Loan Company. V-py  fSiin Fire.             Calc-lonian Fire.      Atlas Fire.     ' ������|S  I Canadian Fire.   Merc untile Fire.    Northern Fire. /Is.  -I Guardian Fire. ManeliO-ler Fire. Great Went Life. (g@J)  I Ocean. Accident and liHarantcc.   Conieileration Life figs.  ��������� \Canadian Aceident Assurance Co.   Connecticut Fire (<gj)  HOUSES FOR SALE AND RENT. 0  .CONVEYANC1NQ.                                      ,.     , ' (j������)  ���������a  J. D. SIBBALD, Notary Pubil". .    CHAS. M. FIELD."  REVELSTOICS. B. C.  ^^)^^^)^(^)^)|^)^(^) l^(^!^(^^^)^(^!(^^)li^)*^l (^j)  Daily  Oriental Hotel  Ably furnished with the  Choicest the Market  affords.  BEST WINES, LIQUORS, CIGARS  Large, Light bedrooms.  Rates $1 a day.  Monthly Rate.  J. Albert Stone ���������. Wop  TO CAMBORNE AND GOLDFIELDS FROM BEATON  , Shortest and Tlbst Direct Route to .the Fish River Gold Camps.  . ���������    .   * -    <j  Daily Stage leaves lic.it.nn for field Camps on arrival of 'Koats  at. 12  o'clock   noon, ,  1 * arriving at destination tliat name afternoon.    "       "'        -  Staliles-Biipplicd   with   Singll",   Double,   Saddle and Pack Iljiriei and Freight Teams,  for any part of tlie Distriat. ��������� ,   -  ANDREW M. CRAIG,  Proprietor.  4^************************  PELLEW-HARVEY, f  BRYANT & CiLMAN |  Mining Engineers  and Assayers,',  VANCOUVER, B.C.      Established 1890  A88AV WORK OF ALL DE8CRIPTI0N8  UNDERTAKEN.  Test* made up to 2,00011)1.  A Hpeclalty made of clieclti.ig Smelter  Pulpit.  __.11 pies from the Interior by mail or  expreHi promptly attended to.  Correnpondeuce nollclted.  ������ VANCOUVER, B. C.  *  ���������������..������..W..f,,ff,,f .f���������r. .f. ���������������-,>,-'���������������������������'- W..W..W. ���������_*������������������������������������_.. C .T.-W. .������..W..W..W..M.  4k*,  T TT A V*R TT* T                                      ;mmim  . -  The largest stock  of  the latest WATCHES,  J_������k_    '  CLOCKS,   RINGS,   SILVER -WARE,    CUT  /"VtroivV  GL4SS, -FASHIONABLE JEWELRY,  Ete.  jLJMw)  My many years' experience enables me to buy *  /-^^fflW^-  goods   at tlie  right  prices,  enabling me _to  ^p9iS  sell to the public at reasonable prices.  fr*   ly  CT:   O-TJY  B_A._E_2._B_E3_E2.-_  (        1  WATCH REPAIRING A SPECIALTY".  ���������T_________I____    -rTT-i t*A JT* JT* **T* >*__*������������������ -T������ iti ������'__% JT* JT* JT* JT* ������������������*__*��������� ������*!*��������� JTm **T* tTi **Ta JTa ������������������������ ���������*t>_i JT* JT*  tjTTp    T?"^? l*ll  *a%*  l*P lJfJ lja* ty l*V l4?^*P '%/ %' '*P  %* *m\m* *mV ty *m\V *���������%* l*V V V V  ���������? *    THE  {���������SOUTHERN  STATES  ty THE COMING SECTION OF AMERICA.  M.A. SMITH & CO.,  Anc. (������������������Mori to A. N. Hinllh  For  STEAM, WATER AND CA80LINE  Power Plants  8AW AND PLANINC MILL  AND 8A8H  AND  DOOR  MACHINERY  MILL  8AW8,  ETC.  J. L. NEILS0N  & CO.,  WINNIPEG,  MAN.  If you want to locate in the most prosperous state  of the Union; the one. in which there are the most  cotton factories, furniture factories and diversified  factories of all kinds.  Write to  John T. Patrick  ���������*��������� Pinebiuff, N. C.  JT*      JT* JT*  tTi _���������*__*������  m*Ta >*T������. -fTn JT* JT* ������*__*��������� m*T* JT* JT* JT*  ������T_i **__*_i JT* JTa   afT* JTm _���������*__% JT* ������^% JTm ���������>*��������� V  Tjrl    TJHI tn tXJa 1J.I IJff.1 137,1 "X"'J,* ���������JL* *X* *������V   A1 Ti|i*   if- ~X* T-f *   'Xi   Tit     mfr tL     *������   Tffi     wr T������r "X*  BAKERS AND CONFECTIONERS  I-'ruiOi ftiwl (.imipJeto h\nr> of Orncprkaif.  NEW  BAKERY  IS NOW OPEN ON McKES'/AE AVE.  Tlie nnilonlgncil bcKii to list: a fair iliare nf  Public f'atroniige.  Home Made Bread  A Specialty.  -OOHriOTIONERr AND CAKES OF ALL KINDS-  A. E. BENNISON,  Mackenzie Are.  THE " UNION  I  I TAILOR  SHOP HAS  IT |  4j ,Umt v,\Mit >ou want for u nobby T  * SprlmjHuitor Overcoat. JT  2 Woo lend���������The bent and most com- ri������  X nlcle ran^f ever -shown   lu  Kevelstoke *-).  T before. H������  ���������ft Prices  risht cnnittHtcnt with   good T  ���������it material and workmuriHliip. T  *|* Cut stylish and up-to-date by a com- X  J petent  cutter.    Union   made   and   a T  X Guarantee of ^ood and honeut work. X  I M.A. WILSON, 1  + Graduate of Ml-clicH's School of Gar- 3,  2 incnt Cutting, New York. T  *������ ���������������*  ^ Establl.liment���������>*ext McCarty Block. tf  REVELSTOKE PHOTO STUDIO  Over Kuotenay Mail Office.  A general -_c<}Jlence of all featureir of a  Pli(itoj;rai>li is ncccRsary to produce a  perfect picture. Tlio finish, position and  tliu most appropriate1 mount, are the  clian-ctcristlcs of our Studio.  W. B. FLEMING, - photographer  SADDLES FOR SALE.  L have n. number of saddles for sale  suitable for ladies of gentlemen.  If you nre in a hurry and can't place  your order in time enough to eel flrst  choice, use the long distance Phone,  and ring up MATT PETTIPIEUE, at  the Queen's Hotel, Second street.  i  ���������j^xf'ltrxxAiftef^S  r^aUR"******"**;;*****;;*;  ;**���������*_.'.*'"-.'���������''������������������''"Src:  ___���������  *"MV^������i*ft-CT-****g*'*SOT  i_i__***<*>*v������-ijjMBi-ge-*- ��������� r*f - tzxx ��������� ssas-S-Barim-i'r^^  4/'  ^���������WiytA.  Bfcifle__f**g^iv_^*trr-^*g__K*������^^  .... ..,..-,  NOIlpK. .  Notice (s hereby given that 30 daya  after date I intend to tn-iki- upplicu-  tion'tO'thn Chief Commission.*!''of  Lands and Works I'm* it *-pHci.*il license  to cut and caiiy ii.wny liiiilici- from  .-..the following (U-mi-Ii.-iM.iikIk sit un ted  on the Seymour Kiver,'a trilmlaiy of  Shuswap Luke, BO.    "  Commencing at a post ttmik. il "S.  Sloan's south west corner," planted on  theeast hank of the norlh foik of  Seymour River, about 21 miles up  from ' Shuswap Luke: thence east.  40 chili is; thence north 100 chains;  thence west 40 chaiii*-; thence, south  160 chains to the point of commencement. ..-".���������'  Dated this 19th dav"of_Miiy. 1S03.  S. SLOAN.  NOT101S  NOTICE  Notice is hereby given that .-W i-nys  after date I intend to muke application lo Ihe Chief Commissioner oi  Linds nnd Works toi a special license  tiiciit and entry iiwuy limber fioin the  following described lands situated on  the Seymour liver, a ti Unitary uf  Shuswap Lake. B C.  Comnivncing .it a post marked "S.  Sloan's north west corner." planted on  the east hank of the nortli toik of  Seymour river, about 24 miles up  ft oui Shuswap Lake: theiue east 80  l(lain* thence south SO chains; ihence  west80chains; theiue north SO chains  to point of commencement.  Dated this 19th dav of Mav. 1001..  *    "       S. SLOAN.  Notice Ib hereby Riven that 110 days  afier date I intend to make application  lo the Cliief Commissioner ot Lnnds  and Works for,a special license to cut  and Cairy uwuy timber from lhe fullowiug described lands situated on tbe  Seymour Hi ver, a tributary ot  Shuswiip Lake. B. C.  Coiiiiiieucing at a post inurkeil "M.  Biiyiiton's souih east corner." planted  on iMcN.iin**e Creek, about one n.ile up  from Seymour River and about :. miles  from SbiiHivap Lake; theuce norlh 40  chains; Itieiu-e ������ve*tl(IO chains; Uience  soulli 40cbains; Ihence eitsl 100 chains  to lhe point of comiiienceiiienl*.  Dated this 7th day nf Ma*., lflOH.  M. BOYNTON.  5_y-*7**rr.T7-r-i**;*-*riT!rri 1 - ������-^-.'^-���������' -^ri'n-ysrfmTf  NOTICE.  Notleo In hereby given ibat 80 days after date  I iniend to make application to the Chief  Commissioner of. Lands and Works, ior a  special licence to cut and carry, away timber  from the following described lands, situated  on the Seymour river a tributarvof Shuswap  lake. II. (J.:  commencing at a post marked "L. R Boyn-  t.i*u*s souih west corner,11 planted on the west  side of the north fork of the Seymour river  about 100 yards Irom where Sniukey House  creek joins it, thence north SO chains, thence  east (-bains, thence south &u chains, thence  west Su chains lo the point of commencement.  Dated this 1st day of May, 190*!.  L. U. BOYNTOK.  NOTICE.  Notice is heieby given that 30 days  afterdate I intend lo make application  to the Chief Commissioner of Ltnds  and Works tor a special license to tut  and carry away timber licun the lol-  lowingdescribed laud**, s.tn.itecl on the  Seymour Rivei, a tiibutary of  Shiibnap. Lake, B. C.  Commencing at'a post maiked **H.  Allen's noilh east corner," planted on  Ihe west bulk of the north toik ol  Seymoirr Rivei. .about IS miles up  fiom Shuswap Like; thence ���������.mull  80 chains; thence west SO chains:  thence noilh 80 chain.; theuce east SO  ehainsto pointof commencement.  Dated this 18th day of May, 190*-.  H. ALLEN.  NOTJCE  Notice i. heieby given that 30 days  after dale I intend lo make application  to Ihe Chief Coinniissiorier of Lauds  and Woiksfor a special license to tut  and carry awny iniiber flora the lol-  lowingdesirihed lauds, shunted on the  Seymour Kiver, , a tiibutary of  Shuswan Lake, B. C.  Commencing ut a post, maiked "B.  Boyntou'a souih east corner." planted  on "the east hank of the Seymour river  aliout 0 miles up from Shuswap Lake;  thencp north 160 chains; tlience west  40 chains; theuce south 160 chains;  theuce east 40 chains to the point ot  cntiiiui'iKeiiient.  Dated this 3th day of May. 1003  B. BOYNTON.  NOTICE.  Notice Is hereby Riven thatSO days after date  I intend to make application tu the Chief  Commissioner of Lauds and IVorks, for - a  speelal licence to cut and carry away timber  from the following described lands,situated  on the Seymour river, a tributary of Shuswap  Lake, tl. V.:  Coim-ieiic-ng it a po������t marked "S. E. B***yn-  ton'o south west corner," planted ou the east  bank of the north fork of tne Seymour r \er,  abo. t IA iniles up from Sbuswap Lake, theiue  lurth _U chains, thence easi 80 chains, theuce  south 80 chains, theme nest 80 chaiiis to the  point of commencement.  Dated thi__8tlida_ of April, 1903.  b. K. BOYNTON*.  ILITIES..  NOTICE.  Notice is herebv git en that SO dajs after dat(*  I iniend lo make application to the Chief  Commissioner ot Lands and IVorks for a  special licence to cut and carry away limber  irom the following described lands, situated  ou the sevinour river, a tributary of Shuswap  lake. Ji C : '  Commeiii ing at a po*(t marked *���������-. McCourt's  soiuli east corner," planted on the west hank  of the Sevmour river nbout_8miles up from  shuswap Lake, thenee noith 80 chains theme  west80 chains, thence south 80 chains, thence  east 80 chains to the pointof commencement  I) ted tinslcth da) of Ma>, l'JOJ.    -  L  M.COUI-I*.  NOTICE.  Notice is herebv given that SO davs after date I  intend to applv to the chief 1 oniuiissioiit-r of  Lauds and IVorks for a special license to tat and  am iim; timber from the following descrilieil  lands m 11 est Kootena*..  Coiiiiiieiicin^ .it a post planted on the north side  of front I__kc near foot ot lake and marked --CIV.  Waui's south west corner post,'1 tlience80 chains  um-th,theme SO chains east, tlience 80 chains south,  thence 80 chains west to point of commencement.  Dated tins 10th d.iv of -las, 1003  C. IV. WARD.  NOTICE  Notice is herebv given that 30 days  after date I intend to make application  of the Chiel Commissioner ot Lands  and Works for a special license to cut  - and carry away timber ftoin the fo'-  lowing de**ciib-d lands situated orr the  Seymour River, a tiibutary of  Shuswap Lake, B. C.  Commencing at a pust tuaiked  "K.  Allen's noith west coiner," plained on  theeast bank* of, Ihe   north   Fork  ol  Seymour  River,   about   18   miles rrp  _,froin   Shus-vap Lake;   thence east 40  ~ chains; thence south 160 chains; thenc-  west 40 chains; thence north 100 chain-**  -to point ot commencement.  Dated this 18th day ot May, 190;..  * H. ALLEN.  TNIOTroE.'^  Notice is hereby given that 30 days  afterdate I intend to make application lo lhe Chief Commissioner of  Lands and Works for a special licence  lo cut and cairy* away timbei from the  following Uesciibed lands situated on  the -Seymour livei. a tiibutary of  Shuswap Lake. B. O.  Commencing at a. post maiked "Eui-  'liia MlCleery's-"sqiuh east*-""cofcie'i;"  planted on AlcNa'tuee creek* all .ul 2  miles, north from Seymour river and  about 4 miles from Shuswap L.rke,  thence iioith 40 chains, thence west 160  chains, thence south 40 chains, ihence  easl 160 chains to lhe point ot ic m-  nienceinent.  Dated this 26th day of May. 1903. '  EMMA McCLEERY.  NOTICE  Notice is heieby given that 30 dnys  after date I intend to make application -to tne Chief Commissioner of  Lands and Woiks for a special license  to cnt and ca'riy away timber from tbe  fullowiug described" lands bituated on  the Seymour river,' a'ltil'Utaiy ol  Shuswap Like. B. O.       ' , _  Commencing'at a post maiked "M.  Warien's north west corner."'planted  on lhe east hank of the uorth toik of  .Seymour river. abouil9 miles up fiom  Shuswap Lake: thence east 80 chains;  thence south SO chains; thence west SO  chains; thence norlh SO chain*:; to the  poi n f of com mencement.  Dated this 19th day of Mav, 1903.  M.  WARREN.  NOTICE.  Notice Is heieby given that 30 days  .liter date I intend io make applica-  lion to the Chief Commissioner ol  Lands *md Works for a special licence  to cut and cal ry away timber fiom the  following described lauds situated on  the Seymour river, a tributaiy ot  Shuswn"p- Lake, B. O.  Commencing at a post marked "L.  McCourt's south west coiner," planted  near tlie wpst bank of the Seymour  nvei- about 18 iniles up from Shuswap  Like, thence north SO -jhnins thence  east SO chains, theiue south SO chains,  tlience west 80 chains to the point ol  ci-i-imencement. .  Dated this 10th day of May, 1903  L  McCOURT.  NOTICE  Notice is hereby given that 30 days  utter dale I intend to make application to the Chief Commissioner of  Lnnds and-TVVnrks. for a special license  to t ut and carry awiy, timber fi om  the following described lands.' bituated  on the Sevmour River, a Mibutaryof  Shuswap Lake. B. C.  *��������� Commencing at a post marked "&.  Brown's 'north" west cornel;" .planted  lOOyaids froin.the eust1 bank of the  ncuth fork of the "-Seymour Biver,  ���������ihouL 22"miles*up fiom Shuswap Lake;  Ihence east SO'chains,-thence souih SO  ihains; tlience west 80 chains; thence  north80chains.to pomt'of commence  ment.   ''���������'.,'���������'        ^ - *  Dated this 20th day of Mav. 1903.  .,  'G. BROWN. ~  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that 30 days afterdate  I Intend to make apulication to the Chief  Commissioner of Lauks and IVorks for a  special licence to cut and carry a\i ay timber  iroin the following descrihed lands, situated  on the -ejinotir river, a tributary oi Shuswap  Lake, II C :  Commencing at a post marked "S. E. Bojn-  ton's south oil .t i orncr," planted on the east  side of the north fork of the Se}inour river  about 15 miles up from Shuswap Lake, thence  west 80 chains, tlience north 80 chains, thence  east SO chains, thence south 80 ehainsto the  point of commencement.  Daled llu_ _8th da} ol    pril, 190-.  "*" b. E. BOYNTON.  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  s.  __________________________B_D_______________Bi  AT GROUND FLOOR PRICES  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that30 dajs afterdate  I iniend to mak. application to the Chief  Commissioner of Lauds and Works, for a  special licence to r-nl and carry away timber  from the following described lands.situated  on the Sevmour river, a tributary of Shuswap  Lake, II. C : .  Commencing ata post marked "George Pax-  tonTli south west corner,** planted on the west  bank of the Sevmour river, about 20 miles up  frombhusvvap Lake; thence north 80 chain*.,  theuce east 80 chains, theuce south bb chains,  tlience west bo chains to the point ot commencement ,  Dated this _3rd day of April. 1903.  GEORGH 1'AXTOX.  v 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 Milliner Gold Camp,  and has a Future unequalled by any other  Town in the West.  For Terms and Particulars Write ' ��������� s ^  ROGER   F.   PERRY,   Manager,   Goldfields,   B.C.  NOTICE.  Notico is herebv given that 30days after date  I intend to make.application to the Chief  Commissioner of Lands and IVorks, for a  special licenee to cut and i arry away timber  Irom the following'described lands, situated  on the Sevmour river, a tributary of Sliuswap  Lake. B.C.:   ,  Commencing at a post marked "George Pax-  ton's south west corner," planted on the ea-it  bank of the Seymour river, about 19 miles up  from bhusvvap Lake, thence east l(*o chains,  thenee souih 40 chains,theuce west 100 chains,  thence uorth -10 chains to the point of commencement. .  Dated this 28th day of April, 1903.  ������      , . ,   GEOItGE PAXTO-T.  - NOTICE.  *���������* Notice is hereby given that 30 days  afterdate I intend to make application to the Chief Commissioner of  Linds and Works lor aspecial licence  to cut and carry away timlier trom the  following descrihed lands situated on  the, Seymour river, a tributary ��������� of  ~8hnswiip"l_S KerBrO."��������� =  Commencing at a post marked "E  Brown's south west corner," planted  mi the east bank of the north folk of  -Seymour river about 12 miles up fiom  Shuswap Lake, theuce east 80 chains,  thence north 80 chains, theuce west SO  chains, thence south SO chains to the  point nf foilimenceiiient.  Dated this 22nd day of Mnv. 1003  E..BHOWN.  notice:  , Notice is hereby given'that 30 days  after date I intend to make .application to'the Chief' Commissioner of  Xands and Works for a special licence  to cut and can v away timber fi om the  Collovving.clesciibfd lands situated on  lhe Seymour river, a tiibutary "of  Shuswap Lake. B. C. '  Commencing at, a post marked *'G.  Brown's jioith west, corner." planted  on the east hank ot the north fork of  Seymour river ahout 23 miles up from  Shuswap Lake, theme ��������� east 80 . hains.  thenre. south 80 chains, thence west 8u  chains, thence north 80 chains to the  point of commencement.  Dated this 20th day of Mav. 1903.  '"'   ��������� ��������� G. BROWN.   "  ���������   NOTICE, .  Notice is herebv- given that 30 daj s after date  I.intend to make application to lhe chief  Commissioner of Lands and Works, for a  special licence to cut and carry awa-,(timbcr  from the following described lands situated  on the .seymour river, a tributary of Shuswap  Lake, B.C.: **    '      ���������   '      *      <  Commcnuingat a post marked *'A. H. Iioyn-  tou*s north west corner,',' planted near the  east hank of the *-e->mour river about 10 miles  up from Shuswap Lake, thence east 40 ch ains,  thence south ICu chains, thence west 40 chains,  thence north 160 chains to the point of commencement. . ''  Dated this 2nd dav of May, 190*1. , ���������  A. H. BOYNTON.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that 30 davs after date I  intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of  I*ands and Ivoiks for a special license to cut and  carry away timber from the following described  lands sibilated hi East Kootenay district, B. C:  Commencing at a post planted alongside the  Wood Kiver trail, about 00 cIi.uiih north from the  head of navigation landing on the Columbia livei,  and aliout 2V miles south of the upper tiail crossing nf ll'oud ll(vei and maiked "Lome Hume's  north west coiner," thence eist ](.0 chains, thenee  south 40 chains, theuce west 100 chains, thenee  north 40 chains to the place of hegtnuin^.    ^  Dated this 4th day of May, 190J. .    '"  i , LORNE HUME.  NOTICE  Notice is hei eby given that 30 days  after date I intend to make application  to the Chief Coinniissiorier of Lands  and Works for,a special license to cul  und cany away timber from the following described lands situated on the  Seymour River, a tiibutary of  Shuswap Lake, B. C.  Commencing at a post marked " M.  Warren's south west confer," planted  about 800 yaids from the east bank of  the north fork of Seymour river, about  10 miles tip front Shuswap Lake-thence  east 80 chains; thence north SO chains;  thente west 80 chains; tbence south  80 chains to the point uf commencement. ,  Dated this 10th day of May. 1003  Al. WARREN.  NOT CCS  Notice is hereby given that 30 days"  after date I intend to make application to the Chief Commissioner of  Lands and Woi ks for a special license  to cut. and cairy. away timber from  the following described lands situated  on the Seymour liver, a tributary of  Shuswap Lake, B. C.  ��������� Commencing at a post maiked "S.  JVIartin's jiuuth east corner," planted  on"thlTwest~han_--of the-nowIvfork ot  the Seymour liver, about 10 miles up  from Shuswap Lake; thence north 160  chain1-: thence west 40 chuin.s thence  south 100 chain!-; thence en(-t 40 thai lib  to the point of commencement.  Dated this 10th day of Alay, 1003  S. MARTIN.  NOTICE  Notice is tieiehygiven that 30 days  afterdate I intend to in,ike application  to the Chief Commissioner of Lands  and Works for a special license to cut  and cairy away timber from the following descrihed lands situated ou the  Sevmour River.it tributary of Shuswap  Lake, B. C.  Commencing at a post marked "G.  Boynton's south west corner" planted  on the east side of Seymour,-river.  ���������iboutV nnles up fmm Shuswap Lake;  tlience west 80 chains thence noitli 80  chains; theute east 80 chains; thence  south 80-chains to" the point of commencement. ��������� ' -  Dated this 4th day of May. 1003.  G. BOYNTON.  * ���������   ' NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that 30 days after date I  intend making application to the iiouoiable the  Chief Commissioner.of Lands and IVorks for a  special license to cut and cimv av.ay timbei from  the follow ing described lands;*  Commencing at tit-post planted on the north  hank of bnovv creek aiithe mouth of 'l'i out creek,  ahout 2*. u.iles from Burton City, West Kootenay/  marked" "It., btewart's noith west corner post,"  rami ing east 40 -chains, thence south 160 chains,  tlience west 40 chains, thence noith 100 chains tn  place of commencement. j *. ^ *_ . t  ;   Dated the 20th day of May,1903. -*-v",  K.'STEWART. *  NOTICE.  i f *  Xotice is hereby given that 30 days after date I  intend making application to the Honorable the  Chief Commissioner of Lands and IVorks foi a  special license to cut and canyaw.i) timber fi oni  the follow utg described lands*  Commencing at a post planted on the cast side  'of the west branch of Mosquito cieek and abnut  two miles from Mosquito creek, West Kootena*)  marked ".Tames Ellis' north east coiner post,'  i tinning south 100 chains, thence west 40 chains,  theuce north 100 chains, thence east 40 chains lo  place nf commencement.  Dated the Uth M.i), 101)3.  JAMES ELLIS    *  .- " NOTICE.  _.oticc'is hereby given that 30 dais aftei dato I  intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of  Lands and Works for a special license to cut and  carr> away timber from the followingdesenbed  lands iu 11 est Kootenav:  Commencing at a post planted on the north side  of the Trout *Lake and Beaton Head, about three  miles from Trout Like and marked "II. S. Bai -'  ton's north cast comer post," tlience 80 chains  south, thence 80 chains west, tlience 80 chains  north, thence 80 chains east to point of commencement.  Dated this 15th day of May, 10o3  '      "   ' -       II. S. BARTON.  NOTICE. -  * Notice is hereb> given that 30 dajs after date I  intend to make application to the llonourable the  Chief-Commissioner of Lands and IVorks for two  special licenses tocut.and carry aw ay timber from  the following described lands in the, district of  West Kootenay*��������� 3 -?  No. 1 Commencing at a post marked "A. R  Sower's noith east corner post," situated about 2  miles w est of _ losquito creek and about 10 miles  from its mouth, and running south SO chains'1  thence west 80 chains, thenee nortli 80 chaius,  thenee east 80 chains to point of commencement.  No. 2 Commencing at a post maiked "A. R.  Soper's south cast corner post," and* situated  beside Norl as above described and running west  160 chains, thence north 40 chains, thence east 100  chains, thencu south 40 chains to point of commencement. * -    ' - *.  Dated this 1st day of Max, 1003. *    t  ALICE R. SOPER.  NOTICE.  Notice is herebv given that 30 da>s after date I  intend to apply "to the Chief Commissioner of  Lauds and IVorks for special licen_es to cufand  carry ,iwa> timbei from the follow ing described  lauds in West Kootena> :���������  1 Commencing at Guy Barber's north east  comer post on the east slope of Pingston creek  valley about eight iniles from the mouth of said  cieek,* thence south SO chums, tlience west SO  (linns, theuce* north' _0 ch.ihis, thence east SO  (hams to the point of commencement Containing W0 acies ' - v  2 Commencing at Guy Barber's south east  corner post on the east slope of Pingston creek  vallev abouts uitlesfroni the mouth of said creek,  theuce north 80 chains, thence west SO chains,  theuce south 80 chains, thence east SO chains to  the point o������ commencement. Containing 040acres.  . '     ** 'J. GUV BAI-BKR.  Rev elstoke, B C , 27th April, 1903.  NOTICE  /  NOTICE.  IJTotice is hereby given that 30 days  afterdate I intend to make application to the Chief Coinuiis-iiorier of  Lands and Works for a .special licence  to cut and carry away Uumer from the  following described lauds situated on  the Seymour river, a tributary of  Shuswap Lake, B. C.  Commencing at a post marked "E.  Brown's north east coiner," planted  on the cast bank of the norlh fork of  Seymour river about 14 miles up fiom  Shuswap Lake, thence west 80 chains,  ihence somh 80 chaius, thence east 80  chains, thence nor th 80 chains to the  point of commencement.  Dated this 21st day of May, 1003.  E. fcROWN.  NOTICE.  . Notice is hereby given that 30 days  'after date I intend to make application to the Chief Commissioner of  Lands and Woiks for a t-pecinl licence  to cut and carry away timber from the  following described lands, situated on  the Seymour liver, a tributaiy of  Shuswap Lake, B. C.  Commencing at a post marked "S.  Martin's south east corner,'' planted  about one hundred yaids fiom the  west bank of the north fork of the  Seymour river about 21 miles up fiom  Shuswap Lake, thence no'ith 100  chains, thence west 40 chains, thenre  south 100 chains, thence east 40 chnins  to point of commencement.  Dated this 19th day of May. 1003.  S. MARTIN.  NOTICE  Notice is hereby given lh.it 30 days  after date I intend .to make application to the Chief Commissioner of  Lands and-Woi ks for -i^spt'i ial-license  to cut. and cany away timber from  the followinng descrihed lnnds situated  on the Seymour river, a tributary of  Shuswap Lake, B. C. ,-  Commencing at. a postmarked "R.  Boynton's noith west corner."  planted on the eait bank of Seymour  river, about 5 miles up from Sliuswap  Lake; thence east 80 chains: thence  south 80 chainsTthence west SO chains;  thence north"80 chains to the- point of  commencement;  Dated this nth dr.y of Mav. 1003.  K. BOYNTON..  Notice is herebv given that 30 days after date  I iniend to make implication to the Chief  Commissioner of Lands and t Works-for a  special licence to cut and carry aw ay timber  from the following deseribed lands, situated  ou the Sevmour river, a tributary of Shuswap  Lake, B.C.: .   *    *  Commencing at a post marked "William  Beck's north west corner," jilanted on the east  bank of the Seymour river about 1G iniles up  from Shusnap Lake, thence south 40 chains;  thence esst 100 chains, thenee north 40 chains,  thence west 100 chains to joint of commencement.  Dated this 24th day ef April, 1903.  WILLIAM BECK.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that 30 days  after date I intend to make application lo the Chief Cotmiii-Monei* of  Lands and Works for a special license  lo cut and carry away timbei from the  following desciibed lands situated on  the Seymour liver, .a tributary of  Shuswap Lake, B.C.  Commencing nt a post marked W.  Bovnton's south cast corner," planted  on the cast side of the Seymour river;  about it miles up from Sbuswap Lake;  thence north SO chaius: ihence west 80  chains; theuce south 80 chains; thente  east SO chains lo the point of commencement.  Dated this 5th day of Mar. 1003.  W. BOYNTON.  NOTICE.,  Notice is hereby given tbat 30 days afterdate  1 intend to make application to the Chief  Commissioner of Lands and Works, for a  special licence to cut and carry awav timber  from the following described lands, situated  on tbe Seymour river, a tributary of Shuswap  Lake, B.C.: -  Commencing at a post marked "William  Beck's north west' corner," planted on the  east bank of the Seymour river about 14 miles  up from Shuswap Lake, thence east 80 chains,  thence south SO chains, thence west 80 chains  thence north 80 chains to the point of commencement.  Sated this 24th day of April, 1903,  WILLIAM BECK.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given thnt 30 days after date  - Intend to makeiuipli. atioi to the Chief Commissioner of Lends and Works, for a special  licence to rut and carry aw a*, timber from the  following described lands, situated on tlie  Sevmour river, a tributary of Shuswap Lake,  B. C :  Commencing at a post marked "L. K. Boynton's south cast corner," planted about a  hundred yards from thc north fork of thc  Seymour river, at a point where Sinnkey House  creek joins It ou tho west side, theuce north 80  chains, thence wet 80 chains, thence southSO  chains, thence castso chains to the pointof  commencement.  Dated this 1st day of May, 1908.  L. U. BoYNTON*.  ,    NOTICE.  Thirtv days after date I intend to apoly to  the Honorable the Cliief Commissioner of  ���������Lauds and Works for a special license to cut  aud carry away timber from thc following  described lands in 11 est Kootenay:       '  Commencing at a post planted on the west  bank of thc Columbia river on south side of  John Nelson's ranch and marked "J. Jackson's  north east corner post" thenee west 80 (hains,  thence south 80 chains, thence east 80 chains,  thence north 80 chains to point of commencement.   Containing 010 acres.  Dated May IGth, 190_" "*  .JOmN JACKSON.  NOTICE.  Thirty days after date. I intend to apply to  Honourable the Chief t-ommiSMoner of Lands  and Works for a special license to cut and  carr> away tlmbcrfrom thc follow ing described landsin West Kooteimy: ' - ( *.  Commencing at a post planted _.<-*miles from  Big Mouth creek on the west side of Columbia  river and.-*f mile wescfrom river, bv Edwards'  and lackson's rorner posts and marked "Ada  Edwards' south'east corner post," thence nortb  80 chains, thence west 80 chains, thence south  80 chains, thence east :0 chain- to pointof  commencement. Containing 040acres.  -Dated May 16th, 199S. - j  ADA EDWARDS ,   I  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby giv en'that SO days after date I,,  intend  to  apply  to the Chief  Commissioner of  Lands, and Works Cor a special license to cut and   '  carry aw a>   timber from the following described   .  lands in West Kootena}: " * >  commencing at a post planted on the north aMe -  of Trout Lake, about .1 inUes from head of lake and  marked "Edward Holt's soutli east corner pott."  thene 100 chains north, thence 40 chains  wast,   '  thence 100 cbaina south, tbence 40 chains east to  point of commencement. *.  D..t������d tin*. ISth dav of ila>, 1903.  ,    KDWABD HOLT.  -   '*  -'.* L  ��������� notice. ������������������;���������.���������    ��������� -  Notice is herebv given that 30 davs rf ter date I'.  intend to appb to-the Chief commission er of * ->, ������i  Lauds and Works for a special license to cat and --'.-i*,'". I  can*} avraj timber from die following describedf "���������*���������", si  land*, in West Kootenay: ,  i v     ��������� -���������*���������������. |  Commencing at a post planted onthe northside *'. -v *.  of Trent "Lake, about 11 miles from the head ot  lake marked "EdveaTd Holt's south east corner  post," tbence to chains north," thence IQO chains  west, thence 40 chains south, thence 100 cbaina,  east to point of commencement. . *  Dated this 16th dav of Ma}, 1903.        *.. ���������",  *" '    KDWABD HOLT. -  n  . -l'i  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby ^iven that 30 days  after date I iniend to make application  to the Chief Commissioner of Lands  and WorkH for a special license to cut  and cairy, away timber from the  foliowing'Jei-crihed lands, situated on  the Seymour River, a tributary of  Shuswap Lake, B. C.  Commencing at a post marked "B.  Boynton's south west corner." planted  on tbe north hank of the Seymour  rivor, about 0 miles up from Sbuswap  Lake; thence east 40 chains; thence  north 100cbains; thence west 40 chains  thence south 100 chains to the point of  commencement.  Dated this 5th day of May. 1903.  B. BOYNTON.  NOTICE  Notice is hereby given that 30 days  afterdate 1 intend to make application  to the Chief Commissioner of Lands  and Works for a special license to cut  and carry away timber fiom the  followingdesciilied lands situated on  the Seymour River, a tributaiy of  Shu-nvapLake. B. C.  Commencing at a post tnarned A.  "H. Boynton's south west coiner,  planted on the east-bank of the Seymour River, about 8 miles up from  Shuswap Lnk(*:\thence north 40 chains;  thence east 100 chains; thence south  40 chains; thence west 100 chains to  lhe point of commencement.  Dated this 4th day of May, 1903  .   A. H. BOYNTON.  NOTICE.  Thirty days after date I intend to apply to  the Honorable The Chief Commissioner of  Lands and Works for a special license to cut  and carry away timber from the following  described lands in West rcootena; :  Commencing at a post planted V/, mile  north from rlig Mouth creek,'ou the west side  of Columbia rivor and \i mile westfrom river  and marked "N. T. Edwards' n*irth east corner  post," thence south 80 chains, thence wcstSO  chains, thenee north 80 chains, thonce east 80  chains to point of coinjaencement. Containing 010 acres  Dated May ICth, 1901.  ' N. T. EDWARDS.  NOTICE.  Thirty days after date I intend t1 apply to!  the Honorable the Chief Commissioner of I  Lands and ..Works for a special license to cull  and carry away timber from the following {  described lands in West Kootenay:  Commencing at apost planted on tbe nortb  bank of Flat creek, Big Bend, }������ mile from  the mouth of said creek, and marked "J K.  AndersoD's north cast corner post  thence - west 160 chains, thence south 40  cbains, thence cast 10 > chains, thence nortb  4������" chains to the point of commencement.  Containing 640 acres.  Dated May 15th, 1903  ��������� J. B. ANDERSON.  NOTICE." \ ^ , Tj-;��������� ���������  Notice is hereby given that 30 days after date'I '  intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of. *  Lands and IVorks for a special license to cnt aad "���������  cany away timber from the following described '  lands in West Kootenay: . -      .        _ . ���������  Commencing at a post planted on the north side '.  pf the Trout JLaks and Beaton Koad, about 3 miles ,  from  Trout .-Lake, and marked "H. S. Barton's '  south east comer post," thence 80 cbains north.'  thence 80 chains west, thence 80 chains   south ���������  thence 80 chains east to point of commencement. "  , Dated this 15th day.of^Say, IsS���������   ���������*-/^, ; *  *    . * ' .    '    H. a-BABTON.     '���������  V**  NOTICE.  ���������I**.."*'.    :  I Notice is hereby given that 3d days' after date I, '-'���������'  ! intend to applv to the Chief Commissioner of "* <*.'._,  . Lands and Works for a special license to cut and "*��������� .���������*-1*-.***  JOHN ANDERSON.  NOTICE.  Notice is heieby given that 30 ilii}������ aftor date I  Intcnil to miiko application to the lliinouralile  the Chief Coiiiinlssinner of Lands and Woi ks for  two spucial licenses to cut and carry away timber  from the fullowiug described lands in West  Koii-onay:  No. 1.   Commencing at a post uitirked "Mathcw*  Super's north west corner post," situated about 1  mill1 west of Mosquito creek mid about 10 iniles  from   its  miiiitli  and   riinpliig .until 80 chain*.,  thence  east 80 chains, thence  north  80 ihaiiis, . ,,,���������..  - ...  ,.,.---.���������v- --;j *.*--/--,  thence west 80 chains to point of conimeiic.iiieiit. \\ '?"tu "������������������H5" *.!_? ?--*������������������������������-'���������."'������"-* ���������*** *>el  -,    ���������    ��������� ,        ' ,        ,    ..... ,,       : thencu north 1W chains, thencu .a_i._u.h_  No. S    Ciiinmeiiclng at a post maiked ".Miithew;   *,-.,. ������������������-,,,, ()f commencement.  bopers  south  cast corner  post,11  and  situated I    2.   Commencing at a post  NOTICE.  Thirty days after date f intend to apply to  the Honorable the Chief Commissioner of  Lands and W*>rks for a special licence to cut  and carry away,timber from the following  described lands in West Kootenay:  Commencing at a post planted at J. R. Anderson's north east corner post on Flat creek.  Hig Bend, nnd marked '-John Andersou's  south east corner post," thence west-10 chains,  thence north 100 chains, thence east 40 chains,  thence south 100 chains to point of commencement, containing W0 acres.  _j.DatedMay_l_th,1933_   special license to cut and '  carry away timber from the fo_Iowing_de_cribed  lands in West Kootena} district: t  .    *  Commencing at apost planted on the south bank1,  of Big Mouth creek, about 8 miles from its mouth ,  and marked "Cr. E. Iledstrom's south east comer  post." thence  north 80 chains, tbence  west .80  chains, thence south 80 chains, thence east180  *  eliains to place of commencement. ,   ���������* '  Dated the _lst day or May, 1903. ���������-       '**._���������  G. E. HEDSTROM.  '  Hi"  j ���������V  /���������*?������;  rt-.-pi  NOTICE.  \ * ?-"���������**  NOTICE.  Notice is hereb} given that 30 dajs afterdate I  intend to aiipl} lo the Chief Coinmissloner of  Lands nn.111 orks for aspecial license to cat and  can> awn} timlier from the following described  lands iu West Kpotenay district:  1 Commencing at a post planted one mile from  the mouth of the south fork nf liig Mouth creek  Notice is herebv given that 20 days after tUte'l'"���������-"*  intend, to  applv   Ut the Chief Commissioner of' "'  Lands and Works for a special license to cut aad  -  carry away timber from the following described "  lands in West Kootena}:  Commencing at a post planted on the south side '"  of Trout Lake about ' mile above Canyon creek  trail and marked "U. W. Ward** north wait come--,,  post,   thence 80 chains soutli, thence 80 chain-*'  east, thence SO chains north, thence 80 chains west    >  to the point of commencement. ���������*..  Dated this 10th d..j of May, 1803. - i   >  - ^    -_- fl     It"     lm������ Attn    A.- _Cx.  ��������� ��������� C--.. *- w____{-,������������������ i. ���������*��������� n  ���������r'l  beside post of No. 1 as uIhivo descrilieil and run  ning wost 80 chains, thence nortli 80 chains, theuce  east 80 elialus, theuce south 80 chains tu point of  commencement.  Dated this 1st d.i} nf Slay, 1IWI.  MATIIKW ���������jOI-Klt.-'  NOTIOE.  Notice is hereby given that' 30 days  afterdate I intend to make application  to the Chief Commissioner of Lands  and Woiks for aspecial license to cut  and carry away limber from the lol-  lowingdesciilied lands situated on the  Seymour river, a tributary of Shuswap  Lake, B. C.  Commencing at a'post marked "W.  Boynton's south west corner," planted  on the east side of the Seymour river,  about 5 iniles up from Shuswap Lake;  thence north 80 eliains; thence east SO  chains; thence south SO chains; thente  west 80 chains to the point of commencement.  Dated this oth day of May, 1003.  W. BOYNTON.  NOTICE.  Thirtv davs after date I Intend to apply  to the llonourable the chief Commissioner of  Lauds and Works for a special license to cut  and carry awav timber from the following  described lands in Wcsl Kootonay:  Commencing at a post planted VA miles'  north from Big Mouth creek ou tho west side  of Columbia river and J*J mile west from river,  and marked "John Jiickhoh's north west corner post," thence south 80 chains, thence cast  HO ehaini, tlience north 80 chains, thence west  80 chnins to point of commencement. Containing 0*10 acres.  Dated May 16th, 1903.  J. JACKSON.  '      NOTIOE.  Notice is hereby given that .10 da}s aftor date I  Intend to apply to tho Chief Commissioner of  Lands and Works for a special license to cut and  curry away timber from the following described  lands in West Kootenay distikt:  1. Commencing at a post planted one ;iuile from  the mouth of the south fork of Dig Mouth creek  and marked "E. Adair s southwest corner post,"  theuce east 80 eliains, thence north 80 chains,  thence wost 80 chains, thence south 80 chains to  place nf commencement  2. Commencing at a post planted one mile from  the mouth of the south fork of Big Mouth creek  and marked 'E. Adair's nnrtliw est corner poBt,"  theneo south 100 chains, thence cast 40 chains,  thence nortli 100 chains, thence west 40 chains to  tho place of commencement.  Dated the '20th day of May, 1003.  E. ADAIH.  and marked "W. Murray's north east comer post."  thence south 100 chains, theuce west 40 chains,  thencu north MO chains, thence east 40 chains to  ''     ilace of commencement.  Commencing at a post planted one mile from  the mouth of the south fork of Big Mouth creek  and marked "W. Murray's south east coni_r post,"  theuce west 80 chains, thence north SO chains,  tlience east 80 chains, theme soulli 80 ehainsto  tin1 place of commencement.  Dated the 20th da} of Ma}, 1903.  W. MURRAY.  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  NOTICE.       *       *  . Notice is hereby given that 30 days aftor date I  intend to applv- u. the Chief CommiadowaTof  LamUandl-rorts for aspecial llce^tocufand  cam- away timber from the followingdsscril-e.1  binds In West Kootenay district- ���������������wiiiwi  l������nk .!fTi_-eMi'.'.?k'lt a ���������������������������: P'aated on the south  bank of, Big Month creek, about 3. miles from its  mouth anf marked "H. S. Howard1, south west  conier iKist." thence north 80 chains, thence east  SO chains, tbence south SO cl������to���������en^������rt80  chains to place of commencement. '  h������_'>_ ^5.���������'J?1??if* *** I**0-,1*,P--������nt������d on the south  hank of Big Mouth creek about 3 rolles'from It.,  mouth and marked "H. s. HowanFJ north ���������������__  conic-rpost,** thence south 80. SSfcSJ &������.Hat -  80chains, tlience north 80 chains, thence w*������t80  chahu to place of commencement, ,  Dated the 21st dav of Ma}, 1903.    ��������� -  H. S. HOWARD.  -i .*���������"���������  ��������� .*ir  In the matter of the Estate of Joseph  Best, Late of British Columbia,  Prospector. Deceased.  tlOTICE IS IIERERY GIVEN* pursuant to the  I '���������Truntccs and Kx ecu tow Act1' that all  creditors and others having cliims against tbe  estate of the said Joseph Best, who died on tbe  8th day of April, A. D., 1903, are required os or  before the 31st day of July, 1903, to send by  post prepaid or deliver to A. J. Laughon. of  /clgler Block, Spokane, Washington. Attorney  for Frank Clifton, the Administrator of the  estate of the said Joseph Best, their Christian  and Surnames, addresses and descriptions, and  full particulars or their claims, the statement  of their accounts aud thc nature of the securities, if any, held by them.  And Notick Is Herzbv Furthee Given that  immediately after such last mentioned dale,  lhe said administrator  will  proceed  to distribute the a-**ets of the deceased among tbe  parlies entitled thereto having regard only to  theclalmsof which he shall then have notice,  and that thc said administrator will not be  liable for the said assets or any part thereof  to  any person  or persons  of whose  claims  notice shall not hare been received by him at  the time of such distribution.  Dated this SOth day of May, A. T>��������� 1903.  SMITH 6i LAUGHON.  Attorneys ior Administrator.  27 Ziegler Block, Spokane, Wash.  NOTICE.      .,  : Notice is hereby given that SO days after date I  Intend to apply to the Chief   Comm^OTer of"  I;anda and AWs for a special llcei? toJStand'  f"? .*".?.-' tin,,������r from the foUowIngdescribed  lands in West Kootenay district:        "*���������*"���������������������  1.   Commencing at a post planted'onthe west"  "������ i' i?ei. rla.of mF jS������ut-1^wekind __art������!t  . fe-   . Stone." south west corner post," thence  S?h_?C,tLn"' then������'������-rth 80 chatosTtoencVwes?  meilceme'nt.eDCeMl CbailU,*to P1"*0** ���������������"-  i_T_v S>Si������t*.c*'.'. at \V������gt P-anted on the south  bank of Big Mouth creek, one mile below tbe forks  ^���������narked ..j,. j 0. stone'sno?UiweS���������������?  post," thence east SO chains, thence south 15  chains, thence west 80 eliains, !b2������������ ISrth 90  chains to place of commencement.  Dated the 21st day of Ma}, 1903.    M. U a STONE.  Corporation of the City of  Revelstoke.  _*HT: _*f:  li2  HOSE    PERMITS.  __���������?_. non\ n������'nr a, hose, connected wfth ___���������  city water service, fer iraterimr*liw_iir iSS  gardens are required to obleJn 5 Si tor  ���������hes-une from the city ol������k" office?  June 10th, 1903.  H. FM>YD,  City Clerk.  '..^-_<-.-, .,_.(���������.  ���������NMto  ---*������-*-���������*____  "Uu  ~<.\vie������*t/*\M ft-  ������������������iiiitfiiMiifc  "I   <-."'  njjffirtirn W LIAR OF Y.TiTERGREEN SHOAL  BY J.'  ,*-.. TUCKER.  ������*  te  \f-  -*<_ \  IB."       ~  IN  HERE     the     IH-.tI.-K  driftwoodr^Ss-S:   i������  front   of   "Bush"  G a 11 a g h e r ' s  ���������*.* .Kick"   danced   fitfully to. the whiii-^i-  / ' *'\       \'���������?**. c_l    music    of     tha  F"*"_i_        J-Si "lV*st  wind,   the  fis-  V-    t^-r'*r^*.\ Ci!:   s <-"��������� four men ''**"  *     ���������! te.'.'���������*���������__>_ cli.ied uneasily.   Un-  -.*. sily, for it was a  rough beach���������a narrow margin, bowl-  .1-i-bullt and dead-  vvood-strewn, 'twlxt  the dark, forbidding  ������������������bush" and the yet  more dark, forbltl-  T Jin-? water. Twinkling lights, at inter-*  4- .-ali up and down the shore, told of  - iir-.* encampments and of' clvlll::ud  , -ii_;-*3 love of tha cheer of fire, w'.iot.  t divorced from his r.ccustomed haunts  t ji-.l-et down In th*'- midst of inserut-  ., able night and unfamiliar nature.  It   was  the  time of the fall  trolling*  ��������� -w.1 Wlntergreen Shoal, on the Georgian.  * *>Men had come out from t6\vn to enjoy  ���������the unsurpassed sport, and to share tho  ���������jharvest of thc waters with the bronzed  -.-.nd-hardened fi.-hermen and fanners. A  _flne season it had been, too, and great  'was the catch of that most tooths oiue  -and  delicate    of    finny creatuii.-s���������:'r.e  -������������������plump, meaty,  muscular,   and   always  j,-������ui*r.e  salmon-trout,   the  "namay-jfish"  S:_af   the fresh-water seas.    Forty,  fifty  i_ and.even sixty of these mottled beau-  ?<��������� .Jles. weighing anywhere from four to  ---..-������������������ix or seven pounds, and taken, fish by  _*���������'._.<'.**h. by the incomparably sporty meth-  .-_ o-l *>f line and spoon, had this season  --./jr*..-.*. no unusual day's record for ex-  .-, /.������ i ienced ��������� trollers*.  "Hush" Gallagher was not only one  .. of the oldest settlers and farmers along  ���������-   - lake-shore���������he was one of the best  .1   "i.-rmen,  hunters and trappers  also,  - -* *l. like alt men of real prowess in  ���������:i*.-a pursuits, something of an accom-  j. i������!ied: liiu-  to-boot.    "Bush's"  farm-  *    Louse  being .a. couple  of  miles   back  .from the bea.'-h.he had built a fishing  - * .-ihanty down by the water.    Here he  *.      .k*"pt his boat and hither he came and  .    .--tablished    headquarters    every    fall  when the fish schooled In to the shoal.  Often he found profit ln sharing the accommodation of the shack with townsmen, who feared rheumatism and colds  from sleeping in tents, or in wigwams,  or under upturned boats, in the latter  end  of  October.    And  so  lt happened  ��������� that this fall "Bush" Gallagher had  r* \'hree "boarders" who were glad enough  -��������� . io pay ?2 a head for a week's comfort-.  f.ble shelter,  with  "yarns"  to  enliven  -the   long  nights   and   pointers   on   the  t      subtleties   of  successful  trolling  from  -ihe most renowned fisherman and ro-  ���������_ mancer of Wlntergreen Shoal.  "'Bush" had been, on the evening In  - *--__-. lestion, reciting for the second time  t -t. -a marvelous account of the great flsh-  **���������   -    Ing of.thirty years before..  "Tes," slree, that was a great fall, a  -Treat fall, I say.   Why, sir, us farmers  :���������*..- -look so  many  trout   we couldn't  eat  -"*"���������' "em, salt 'em, or give 'em away, and so  - -*��������� ive fed 'em to the pigs hy the hu'ndr'd,  .<---_.ir; yes, sir, I say by the hundr'd. An*  ������������������ -would you bee-lleve it, so much fish diet  ~-----__ld  the  plg3  have all  that fall   that  ���������-when   killin'   time   come,   on   towards  ���������-a*-!".hris'mas, would you bee-lleve It, there  . ���������--wasn't a ham or a pork-chop or a side  --."���������d* bacon ln  all this lake-shore settle-  --r-cment   that   didn't   taste    disagreeable  -__j*trong o' fish���������yes, sir, I say dlsagree-  *"*^iB*>le strong."  "It's a wonder," quietly remarked Mr.  -Joshua Ketch, the dignified K.C, who  ---i-was one of "Bush" Gallagher's guests  .*   **_md  auditors,   and  who  at  that  time  " --Srris adding   the    right   proportion of  ���������*��������� iuiua pura io a modest dose of dark  -fniquid from a stone jar, "it's "*. wonder  -���������Tthat, with so much phosphorous diet,  "' --.lhe  porkers   did   not  run   entirely   to  **V-ain rather than bacon."  "Yes," added Dr.  Killem,  "and out-  "*������"trip their owners in intelligence."  ���������*-'"������������������Which wouldn't 'a' been a very hard  -���������-matter, sir, not a very hard matter, I  ���������ay, considering the Intellec' ot a lot o'  ���������" -ihe     neighbors     hereabouts,"     added  "���������"JBush" with a laugh at his dexterity in  '"Jmalhg the shaft aside from himself.  v"-;_*_ow, I'say, "Bush,' " said "the Kid,"  "*���������____ third protege, drawing contentedly  ������t his pipe,: '"'we've had a good deal ot  ��������� action.    I "suppose that's but natural,  ���������seeing  this  is  a  fishing  party.    Let's  J_ave some fact for a change."  "I don't comprehend ���������you,* sir:  what  jo you mean, sir?" said "Bush."   "I've  *^e.n   tellin'   yoii   gospel   truth,   an'   1  ���������dicpe you don't mean to susplcionate the  ������air.e-" I  "Ah, go on 'Bush,'" put in the lawyer,  -winking   with  his   weather    eye.  ���������-=The"iKid's-ris:ttri=:-Tou=needn-t*ibe���������so^  ���������*ead serious about  It.    Now,  tell  us,  ���������lonest Indian, hope-you-may-dle, what,  - -to your judgment,' was the most exciting occurrence in the  history of  this  ���������-���������     jfcoaL"  "���������Bush"   was   silent   for   some   mo*  --rrenta, not so much in ;the effort to recall the past as with the evident pur-  ������     -po*"*; of appearing to disdain so direct  *      An impeachment of his veracity..   He  "*s     ������liiTed the fire, put on a fresh log���������for  * 'the   night,   though   pleasant   for   Octo-  '���������5*' ber. was'growing-'late���������and then, after  ���������''**--Sumins   his  .-.'at,  bit off a  "quarter  "    --cction" of a pl*. g of black tobacco.  "In  IS. :*.'.'  he* began, dreamily.  "yes,.  It was ���������(!-. 'caiir*. that's tha year there  was  nine   cov.s  killed   by  Hghtnln*  on  Beaconslield Jones* farm, an' the year  the nine cows was killed was the same  rear Martha Jane Meredith  an' 'Slug'  ParkTson  got    hitched,    an'  the    year  them  two  got  hitched  was  the  same  t/ear that���������but there's my story.   Well,  In 1SE), as I wns sayln',  there was a  jtranger come down  the Center road,  ���������tne stormy October night, and turned  in at Pete McLean's.   Pete was a pretty well-to-do farmer, you mus' understand,  but not  too; well  liked   in   this  ���������Aere neighborhood, fer he was keen on  money  an'   always   got  ahead   o'   the  ether  feller in  a deal.    This stranger  ���������.���������wai 3.  shabby-lookin'  customer,   with  ���������.leedy clo'es, an' a hooked nose an' cur-  ^- hair an***beard. He had a big carpetbag bulgln' out with stuff, and he said  me -was a travelin* salesman  (I'd  call  Aim a peddler), an' expected to do business    with     the     settlers     in     these  H-parts.   He'give his name as Sol Nltler  -.-ar Xeedler, an' he -asked fer a night's  'Jodgin* an' breakfast at Pete McLean's.  Pete, bein' keen fer money I suppose.  .Bickered with him fer thc price an' took  trim In���������a mos* unheard-of thing fer a  "farmer ln them days to charge a stran-  jBer Ter a night's roostin' an' a slab o'  -������ow belly in the   mornin*.    But I dare-  m* Ihat stranger wouldn't eat pork aa*  had ter have fresh eggs, an' that may  be why Pete charged him, after all.  "Well,   Sol .Nitler   w.as   around   this ". known 'Bush'  as long as I :have "ye'll  ighborhocd fer  three  or four  days, [ put as much dependence in liis murder  One  of *Bush'   Gallagher's    yarns.  eh?" hd exclaimed.   "Well, when ye've  Dcoley on Athletics For Women.  neighbo  sellin' jewelry.''  "Selling jewelry?" exclaimed the IC.  C, in the incredulous tone of a barrister cross-examining a hostile witness.  "Tes, jewelry, that's what I said,"  went on "Bush." "P'rhaps you don't  know, Mr. Ketch, that you can sell  luxuries where you can't git the price  fer necessaries. But that's not in yer  law books, it's jest a law o_ human nature. Sol Nltler drove a thrlvin' trade,  an' every night, reg'lar as the hens  went to roost, he returned to Pete McLean's an' paid fer his bed an' breakfast. These fac's I wasn't seized of at  the time, bein' as I was down here on  the shoal, like most o' the men folk.  Pete McLean���������he wasn't .flshln' much  that fall.  "Sol Nitler engaged with Jim Gregory, who was goin' ter drive to the  railway, twenty miles away, ter call  fer him at McLean's an' take him  along. Pete didn't know of this, and  when Jim Gregory drives inter his  place in the mornin' bright an' early  an''asks fer the Jew, Pete vows Sol  ain't .there���������that he'd never came back  the night before. Jim says that's  strange. Pete allows it is strange, an'  talks kind o' confused like as if Jim's  suspicionln' him of some wrong-doing.  Of course Jim ain't doln" anything of  the kind, and drives off to the railway,  thlnkln' most likely Sol had took some  other chance.  "Nex' night, as I was sleepin' here In  ei makeshift balsam an' bark wigwam,  I woke up all of a start round about  midnight, and pretty soon I thinks 1  hears the 'tuck-tuck, tuck-tuck' of  steady rowln' out on the lake. 'Queer  time o' night,' thinks I, 'fer anyone to  be out ln a boat. Mischief's abroad,  someone Hftin' nets.' So I gets up an'  creeps out to* the beach. It wasn't  very dark. There was a moon, but it  was. behind a bank of cloud. I could  see a boat out about quarter of a mile  trom shore, and,,; by jimlny! come to  look, my boat was gone from the*  beach. My first idea was ter holler, at  the thieves, but on second thought I.  knowed It was better to sit tight and  wait developments.  "The boat was manoeuverin' round  out there fer some tlmo, an'then it puts  in fer shore again. As it draws near 1  crouches down in the^underbrush, and  pretty soon I sees there's two men In  the boat, an' hanged If they don't loolt  like���������well, never mind who they lookeo  like; that's part of my story. They  pushes in, very qulet-liko, nnd before  the bont can scrape lier snout on the  stones, out they steps as noiseless as*  jackra.bbits an' lifts her bodily���������slip  was just a little duck-boat���������up the  beach. 'They've got no fish, -that'.1*  sure,' says I to myself. Then they dive;-  through the bush, quick-footed as red  Injins,.takln' the direction of the settlement, an' leavln' me crouchln' heiv  like ���������*"*. fool, too serprised ter tell my  own name If I'd 'a' been asked sudden.  "I confides in the boys nex' day as  to what I'd seen, an' the yarn spreads  round nnd people is sayln' pretty soon  that so-an'-so is mean enough an'  graspln' enough ter lift nets, but they're  glad he got nothln' fer his pains. Bui  I knows In my heart it was .no net-  liftin' business, fer the only net in that  direction was mine, an' nex' mornin' ii  was fuller o' fish than Vd ever seen n  net before. But I keeps *__y counsel on  that p'int.  "Soon Jim Gregory comes back from  the railway an' brings word that Sol  Ni tier's not there nor been there, an'  Jim tells somebody what passed at McLean's that mornin' he drove off, an'  the story spreads, an' everybody  matches my. story with Jim's an'  makes a piece o' them, an' the fat's ln  the fire. The men of the settlement  meet at the blacksmith shop an'udis-  cuss the hull thing, pro an' con. an' a  deputation is sent up to Pete McLean's  With lhe as spokesman.  "We call's Pete out o' the barn an*' I  tells him, straight up and down, that  we don't want to make no charge nor  no trouble, but we think circumstances  calls fer explanation, and If he knows  anything of the whereabouts ������of Sol  Nitler he'd better say where or suffer  the consequences. Peter McLean turns  red an' then white, an' swears an'  curses, tellin' us he don't know nothin'  o' the Jew, an' we can go to all kinds  o' places, if we like, fer any further information: an' he winds up by savin'  my yarn about the boat is a infernal  'le, which he'd make me prove it. An*  ne calls on his son Martin" to back him  up.  "I keeps my head an' says that's all  very well, but "Meantime, Mr. McLean,'  I says, 'we're goin' ter search the  woods an' fields round your house to  the last rod, an' we're goin' ter drag  the lake, and to-morrow we'll send ter  dependenc  storie3 as in his fish yarns, an' that's  not sayin' much."  Of course "Bush" was taxed with deception at ths evening camp-fire. Not  the ghost of a smile or of a blush  haunted his countenance. "Tou suspl-  cloned my veracity when I was tellin'  gospel truth, an" yet you wanted entertainment, an' you got it, didn't  you?'/ This was the only explanation  he deigned.  "Bight you are, 'Bush,'" said Mr.  Ketch, K.C. "Still, you might have  added, as a sort of postscript, you know,  that there never was a Sol Nitler; that  Peter McLean died here in bed ten  years ago; that 'his son (still residing  in this township) is called McAlplne,  not Martin; that there was no railway  in this section of the country ia 1869,  and finally that you were not here then  yourself ��������� all which I myself have  quietly gathered from your own lips  to-day, Independently of the discovery  of the Doctor and 'the Kid.* "   ���������  "Had you been educated at college,  'Bush,' you'd be one of the distinguished  historical novelists of the day," added  "the Kid."  "Or, if you'd been trained in my profession," said the Doctor, "you'd be the  right kind of man to give expert medical testimony in the courts."  "Gentlemen," said Mr. Ketch, K.C,  "If 'Bush' had been brougtht up -to the  law, I will not venture to say what  would have happened. But anyway,  here's looking at you, 'Bush.' May you  live long and 'lie* in peace. Everybody  drink hearty, for this is our last night,  for a year at least, on Wintergreep  Shoal."  It,  v@?^  The Bird���������Gee, you ouRhter known  better than to awallow a porcupine.  Queer Facts About Orchids.  THE life of an orchid hunter combines In Itself all the most sensational features of exploration in  untrodden districts, often Infested  by ferocious beasts and by even more  savage natives, and in many cases  highly malarious and disease laden.  The rarer orchids are generally found  in the most Inaccessible spots, and In  the densest and most marshy jungleS.  Even the natives avoid the districts  Into which the intrepid orchid hunter  ,-,snetrates in search of his floral quarry.  R. HENNESST having ventured  to say that athletic exercise is a  splendid thing for women. "Is  faith." said Mr. Dooley. "Well, It  may be, but It's no good f'.r th* .women  f'r th' men. I don't know annything  that cud be more demoralizin' thin to  be marrid to a woman that cud give  me a sthroke a shtiek at goluf. 'Tis  goin' to be th' roon iv fam'ly life.  'Twill break up th' happy home. J'm a  man, we'll say, that's down town fr'm  th' arly mornin' bendin' over, a ledger  an' thryin' to thrap a dollar or two to  keep th' landlord fr'm th' dure. I .dls-  pise .athleets. I see that all th" men  that have 'a, metallic rattle whin they  get on a moovin' sthreet car are pounds  overweight, an' wud blow up' if they  jogged around th' corner.  "Well, I come home at night, an' no  matther how I've been 'Here-you-d' all  day, I feel in me heart that I'm th' big  thing there. What makes me feel that  way, says ye? 'Tis th' sinse lv physical  supeeryority. Me wife is smarter thin  I am. She's had nawthin' to do all day*  but th' housewurrk an' puttln' in th'  coal an' studyin' how she can make me  do something I don't want to do that I  wud want to do If she didn't want me  to do it. She's thrained to th' mlnylt  in havin' her own way. Her mind's  clearer, mine bein' full lv bills Iv Iad-  ln*; she can talk hetther an' more frequent; she can throw me fam'ly In me  face, an' whin har-rd put to it, her  starry eyes can gleam with tears that  I think ar-re grief, but she knows dlf-  f'rent. An',I give in. But I've won,  iust th* same.  "But now, how Is it? I go home at  night an* I'm met at th' dure be a female joynt. Me wife's th' champeen  lady golufess lv th' Ivy Leaf Goluf  Club; th' finest oarslady on th' canal;  a ttnnis player that none can rayslst  without injury. She can ride a horse,'  an' I cudden't stay on a merry-go-  round without clothespins. She can  box a good welterweight, an' she's got  medals f'r th' broad Jump. Th' on'y  spoorts she Isn't good at Is cookin" an'  washin'. This large lady, a little peevish because she's off her dhrlve, meets  me at th' dure an' begins Issuln' or-  dhers befure I hnve me shoes oft. 'Tis  Jut th' same as If I was back on th*.  hoist. She doesn't argy, she doesn't  ���������weep. She jus' says, 'Say, you,' an'  I'm, off on th' bound. I look her over,  an' say I to meself, 'What's th'' good?  I cudden't cross that guard,' an' me  reign is ended. I'm back to th' ranks  iv th' prolitory.  "It won't do, Hinnlssy. It's a blow  at good govermint. 'Twill disrupt th'  home. Our fathers was r-right. They  didn't risk their lives an' limbs be  marryln' these female Sharkeys."  Curious Bits of News.  Dressing-up For the Coronation.  Ti  (Paris  Correspondent of  London  'Truth.")  HE Earl-Marshal's notification to  the peers and peeresses of Great  Britain is thought vastly amusing. It strikes us here as might  an attempt to go back'with pride to  the ancestral missing link, whose skeleton It appears has been found in the  farthest East; There was something  grand and handsome ln the distinctive  costumes that Louis' the Fourteenth  invented. The'tabouret and the pliant,  er folding seat, had their manifest rai-  Bon d'etre in the crowded saloon's and  galleries at Versailles. But the notification of the Earl-Marshal strikes us  as the triumph of smallness, the exaltation of pettiness. Could Swift have  been thinking of a similar notification  in his time when he wrote about the  war between the BIg-Endians and the  Little-Endlans? A consequence of the  notification' will be to make American  heiresses scorn offers of marriage from  noblemen less high than dukes. They  will know now th,at dukes only have  strawberry leaves on their coronets  and four, rows of black snips of fur on  their miniver capes. Barons who can  only wear two rows of the black snips  will be held  of  small  account in  the  A few years ago eight orchid hunters  met at Tamatave, and then separated ! heiress preserves of the United State3,  In search of specimens. Within a year i and so. we may expect, will bo earls  only one of them survived, and he had ��������� who have half a row less than the mar-  spent months in the most pestilential ; quis, and a whole row less than a duke,  swamps, from which he emerged with ; "What American lady could bear to aphis health permanently impaired. One I pear as a baron's wife in a mantle  of the others had been captured by na- i with a train three feet on the ground  tive priests, who drenched him with oil \ when the viscountess immediately pre-  and burned him to death on their altar. ' ceding her   had   one   a   quarter   of   a  The expense of collecting the orchids .; yard longer.the countess preceding her  and getting them at list into the sales- ' half a yard, the marchioness three-  room is very great. For example, a fine ) quarters of a yard, and the duchess a  orchid is found ln a very out of the ; whole yard? The English easily grasp  way part of Colombia. After being I the inferiority of their "proper sta-  gathered the planta are wired to sticks ' tions" ln or out of the Peerage. But  and nailed inside boxes. These boxes ! the Americans do not. Their motto  are conveyed on a Journey of several ! is "tout ou rien." They must have  days   to  Bogota,   whence   another   six ! a front seat, or they leave  the-room.  A Boston woman will agitate for a  law prohibiting the boiling or roasting  of chestnuts, on the ground that it involves painful death of worms "whose  right to life, liberty and the pursuit of  happiness Is no less than that of the  most highly dowered man."  Last summer Doctor Berson, the German aeronaut, accompanied by Doctor  Suering, made a balloon ascent from <  Berlin, and attained tho enormous altitude of about 33,000 feet, or six ivnd a  quarter miles. Then they lost consciousness, so that, although they descended safely, they have no record to  3how what the maximum height attained may have been.  The laurels have been stripped from  Byron's brow and also from Leniider's  by two plucky women who have Just  succeeded In swimming noross tho  Hellespont at Its widest part���������which lu  about two miles. They are Miss Wood,  (laughter of VIce-Admlrnl Wood of the  l-iigllsh navy, and the wife of the German military attache at Constantinople.  ���������One New Tork hotel that Buffered severely from the souvenir spoon and  salt-cellar mania adopted the plan of  notifying guests that each waiter was  responsible individually for all articles  on his table, and would have to make  good any loss. This reduced the taking of spoons to a robbery of the waiter instead of the hotel, and even the  souvenir hunter has some conscience  about such a theft.  The postal savings bank building In  Amsterdam, Holland, is being constructed by the "Monler system," a  new method of construction. A steel  framework, like a bird-cage In appearance, Is enveloped In Portland cement,  which prevents the steel from rusting,  while the cement Itself Is rendered elastic. This construction is said to be  strong, fireproof and waterproof, and  to be growing In favor in Europe for  government buildings and factories.  The moment a man ceases to grow  he begins to diminish. Such'ls the conclusion at whicli a German physician  has arrived, after several months' careful study of the subject of "human  height. Men, so It is asserted, begin" to  grow smaller ln their thirty-fifth year,  and -women a little" before they are forty. Men, tiowever, stop growing when  they are thirty, and for five or six  years their stature remains stationary.  Then It decreases, at flrst very slowly,  but afterwards more rapidly.  The Presidents that Ohio has given  to the United States have been pur- .  sued by a curious and most lamentable  fatality. Of the .four, only President  Hayes survived oflice. Garfield and.  McKinley were assassinated, and William Henry Harrison' served but one  month of his term. Ohio men have  been elected to live terms in office, but  succeeded in serving only nine years  and one month of the twenty years���������  Harrison one month, Garfield six:  months, Hayes four years, arid McKinley four years and six months.  Had not King Edward issued a decree  to the effect that widows of peers who  have contracted marriages with commoners had forfeited thereby their  prerogatives as peoresses of the realm,  there might have appeared among the  latter'at Westminster Abbey on ,the  day of the coronation a coal black ne-  gress of the Hottentot type, arrayed In  the ermine trimmed red. velvet robes  and the gold,coronet of her rank as a  countess. For the dusky widow of the  late Earl of Stamford has since his  death married a Boer named Pieter  Pieterse, and has made,.her home in  South Africa since her unsuccessful attempt to prove the rights of her son to  his father's earldom.  Anecdotal.  As a preface to his attack upon the*  recent army appointments ln England,  Rudyard Kipling tells a story of a man  who Wfts carrying a bag, and of whom  a fellow-traveler asked what it was  that tho bag contained. "Mongooses, '  was the answer; "my brother sees  snakes, and I'm taking the mongooses  up to kill' them." "Hot your brother  doesn't see real snakes." "No; but  these aren't real mongooses."  .  Hans Jensen, a Dane, who appeared  before a Kansas Judge in order to take  out naturalization papers, very easily  demonstrated his fitness for the privilege. "Hans," said the judge, "are you  satisfied with the general conditions of  the country? . Does this government  suit you?" '"Yns, yas," replied the  Dane, "only I vould like to seo more  rain." "Swenr hlrn!" exclaimed the  Judge. "I sec that he already has the  Kansas Idea."  (FEMININE OBSERVER  On one occasion Hans Rlchter was  present at a concert given by a brother  composer, at which the latter performed a long and not particularly interesting work of his own. When tlie  composition came to an end Rlchter expressed his criticism In a very few  words. "Well," he* said, "I too lin:*  written compositions to make a pile so  high," raising his hand three feet from  the ground; "but I haf burned lhem!"  A story is being told in the London  clubs about King Edwaid. A discussion once arose among a circle of his  Intimate friends as to how they* would  eaoh meet a sudden reverse ot fortune.  One of them turned to the *,Prince���������lt  was before his accession���������and said: "If  the monarchy was overthrown here,  sir, what would you do?" The Prince  of Wales thought for a moment, and  then replied: "Well, I think I might  support my family *by lecturing In the  United, States upon how lt feels to be  Prince of Walea."  Dr. Drummond's Chinese  Dinner.  V  -vc-.i acim *...  .      -       i takes   lhem   to   Honda, i Mr. Jesse Grant, though not of the or-  town  fer a law-officer to further inves-    d*Js_ J?"���������e^��������� ^���������T���������   ".,"���������*���������   namental sex, declined to dine at Wind-  -tlgate.-^^Peter^ McLean-*-* rtishe3-intG=the  house an' comes tearln' out with a  shotgun, and vows a bloody oath that  the first man who moves another foot  on his land except in the direction of  the gate will die In his tracks.  "That settled It. Not bein' armed,  we retreated In good order. But that  very night we sent BUI Dougall to  town on horseback fer the Crown Attorney. We also started ter drag the  lake, but we couldn't find nothln', an'  never did find nothln*. An' nex' day,  when the law-ofllcer arrived, what do  you think?���������Pete an* Martin had vanished clean as a half-hooked eel. No  trace of either o' thont was ever found,  nor any of the Jew, thoush diligent  search an' enquiry was made. Now,  did Pete an* Martin kill the Jew or  didn't they? In other words, Is lt true,  as Spokeshave says, that murder will  out?"  This gruesome yarn, with its singularly Inconclusive ending, was surely a  somewhat heavy and Indigestible repast to retire on, and it would hav.;  been no matter for wonder had then-  been troubled dreams that night undei  the hospitable roof of "Bush" Gallagher. But exercise and-fresh air are valiant enemies of the whole genus nightmare, and "Bush's" Kuosth slept sweetly and arose early for their laat day'.-i  sport.  Now It so happened that about noon  Dr. Killem and "the Kid" pulled ashore  tor lunch at a point where a gray-  bearded old man had his boat drawn  up also. The three drifted Into conversation, and the old man mentioned  that his name was Bill Dougall. Then  the doctor, still full of "Bush'pi" story,  laid open his knowledge of the strange  occurrences of October, 1SG9. Bill Doug-  ill seemed mildly surprised and naked  what  thc  doctor  wa:i  driving at,  una  where_they_._are_ placed_ on   rafteand;  vinveyed down the Magdalena River  fo Savanllla���������a fortnight's Journey ���������  where the steamer Is awaited.  When at last, after a heavy outlay,  the consignment reaches England, quite  half the specimens will be dead, and In  many cases the whole of them will be  too far gone for recovery.' The orchid  importer has always to be prepared for  heavy flosses.  Twenty - seven thousand valuable  plants were sent home on one occasion  ���������from Colombia by Mr. Roezl, and of  these only two survived the voyage.  They were sold tor 40 guineas each���������  not a high price when one considers  what they had cost.  Until the plant flowers its value Is  purely speculative. Its species Is in  most cases readily determined, but it  may present some variation which will  greatly enhance Its value. For example,  a certain orchid with a purple bloom  .-nay be worth about five shillings, but  an exa.mple of the same species with  white flowers will realize ������100 at auction. Tho value of a plant depends  upon Its rarity and novelty even more  than upon Its beauty.  Many years ago an orchid, of quite  new and unknown species, arrived In  the packing In which some foreign  plants were sent home. No one knew  where It came from, and for a long  while It continued unique. Orchid  hunters sought everywhere for It, but  not till seventy years later was It  found.  Another orchid arrived in 1854 without any known place of origin, and,  notwithstanding persistent search, its  natlwo habitation has not been found  yet.  Somo years ago two orchids were  found In  tho Zoological Gardens on  a      -._      ..        heap   of  ru-bblBh.    They  came  In   the  when "Bush" Gallngher'a whole story    packing   with   some   South   American  had been repeated, the old fellow lay  back and .'hook with laughter like tha  traditional "bowl full of Jelly."  monkeys, but t'hclr place of origin has  not yet been discovered.���������"Harms-  worth Magazine."  "S<jr^wflh"5"r;he"lords'-gentlemen-:in-v,**air--  ing. "If I do not dine with father (the  ex-President of the United States) and  mother at the Queen's table I go home."  A court official with fear and trembling conveyed thin Intimation to her  late Majesty, who reluctantly yielded,  for Blg-Endlan and Little-Endian  questions came within the compass of  her brain, and she attached great importance to them. Mr. Jesse Grant  did not know that the smallest of the  court officials with whom he scorned  to dine took precedence of the grand  old Gladstone, and that without shocking any Englishman. The aristocratic  nobody who wailed on the Queen was  supposed to absorb some of her sacred  virtue. So far as precedence went,  the Prime Minister, who-was the representative of tho nation, was of Inferior standing. But I dare say this  did not matter to thp Grand Old Man.  I had some years ago one of her Majesty's Judges (Sir Henry Keating)  dining with me. Another guest was an  English Honorable, who might have  been. In regard to* age, his son. It  seemed , to me absurd that the place  of honor should not be given to the  Judge. To make thini?.i pleasant to  Wm, I consulted hlrn before the dinner came off on the subject of precedence. "If," he said, "!t Is a Franco-  English dinner, adopt French rules,  since you are ln France; If It Is an  English one. adopt Eiigllnh, ln which  case I go behind the Honorable. Any  earl's son old enough to wear a swallow-tailed coat and a white cravat is  entitled to take thc pas of me. I  know that nn American Judge, accustomed to be looked up to, would not  like to walk behind a young sprig of  nobility. I remember Evarts. the  great American lawyer who pleaded  on tho side of the United States at the  Geneva Arbitral Court, being visibly  ani.oyed at an earl's son who had Just  loft ������������������"'toil being placed above him n:  table."  R. W. H. DRUMMOND, the author of those'fascinating delineations of the habitants' life, underwent a novel experience at  Vancouver the other, day when  ho was entertained to dinner ln Chinatown. Dr. Drurnmond, It appears, is  intensely interested in the conditions  surrounding the life of the Chinese, and  it was with a view .to aiding him in his  observations that the Chinese dinnei'  was arranged for him by_ a few friends.  It was held at* the Quang Fong Low  restaurant, in Dupont street. The front  of the restaurant was gaily lit with  lanterns in honor of the distinguished  guest. Eight others sat down with  Dr. Drurnmond at the round table,  whioh had been decorated In customary Chinese fashion. Tho array of preliminary sweetmeats having been sampled, the dinner proper began. The  time of the commencement was 10  o'clock and the meal lasted until 2'In  the_morning;^no time .was wasted,  however, "as the bill of "fare was a fo"f->  midable one, consisting of no less than  15 courses. They were as follows: 1.  Stewed shark fins. 2. Pigeon with  mushrooms. 3. Birdsnest soup. 4.  Stewed chicken, ii. Boiled fish tripe.  8. Duck and tomato sauce. 7. Hairy  mushrooms. 8. Duck and shellfish  sauce. 9. Chicken with green peppers.  10. Sliced chicken. 11. Shrimps. 12.  Pigeons. 13. Duck cooked ln melon. 14. (  Sliced chicken and pineapple. 15.  Ground almond gruel.  There were one or two extras, aa to  the composition of which the bravest  did not dare enquire. The viands were  handled more or loss clumsily with  :vory chopsticks and were washed down  with many a "yum poy" of orange wine  ind the Inevitable tea. Arter the usual  toasts tho doctor thanked his entertainers in a characteristic speech, stating that the evening had been one of  the most enjoyable ln his experience,  and one of which he would ever retain  a happy remembrance. All ono can say  is that the doctor must have a peculiarly good digestion.  (When Mark Twain lived'In Buffalo  he made the acquaintance of some  neighbors under peculiar circumstances. Emerging from his house one  morning, he saw something whicli  made him run across the street, and  remark to the people who were gathered on the veranda: "My name is  Clemens; my wife and I have been intending to call on you and make your  acquaintance. We owe you an apology for not doing lt before now. I beg  your pardon for intruding on you in  this informal manner, and at this time  of day, but your house Is on Are!"  While Charles A. Towne was senator  from Minnesota;for albout thirty-days  last winter he made a speech on the  Philippines in the Senate Chamber of  Congress, and lt wa>s pronounced a  great effort. At the conclusion of his  speech, -Senator Ohauncey Depew was  among the first ,to take Mr. Towne by  the hand and congratulate him. "Senator Towne," he Is said to have remarked, "your delivery was splendid,  your rhetoric '^unsurpassed, but your  argument was damnable." This left-  handed compliment was no doubt intended to embarrass Senator Towne,  but it didn't. He bowed politely to Mr.  Depew, and said: "Senator Depew, I  am glad, you compliment the only features of my speech you are capable of  understanding*." ��������� - i ���������  Nebuchadnezzar's Throne Room.  A Prophecy.  (Berlin correspondence of the London  ,   . "News.")  The' German/Oriental Society confirms 'the reports in American papers;  to the effect that Dr. Koldewey has  succeeded In discovering Nebuchadnezzar's throne room'lrt Babylon. It Is a  gigantic building, about 60 feet wide by  160 feet long. Exactly^ opposite the  door is the niche in which once the  royal throne stood, and on both sides  and on the northern front of the hail  are richly colored ornaments, in good  preservation, which will doubtless  prove of the highest historical and artistic importance. The German'expedition has also begun excavations ln  the City of Babylon, near the present  village of Jumjuma, and has already  discovered a goodly number of- inscribed clay tablets, which, according  to'the testimony of Dr. Welssbach, the'  Assyriologlst of the 'expedition, contain letters, psalms and vocabularies.  They are, therefore, all documents 'of  tha deepest interest, and are specially  calculated to further the study of the  Old Testament.'  ' With the help of new railway material, the work on the h'ill of Amranii-  bu Ali is shortly to be resumed, and  the excavations of this unique Pantheon of the Babylonian .metropolis, hidden deep down In the earth, promise  rich and varied discoveries.  ���������The German Oriental Society-does not  confine its activity to Babylon. It has  secured two other hills, named Fara  and Abu Hatah,'which are believed to  contain particularly fine monuments  dating from 4000 B.C. The two hills  are not far from Nuffar, where the American excavations are being made, and  the Sultan has already issued an irade  permitting the excavations.  A woman always likes to be coaxed'.  to accept* anything she really wants.  An optimist saya n-ia "better to bo*  disappointed in love tlian to be in lovo*  with disappointment.  A man. may shun other men, but he*  can't get away from himself.  There Is no hope Ior the man who  thinks he is good enough.  An easy mind is generally the result of an easy'conscience.  Plain gold bracelets, similar to tho  big silver .ones, are noticed. The gold  bracelets aro however, set with stones.  Ono in Roman fTn'<I had pearls and  amethysts, set alternately, across the  ton.  Tho easiest thii_s In thc world to find  is fault.  A man never fully realizes the wonderful patience, his wife has until ��������� ho  gets sick. .  The most becoming expression a woman can wear is that of unmitigated  happiness.  . A poor man's follies are a rich man's  eccentricities.  One strain of music or the faint perfume of a flower can open a whole volume of reminiscence.  How many people ever read the pro-  face of a book?  Women love hy faith; men with.'  reason.  People who are always hunting for  trouble generally find lt.  *    It doesn't cost anything to be polito  and it often pays enormous dividends.  If people could only get rid of their  imaginary troubles they would be fair-  ly.happy.  There Is nothing so satisfactory to a  woman ns to know that a man trusts  her Implicitly.  When a man sows a crop of wild  oats he invariably does the harvesting  himself.  Many a prosperous man really  owes his success to advice-*���������which he  didn't follow.  You can always be   absolutely   certain that the   day you feel the   least  like work, will be the one in which   '  you will have the most to do.  The average age o������ widowers when-  remarrying is 42;  of widows 31.  No matter how bright a newspaper-  may be to-day, when it' becomes a.  member of the yesterdays its value is  gone.  It Is hot always wise to ask a child  for his opinions In   public; they -are*   '  generally     uncompromisingly,     ' and  sometimes   uncomfortably frank.,  ,  Spoons for removing the edible part-     -  of lobsters and crabs are tho   newest  thing out.   They fill a long-felt want.  The man who can sit on a chair* that  has a "tidy" at its back without walking off with it on his own back is a  wonder.  A pretty woman Is never clever.   She*    ',  Is too wise. __ .    ' '     ,  Unless a man has an exceptionally- ���������  good memory he will never become a. **  successful liar.*  *  .A hoy never realizes .how good hia-  mother is until he gets sick.  A woman Invariably puts her hc3t.  foot backward when she gets off a car-  -   A dressmaker 'Is t_Te greatest auto- .  crat on earth.  ' A large part of Christianity consists  In.being good and amiable to everybody.  The best part of one's life is the performance of daily .duties.  When a boy is 10 years old he can't,  decide whether is would rather keep*a  candy shop, be a cowboy or preach.  The man who Is continually saying:  that he can never find anything about  the house he wants forgets that he can  always find fault.  Cultivate -every   little . knack   you  have for the bcguilement of .the moment and give your friends tho benefit.  No amount of advertising   will restore a lost reputation.  Choose always the way that seeiM  the best, however rough It' may bo;*  custom will soon -fonder it easy and  g-jreeable.  Theories about the nobility of manhood are all very beautiful, but a man  finds it pretty hard to practice them  with a fringe on the bottom of his  trousers.  Some eight or nine months ago a  ���������jelf-appolntcd prophet, residing, as his  fellows generally do, on the Continent,  predicted that In about two centuries . tual life.    I see the necessity for this  the lunatic asylums all ovor the world     entertainment so long as the playgoer  The Playgoer's Dinners.  A correspondent who signs himself  "Serious Playgoer" writes to the "Illustrated London News": "Is It not  possible to induce tlie public to moderate its eating and drinking 'before  going to the play? If you have eaten  a very large meal, how can you be ln  the mood for real drama? Nowadays  the playwright has to' provide, not  .drama, but an aid to digestion, a kind  of dramatic-equivalent to the cigarette and liqueur.- He may count himself happy If rows of gentlemen in  white waistcoats are gently stimulated  by a theatrical anecdote, set to music  If possible, and enlivened by charming  costumes.- If his characters have any  troubles, these must be comic embarrassments, not the sordid cares that  crease even a white waistcoat In ac-  would, be empty. Lest, however, the  actual generations should rejoice In  anticipation of the happy condition of  their posterity, he proceeded to explain,  and the explanation, though short, was  to tho point, and did not lack a substratum of far-seeing philosophy. The  madhouses would be untenanted not  Because there would not be any rte-  ���������nented people, but because there would  not be a: sufficient number of sane folk  ;o conduct them thither and to so-  luestrato them.  has no scruple about his dining. Max  Beerbohm, who treats this subject  with admirable philosophy, proposes  that the theater shall open in the early  morning. Let ua take our drama, he  says, after breakfast, when the mind  ha_i a dewy freshness. Let commerce  and its toils be put oft until the evening. This, I fear, Is a poetic ideal,  like asking the moon to shine in the  morning and the sun to oblige about  nine p.m. it is upon the playgoer's  dinner that reformers must concentrate their energies."  m**.-'.  i  WORDS OF WISDOM.  -^-Wo-may- give-advice, -but,we cannot.  give conduct.  They that won't bo counselled, can't  be helped.  Nature cures, and ninety-nine out of  every hundred sick persons recover lt  nothing at all is done for them.  Should the Savior come back to-day  and preach the same'gospel He taught  before, we wouldn't do a thing to Him!  Society Is so dull and dense, go lacking  In spiritual vision, so dumb and beastlike that it does not know the difference between a thief and the only begotten Son of God. All down tho  ages society has made the mistake of  ;ruclfying its Savior between thieves. -  All food and all'wealth are hoed out  ot the ground. If all men', hoed a little no man would have'to hoe all tho  time, to hoe all the time' slants tho  brow. -,To never hoe tends to hydrocl-  phalus and nervous prostration: Many  men' never hoe because they say,' "I  don't have to." It is a fool's answer."  ���������Elbert Hubbard.  Civil dissension Is a viperous worm.  ���������Henry VI.*        .   .  Better a 'ittle chiding than a deal of  aeart breaking.���������Merry Wives of  Windsor.  We are such stuff  &b dreams are made on; and our littla  life '  fs rounded with sleep.     ���������TempeBt.  'Small services is true service while it  "lasts,  The daisy by the shadow, that it casts.  Protects the lingering dewdrops from,  the sun." ,  Self-reverence, self-knowledge, self-  ;ontrol, these three alone lead lifo to  :overign power.���������Tennyson.  The longest bridges ln the world  ire the new Tay bridge, Dundee, Scot-  and, as the world's longest bridge. Its  ength is 10,700 feet The Brooklyn  bridge,,6,357 feet is America's longest  >ridge.'  * ��������� _**..* ,***r -V***''w, ._i**r������**..v  ��������� i, ii ..���������.���������.���������* ���������"'li'tt-i.rTi'**'*'*.**-'-*-  ���������i. > /***  ���������*���������*  y  He Didn't Use Slang.  "She ia the limit," said the young woman.  "What a beastly e\pi ession," remarked  the man. "Wlieie in the world do jou  hear such thing.? You have no barroom  acquaintance-,  that 1  know of"  "What would jou suggest instead'"  asked the penitent woman. "I suppose  I got Unit from mj brother. He uses a  ni'-eiabie lot of sling, and it is so-o lor-  ciblp. If j-ou can Miiggcot anj thing that  will do instead, I'll accept jour amendment thankfully."  "You might sijr 'she is impossible,'"  suggested the min, gi.nely.  * 1 believ e 'impossible' is slnngy, if it  isn't slang It v\n*> never used m grandmother's tiaj', nnd that is a pretty sine  indication that it is not good Knglish,  foi 1 haic it fiom grandmother herself  that slang was not known in her generation."  'They talked all right, then," said the  man, ipgietn.lij*. "You can ice that  iihen you go to a play the scene of  which is laid a ccntuij- or so ago. The  women of to-dny have no vocabulary at  all. 1 hear them saj-ing 'to beat the  band,' and 'not on j-our life,' and 'he is  the limit,' and a dozen like expressions,  and it shocks mc to a standstill. The  other daj' my dignified married sister  told me quite spiiou-dy that she had  "shipped her cook,' and a little later I  heard her tell her husband that they  would have to 'sing for their bieakfast'  I hope she ���������would not talk so before an*,  but her nearest and dearest, but one can  never tell what a .wornin is going to do  in this emancipated age."  ���������"Sing for their Diuakfast' was not  bad. That is pure Motncr Goose, which  is almost ns respectable as being pure  Shakespearean. Sometimes, however, mj  limitations m regard to language do vvoi-  ry me. Tins is generally when one of  my propei friends hns been to call on  me and has talked book English. One  came the other day who had such word5  as 'supinely' and 'cursorily' falling trip  pingly from her tongue. After she had  gone I went into thc library and had a  seance with the unabridged dictionaiy���������  excuse 'seance,' for that is reallj* what  it was I learned some beautiful vvoid-  in an hour, and quite pitched up mj  damaged vocabulary. I am waiting to  try mj' new acquncments on some one  worth while, and that is why j-ou note  no improvement rn me."  "Oh, fudge!, I did not, intend tc  roast you into this state of humility,'  said the man. "It is not natural, and  it is not pleasant. You are a good  child, as a usual thing, and anyone who  .would make you feel bad is a tough 'un  I beg your paidon, my dear Alphonse,  not once, but many tunes. What I want  to know is, where j*ou learn these ex  prcssions. Certainly not in the draw  wg-room, where any man who used thero  ���������would be made to go nwaj* back and sit  down. I suppose jou must, then, pick  them up when jou roll jour little hoop  on the street, and I'm ashamed tliat you  should be so eisilj* contaminated. J  don't kick at much, but I do draw the  ���������ime at slnng, *jtou may bet j-our last  cent on that."  And the woman onlj' smiled a nij-steii-  ous smile.  The Marvellous Methods of I.  Why He Died.  He was a tramp compositor, down -on  his luck, and he had not had a squaie  meal for(a loitnignt. Irr dcspciation he  applied for woik on a fashion iii*ig<*uir.c  and was taken on. The copy with which  he was furnished read something like  this:  'Turtle green with garnitures of lem  on white lace and champ igne colored vel  vet constituted thc lovelj' gown we have  illustrated above *\  "Brown bread is a fashionable color  in crepe, and harmonizes well with butter-colored lace. ' - *  "A gown of tomato rod was delightfully contrasted with lettuce-green velvet and oj-ster-whrte applique.  "Vegetable Bilk braid is one of the new  -trimming. '  "A charming breakfast-gown is shown  in beet-red cashmere.  "Egg-blue and melon-green are delightful new tints.  "Claret silk makes a charming blouse.  "All sflindes of blown aie popular, including  chocolate, chestnut and filbert,  and the biscuit shades are also prominent.  "A coiTce-colored dinner gown had  sleeves of cream, mousselme in souffle  Btyle." -  "Prune color promises to have a great  run.  "Apricot, orange and banana are bhe  newest shades of yellow.  "Almond-white galloon appears on a  ���������jpne-colored broadcloth gown, and motifs of pistache velvet were introduced  for contrast. Crushed strawberry has  given way to the grape shades, and mulberry to "bonbon pink.  'Tobacco is one of the most becoming  shades of brown."      HU fellow-printers noticed that ho  axrted strangely and groaned ut tunes,  ���������but befoTC they became aware of the  seriousness of the case he fell to the floor  and e\pired. The coroner's juiy returned a verdict of "acute dyspepsia,  superinduced by overeating."  A Sargent Story.  When John S. Sargent, tho famous  portrait) painter, studied in the atelier  of Carolus Duran in Pans, his teicher  showed his fondness for him -by painting  in. his head in the gie.it coiling of the  tiuxembourg Palace Even after he  branched out for himself, his master  often sent for him to come over to his  studio and pose, his hands having especially won the admiration of Duran. The  time came, however, when Sargent could  no longer answer the beck and call of  his teacher, for he was getting work of  his own to do, winch would not allow  him to leave his studio at a moment's  notice. One dajr, it is related, Duran  sent a 'hurry call for him, and when he  received a note sajrrrg that Sargent was  compelled to decline hia request, owing  to pressing woik, Duron was furious. A  Jew days later, tt friend, to whom he had  confided his anger at his reculcitiant pupil, asked him: "Well, how is it with Sargent? Have you made up? How is he?"  "Ah. nol" said Duran, and he looked sad,  and his shoulders went up; "how i*j it  with SaTgent? Cost flni! (another shrug)  e'est flni I It's all over! I havo been To  tho Luxembourg. I went and I got a  ladder, and I piuntpd out his headl"  Writing in "Blackwood's," "Staff Officer" e-*. ij. to convev to the civilian  reader some conception of thc methods  that have brought to Kitchener the highest nnliUny lcpul.iliou and success ot  anj* soldier of this geueiation. Amongst  other things he ������ijs  "Tlie futuie biographer of Viscount  Kitchener will e\peiienco m-tny difficulties when he endeavors to trace the re-  conquest of the Soudan in the ai chives  of* the Egyptian War Olhee. None of  our generals before Kitchener ever attempted, still less succeeded in attempting, to wage war without oiders, without loinis, without state-, or papei-  ns>scrie of any t>ort or kind. . . .  Kitchener's ollice stationeiy consisted  of a sheaf of telegiapli-iorms which  ho earned in his helmet and u  pencil which lie cairnd in his pocket���������and that sufficed. Moreover, he seldom read an ollicial letter, and nevci  wrote one,and how nn en wear and tcai  was thereby saved let those say who  have hnd the ini-iiorliu'c to serve under  generals alllicted with the cuii.e of penmanship. I do not offer it as a model  for imitation, first, because Kitchen.ts  do not grow on evciy tree, and next, because the conditions of one campaign aie  never exactly repioduced in anothei  Kven as it was, had anything happened  to K., it would have taken Pull Mull and  Cairo a few years to discover where  and what the army wa_, and they would  have been forced to i esort to ndvei tise-  ments in the agony colunirs of the dervish new spapei s . to obtain elemcntarj'  ideas on tlie subject  "Each commander of the units scattered all over Chat enoimous stiategic  chessboard, from Cairo to Kassala and  from Suakin to Koiti, only knew, only  was allowed to know, what he saw at  the extremity of his sun-blisteied nose  He had, saj-, four companies, a few  camel corp3 orderlies, and so many days'  ��������� supplies; he had an idea that Dick This  or Harry The Other occupied a post or  a well some hundreds of miles away; but  whether the army had marched or  fought, or won or had disappeared bodily into the Great Beyond, he never  know, and had grown tired of trying to  discover. Why should he know or care?  K. looked after that, K. looked after ev  crything; and tho very moment that thc  laat pair of boots was worn out and the  lost mouthful of grain was being issued  to the cattle, down dropped, like manna  from heav en, a fresh supply in the nick  of time, coming fiom goodness knows  where, bj' road or rail or river down it  was dumped, and with a word and a  blow away went the/transport to serve  someone else, who also thought that if  he did not die of ennui he could make a  tolerable certainty of starvation���������and  was always disappointed.- And then one  fine day when he least expected it, and  had oome to reckon himself as a dead  man _out of'mind,"a few curt words  came clicking off on the wires���������'Maieh  m lvalf an hour.' And he marched, and  all the others maiehed, and everybody  marched, until he woke on another fine  morning at dawn to find he was with  others, and that he and the otheis were  the arnij'. And how it was done he did  not stop to enquiie, was not indeed allowed time to ask, for all the news he  got was to maieh again at dawn."  I-iitrcsMna: Items.  Power of a Great Telescope  The Lick Obscivatory has often'been  described, but a, notion of the power of  the great telescope there could scarcely  he more strikingly corivej-cd than in the  following extract from an article in thc  New York "Tribune:"'  "The great eye of the telescope, the  object glass at its uppei end, cast in  Pans, and made by Alvin CUrk"-*S_ Sons  in Rhode Islanjl, takmg seven hundred  days for its completion, and costing-$50,-  000, is thirty-si\ inches in dia.me.ler, and  gathers several thousand times as much  light as a human eye. In conjunction  with the highest ejepiece, it magnifies  twenty-six hundred -times, but such a  figure conveys to the mind ,no idea of  its real performance If two arc lights  of great brilliancy wore hung out on the  tower of New York Citj- Hall, across the  Continent three- thousand miles away  and weie placed ten feet apart, supposing  the curvatuie of tlie earth did not interfere with vision, the eye behind the  great telescope on Mount - * Hamilton,  looking across that vast space, would  pick tho lights out as two But if these  two lights, instead of being placed at  the distance of New York City, ware  hung out on our ncaiest outside planet  neighbor, Mars, thej' would have to be  not ten feet, hut twentj' miles apait to  be distinctly seen.  "Objects two handled yaids in diameter on the moon's surface can he easily  made out with this telescope, and buildings as.huge ai the Stanford Quadrangle,  or as high as the San Francisco City  Hall, would cause no trouble at all.  Structures like Brooklyn Brrdge or a  river _as jvrde_as_Niaghia__a.t_th������*__i'alls  would plainly appeal. But no buildings  of design or any other sign of former >ife  can bo found on the moon. A deseit wilderness of burned out volcmie craters, a  waste by day more fearful than any Sahara, and hy night more awful than any  arctic solitude, is all that can be seen  there."  Corset*, -ire vot i i>* o'l.v articles Tc n.n-  ne tint run hi'.e .tdo;i'cd Km*',"* 1-d-  nard qin'e (. leu vici*. oi li,*. left vvri.t  i biacclct t'. *t o,* ic> ������**'oi_;*d io _.1".\i-  iiilian, the ill lal'd 1 i ,) ior of M'-m*. >  Maximilian believed i.n-, !>i i e'ef  i clunti agmiit ev.l, nut (ou-niler  tate this can hnd v be the ica_on wuy  [Oil!** Edward wean, it  Tlie "Japin lime-." icnorts a remark -  ihle case ot the engincci being''o.st vv.th  ms own petaid. Oar csieenv tl contemporary prvs- "Two convicts weie cxe-  :uted at the Ielng.iv-i pri>on on Wednesday. One of them," Mat .ut iro Sohtome,  was a carpenter, and sud while climbing  jp the guillotine that it had been  amlt bj* liim->clf during his previous ser-  nco at the prison some j euro ago for the  ���������(Hence of laicenj-. He wa-s much touched  by this strange incident." Who would  not be?  Editors out west -still occasionally!  sling ink with liree/v emphasis For instance, a rrva1 journalist lecently aroused  the rro of Editoi B.iv_c of the Belleville  (K.tn.) "Telescope," and this is how the  man named begi.n his rcplj* 'Trom time  immemorial it has been customary for  onts and lie is and flies and fools, scoundrels and scalawags and skunks, Jan-  uses, jackasses and Judases, li.aids,  leeches and hoe to ass.nl mankind m  general and their supeiiors in paiticular.  The attack last week," etc. -**  A new word, and one of the best we  have seen, is offoied to the public by the  English press, "oj sterra;'** and with its  suggestion of hysteria, it connotes the  fear of tj-phoid fiom shellfish. Th-e*  English oj'stcrs come inostlj' fiom the  mouth of the Thames, and Londoners  aie m the midst of one of their frequent  typhoid scares, and theie is a complete  collapse of the oj-stcr trade. One Billingsgate mcreh.Mit was at the pains to  secme a medical certificate for his oysters, setting 101 th that his bods were  inaccessible to sewage.  To get the eggs of a new species of  niosqii-to ri.nabilaling a South Carolina  swamp, i.i W. C. Coker of the Universi-  lj' of Ni.ith Caiolina had to borrow the  aid of a ho'-se The hoise was driven  into the low giou.id haunted by the  mosmutoes. and when he came out tho  insects weie found drilling through his  sl.i.i Tnev weie eaiefullv removed, put  in a tin bucket, fed dailj' with blood  from tl.e hand, and after about five dajs  to tl.e doctors gieat delight, they laid  their egi^s in the watei lt was to pro  cine and studj these eggs that he had  taken all his trouble In such homelj'  waj-s science sometimes makes its ad  vances.  Among lhe many interesting discoveries of Di "-iv en Iledm m Ccnti.tl Asia is a  singular oscillation in the position of the  take of Kara-koshun, or Lop-nor. Thi"  h.ke seems a3 restless, as some river=  that change tlieir beds, but the cai'se of  its movements is a secular change in the  level of the desert, in the midst of which  it lies, bordered by vegetation. At pics  ent the lake is retieating noithvvaid  fiom the pi ice wheie I'liev-Jskj- tonne1  it, and cieeping towaid its ancient bed  where it is known to have lam in'the  thud, centuiy of the Chnstian era; and  as it slowly-moves, the vegetation, the  animals, and the fishermen with their  reed huts follow its shores noithwaid  Dr. 'Iledin believes tliat after Teaching  the'northern j>art of the desert the lake  returns southward, the period of oscil  lotion being 1,000 jears or more.  Such as Mother Uz&d to Make.  As I have giown oiu in years and m  pessimism, there has strengthened in my  heart a belief that 1 muat have been, in  nij' j outh, a vcij cidliilous person. The  clinior t.iat i in^- abo.rt tlie p ist makes  to be j 't a kind of Aiculi.i and Ulopia and Mil-  lg his i c.inij'ii ioiled into one, and the ilavors  that In ger on lhe imLite of memory are  those of nectar and ambrosia���������food for  the god3, j-et uisted by ine in the llcsli  I like to,fancy that other lives have  these fine flavors extending back into  thc jcaio, Unking past and present together. We grow used to them in time.  We think of them as illusions. And we  Bidly admit that viands such as these  :ou]d never have been baked on sea or  iand They nre the stud that dreams are  Made of���������and ideals and illusions. Peas,  'or instance, such as motner used to  wok, bursting globules of sweetness,  sould never have existed in actuality,  rhey had the taste of all outdoors in  :hem and j'outh nnd courage and immortality, with just a hint of j'oung and  succulent young pork. Does one come  apon such peas nowadays? Are tho  Jieenish, brownish, skin cased balls that  ������re set before us from time to time,  bearing tihe tired flavor of years in their  hearts, are these peas? Or what have  thej* to do with the peas of memory?  And the saddest thing about them is,  not that they aie pc.13, but that they  are symbols Youth has vanished and  with it lhe fine, careless joys of eating.  Some such conviction, I fancy, oomes to  most of us���������through peas or through  gingerbread or mince pie or doughnuts  or sausage or apple dumplmga. Some  such memory makes pessimists of us all,  and we eigh, not for the viands of old,  but for the vanished spirit within that  made them worth while.  Believe it not, oh my brothers of the  flesh! The things that mother used to  make are still in the world. Far in the  recesses of life you shall find them.  And the name of the magic charm is  poik. Fresh young pork���������-home-raised  pork���������clean and fat and sweeit. Pork  that permeates and flavors, with no indigestion im its bones and no sorrows in  its train. Verily there is more poetry  in pigs than Homer extracted from their  white and rosy hides���������or even Charles  Iamb Oh, for some modern bard to  Bing the glories of the vanishing homemade pig! For where he eclats joy is.  Succotash���������do you know it? Not the  cold, hard, lumpy mixture, one part corn  and the other part bean���������but succotash,  the real thing, such as our Puritan ancestors knew and loved���������bean flavored  with corn, corn melting to bean, and all  alive and palpitating to the gentle influences of pork.  Talk not to me of stock-yards or of  herds or butter or cottolene or oleomargarine or other juat-as-goods. 1 would  go far this morning to meet a respectable, a worthy piece of home-raised  poik. It is not the things that mother  used to make that are passing away, but  the things she used to make them with,  the things that were raised on the farm  ���������and all that they stand for���������the things  thfcit we must come back to in spirit and  in truth and in actuality if we would  taste again the true flavor, not the flavor of pork alone, but the flavor of'life  itself.���������From the "Contubutoia" Club."  Inscriptions ori Rugs.  \\\S.  "You haf seen dot Cologne cathedral?"  "Yes.   Isn't it dear'   I always did admire     that    colognial    architecture."���������  "Judge."   c  -Limitations of Genius.���������  Another Stride.  The Rev. Goodman���������You aro a very  loblo little fellow, Tommy. Now tell  ine what doep underlying principle  prompted you to foigive those wicked  boyB who called you ugly name*? Tommy���������They was all bigger than w*.���������  ?To.wu and Oom-.tif'."  Tlie publishers of the "Padditt "Mnga-  7ine" announce with some pride that  they will shortly lnavgiuiite a slnkingly  new movement in literatuie. Iiistead"of  having the nuthois piepmc the stones  which are inserted m thc centei of the  maga/ine-these woithj individuals will  bo compelled to vvrile the advertisements,  while the ad-vvnlers v ill be given full  sway in the pages devofed to real io*  nrance We aie permitted to copy the  following display-lines from the advance  3hcets of the advertising pages:  "Pusoneis of Soap' The Adventures  of Lalhcrus and Gut A clean, helpful  story "  "The' Scalped Mattress, or, How it  Pelt to Hnv'e the Han Kcmoved. By old  Nick Carter."  "Sherlock Homes and Happy Homes in  bhe Layemout Subdivision. *Bv Donan  Coyle."  "The Light Tliat Failed It Was Not  the Smcllsback Light Bv Kidyanl Rup-  Irrrg "  "Strrking Tcstimonrils to the J-flic-acy  of Dr. Healem's Heart Cure IH the  author of the 'Letters of Elizabeth."'  Etc., etc, etc.���������"Judge"  His Wife's Bread."  Brown���������I believe that half a loaf is  better than no bread. Towne���������Hm I  3i_es_ you never tasted my wife's bread.  Nordau and his crew, with their va-  ponngs about genius and degeneracy,  should read and ponder Dr. George M.  Gould's "Biographic Clinics " Dr Gould  makes no attempt to account for genius;  but he sets out to show how it may be  affected by apparently trivial phj'sieal  causes, and he supports his contention  by indisputable facts His novel theory  has to do with the acute phj'sieal anil  mental suffering that has pursued many  men of genius through life, often with  the most momentous effect on tlieir  work; and ho believes that in many oases  this suffering is due to eje-stroin���������the  prolonged effort of accommodation of  defective eyes. Dr. Gould studies tho  lives of De Quincey, Corlyle, Darwin,  Hu.xley and Browning clinically, grouping all the procurable d_,ta and piesent-  ing his conclusions with convincing logic.  The suggestion cont-uned in this novel  method of biographj is big with possibilities. De Quincey" might have had his  disordered genius regulated by a competent oculist, and Carlyle, properly bespectacled, might have turned out a gentle poet of nature If Cleopatra's nose  had been an inch shorter the map of  Europe might have, been changed. Who  know3 but Napoleon's dream of a world-  ���������mpire was simply an hallucination result*  uig from astigmatism?  ' Not all peisons who use Turkish and  Persian lugs realize that there are often  cunningly intciwoven in their meshes  characters that are not only legible, but  are capable of translation .by those familiar with the Arabic tongue.  Those inscriptions ��������� also called, cfir-  touches���������aie usually vvoiksd around the  borders of the rugs, in such a manner  as to m ike them easily distinguishable  to  the  expert.    In   the  bolder  of  the  Prince Alexis Lobanow-Koslovvsky  rug,  shown last week at the sale of the Mai-  quand collection, there are, all told, six  cartouches,  giounded  m  black.    As an  illustration   of   the   exceedingly   clever  weaving/of these rug3 it is a fact that in  a loyal Persian rug of the fifteenth centuiy, also shown at the Marquand sale,  there were six hundred hand-tied knots  to the square nidi.    This, good judges  say, is piobably as neai  peifcction as  lhe woollen carpet of the East will cvei  come.   It was a gift fiom the rulei of  the Persians, piesumably to the ruler of  the Turks, ioi an authenticated record  in the possession of  its former owner  set forth tliat tlie rug was among the  effects of tlie Siiltaii<A_b<lu].^7iz of Turkey at the trme of hisajsath." '   ���������"-- - "  In.view of the intermittently hostile  relations m-untained between Peisia and  Turkey duung the era when the rug vyns  I unquestionably made, all that is to be  | rcaa _in_ its design  is  most  vital, and  seems eipiessive of some phase of lusloiy  which was then  making so vigorously.  The  inscriptions   iu   the   Lobanow-Eos-  towskj* rug have been thus translated:  Oh, thou whose abode is the scat of  justice,  To whom throne carpets serve aa the  covering of thy~woy; "  Whose court the zephyrs as chamberlain with tlie hair of his eyelids sweeps  clean;  To whom in the household of enjoyment is full satisfaction,  The companion ever is success, and  whose refuge is God Himself;  To whom Darius, Alexander and Fcri-  dan are as the meanest of his army:  Thou possesscst magnanimity and  chanty.  The inhabitants of both worlds, hero  and above, pray for thee.  May thy power still "everlastingly endure,  And at thy command the sun and  moon circling revolve.  The Perversity of Dynamite.  A resident of Baltimore ow ncd a farm  situated at some distance from the* city,  of which he was veiy proud But tl -lard  was rocky, nnd the owner bt-cr-no  anxious to get nd of some of the boulders The Baltimore '"Sun" tells how he  decided to accomplish this woik, and  Vouches for the stoiy as being "absolutely true in every detail." The gentleman  had a resouiceful workman on the place  who suggested the use of dynamite.  "Don't like to fool with the stull," waa  Iho reply.   "Too dangeious"  "Oh, that's all right," said tihe farmhand, cheerfully. "Theic'b no danger if  you go about it right. I've used it many  I tune, and haven't been blown up yet.  if you'll pay for it I'll get it and blow  nut tho rocks."  Tho owner of the farm agreed, no  rave the lured man the money and a  long and elaborate lecture about being  awful, and then sent him to Baltimore.  [Ie hod some misgivings, but his state of  nuiid was bliss compared to what it  would have been had he known tho  truth.  The- hired man is conscientious. His  motto is ever "Dutj* before pleasure,"  although he usually adds, "but plenty of  Pleasure after you've done the duty." Ho  od no sooner got to town than* he mado  directly for a place where dynamite is  sold. He bought generously, for there  were m$.ny and large rocks He also  purchased a lot of fuse and some percussion-cans. Tliat was the duty. Next  came tne pleasure.  The package of concentrated annihilation was not a large one, and could he  carried under the arm very easily. That  Is the way the hired man did carry it. It  was a beautiful day, and he determined  to make the most of it. First he strolled  along the crowded streets Had anyone  knocked the package out of his grasp,  the newspapers would have had "scare-  heads" the next morning; and the 'hired  man would not havo read them.  Next, tihe man took a ride on a trolley  car, and deposited the package of dynamite under the seat. Tlie car bumped  along, but nothing happened.  He went to a restaurant for supper,  and deposited the bundle on the floor,  then placed his feet on it. Tlie restaurant is still intact.  Then tihe young man went to the theater, ho and destruction arm in arm, as it  were. His seat was in the gallery, and  he put the dynamite under the seat He  was one of the most enthusiastic spectators, and when the house rocked with  applause at the rescue of the heroine, he  stamped his feet and clapped Ins hands  with the best of them. Just why that  playhouse did not soar aloft on the  winds of the heavens can never be explained. That is one of the queer things  about dynamite. It will act in a certain  way ninety-nine times, and in a very  different way the hundicdth time.  When the play was over, the hired  man picked up his dynamite and hoai tied a train for 'homo. The next daj* he  blew up the rocks, and the dynamite was  just as good and just as lively as tho  best dyna.mite0ever manufactured.  *..^S  A FIew Heart  for You  means renewed he. 1th,   for on  tl e heart depends all health.  Doctors will tell j-ou that anv  d scased organ can be put in gooc  working vigoi by pumpipg plentv  pl^ of blood into it to make   new  ' &"_. '-"���������,ues i  ������._!___    -. ,rsl set the heart right���������  witn most people it is  wrong.  Dr. Agnew's Heart  Cure Will Do It.  It stiengthens the heart, rebuilds its weak pnrts, and enables it to feed tne* nerves, and  through them all organs-of the  body.   It cures at once.  Relief to weak hearts in  thirty minutes by a simple  dose is the sign and proof of  what Dr. Agnew's. Heart  Cur* will dopeimanentlj* for  them and for you.   OF  |N"-l*:-cT.  Dr. Von Stan's Pinoapplo Tablets  work their cure through digesting the food and letting  the stomach rest. A piece of  pineapple will digest instintly  an equal size of beef at a temperature of 103������. Don't take  pills and powders that weaken  he stomach. Price, 35 cents.  S7  .���������.���������,./mr/<i?M/������������������������������������������������������-.' "w/w///ff,,y.  Ti Is computed ti  000 000 worth of go  bottom of the sea o-  Ungland  and  India  To mob'Uze the (  Boer \rmy when v*  took but s-ventcn  Gen  Joubert.  I is estimated ti1  t*.'-*.-, _.nd opera Lei  i���������yie subventions  *_,oout 4."0,0C0 a yo  Sixteen ounces ���������_  to guild a wire ihi__  earth.  The military rub  the nuirber of ai,  are required to dlsi  Machinery has !'  rolls iron  Into sue  c lr_re is $i,00l������,������-  ind jewels at th������  tj.e roate betweeac,  'tiro tora of thee*."1  .-    w-*s    declared  ���������_ ]r;-*rams    frona-.  _ f'.e various tha-***-  -*��������� Cermany ro���������  o tne amount   of*  .*. 'il arc sufficient^  .veld encircle th������  Ir ihat five time*,  nu'-iiched  enemJV  j-   t*ie latter.  r invented whicM-  lii'n  i-heets thai. .  Humor of the Hour  Little Reggie���������I went 'way around  the world last year with my father.  Little Jimmie (aged twelve)���������That*t  aothin'. I've been around the sun  twelve times now. and I'm on my thirteenth trip.���������Syracuse Herald.  1      Somewhat Mixed. ^  *^A. H. Savage Landor, in his latest  book of travel, c "Across Coveted  Lands," relates an amusing railway  incident ��������� that occuned in Russia  while he was on route to Persia. "Unable  to get at my towels packed in my legis-  tered baggage, and ignorant of the l!u_-  sian language," he says, "I enijuiied of a  polyglot fellow-passenger what wa. the  Russian word for towel, so that I could  ask the guard for one. 'PaJatiensi,' said  he, and I repeated 'Palaticnsi, paktiensi,  palatiensi,' so as to impiess the woid  well upon my memory. Having enjoj ed  a good wash ond^a shampoo, and diip-  ping" all over with" waTcr, I rang for tire  guard, and sure enough when the man  came I could not recollect the woi d. At  last it dawned upon me that it was  'Palatinski,' ajid 'Palatmski' I asked of  the guaid  ���������smiled graciously, and putting on a mod-  eat air, replied- 'Paikttinski mot, paruski  (I do not speak Latin, I speak only Rus  eian), and the more I repeated 'palatinski,' putting the inflection now on one  syllable, "then on the other, to make  him understand, the moie flattcied the  man seemed to be, and modestlj gave  tho same, answer. Tins was incpiiipre  hensihle io me, untif my polj'got fellow-  passenger came to my assistance 'Do  you know what you arc" asking the  guardrhe s-hd, m "convulsions of laugh"  ter. 'Yes, I am asking for a palatinski���������  a towel.' 'No, you are not!' and lie positively went jntft hysteiics. Palatinski  means "Do you speak Latin?" How can  you expect a Russian railway-guard to  speak Latin? Look how incensed the  poor man is at being mistaken for a  Latin scholar! Ask lum for a palatien-  si, and he will run for a'towel' Tiro  man did run on the magic word being  pronounced, and duly returned with a  nice, clean palatiensi, which, however,  was"littlc"U8e"to-me7~ for I"had^by-tlns  time got dry hy the natural processes of  dripping evaporation."  Husband���������I can't see, my dear, what  good that border of fur does around  the bottom of your skirt.  Wife���������Well, it does lots of good. It  shows the neighbors that you can afford it.���������Chicago  Daily News.  Citiman���������Your garden's rather small,  isn't it ?  Sububbs���������Yc-es, rather.  Citiman���������You won't be able to plant  many flowers, will you ?  Subbubs���������Oh. I don't know ; maybe  I can put them in folding beds.���������Philadelphia Press.  _  Penn���������This comes from writing  things ahead of time. I said the beautiful coquette wore her heart on her  sleeve at the ball.  Inker���������Well ?  Penn���������Then I' discovered that her  ball dress had no sleeves.���������Chicago  Mews.  Mr. Younghusband���������Why don't von  try your hand at cooking, dear ?  Mrs. Younghusband���������Well, I will if  you will promise-to continue to love  me.���������New York Herald. *  A girl went abroad from Dubuque,  Intending to get her a duquc.  But the price was so high  She wasn't able to bigh.  And the neighbors cried. "Oh, what a  fluque."  ���������Detroit News. /  9   Mrs. Langtry was discussing the other  day the recent marnage of the octogen  anan MaTquis of Donegal with a. j oung  Canadian girl. She, said it reminded' her  of an incident in the hie of her father  Her father was a clergj-man, and taerc-  came to him to be marrred one day a  To my surpnse the guaid man of seventj' and a girl of eighteen  .__.__ ....i _.._i .i    Tj10  immster* whispeied,  when  this ill  assorted couple camo and stood before  |hi*n* "The font is at the othei ei.d of  the church." "What do) we want with  the font? We aie hero to be iharned,"  Baid ihe old man. "Oh, 1 beg jour p'ir-  don," the cleigyimiu rejoined; "I thought  you hod biouglrt this young g_rl heie to  be cfenstewd." v  A nowly-married couple reeentl.- sauntered leisuiclj- aiolind SUtuarv ������[all_in  the Capitol at Washington, D.C, trying  hard to appear unc-pii-citiua. Stopping on  one of the echo stones to gaze af a new  statue, tliey weie.spied bv two youthful  pages looking for1 a joke. One of the  pages hurried to anothei echo stone, and  in a whisper asked: "When did jou get  maTried?'r The couple looked at each  othei, and then all around tho hall, but  could discern no one. Tne bride blushed,  and the young man looked miser-ibie  Presently again came the _ny_tcriou_  question: "When did you get nrirned?"  _Awc-Btneken and looking extremely foolish, they fled from the hall, to the intense amusement   of    tho mischievous  1,&00 of them, piled ( r- upon the others _  are only one inch v tliicltn^ss.  Thirty  years ag(   t*i<>re  were  onl**r; *  about twenty-five e\ l-osive compound***.  .  known.   Now there are more than ly���������  1C0.  Every German regiment has a chii*-***-.  opodlst in its ranks.  The success of the Germans ln -&*������-  war of 1S50 has bee rtt*-:buted by ex-*  perts to the conver >i tly carried pre-���������  pared food supplied by the sausage*-***  makers of Berlin.  Five million dollais are spent evcrji--  year In England mon the game ofti.  footbaU.  An infant weighing seven pounds afc-**--  birth will weigh    s'-ven and a    hdlC5*  pounds   the   tenth   daj    aud   eleven-*,  pounds on the thirU-t'i.  Last   century Prerc.i   vis the   Ian-**-*-  guage spoken by the greatest ninnb"ts���������*  of civilized   people,    ���������*. hcieas now   itcs.-  stands fourth.    Enc -������n is spoken by***.  116,000,000, Russian >>> S*. 000.000, Ger���������  man by 80,000,000 and FTench by 3S,-~-  000,000.  Aluminum horseshoes are coming int,*1.  favor in some quarters  Sunny Slope, CaL, enjoys the distlnc*--  tion of being the largest vineyard ia__-  the world. It Is situated amid thaar  most beautiful scenery of that favoredi  land, two miles from San Gabriel. Ot_*  a total of 1,900 acre: 735 are devoteJU-  to grape vine, the remairder being dis���������--  to grave vine, the remainder being dis���������*-*  tributed among orange tiees of whicT������i_i  there are 12,000, lemon and olive tree.'___,,  *  Sir Isaac Pitman invented the "veg���������***  ctarian bed," composed   not of fea h������������������ _;  ers, but ot mosses, ferns, flowers, and*-L_  hay.- This bedding material commenced as healthy   and   ttcilth-giving   by-  many doctors and others, has becoman.  famous in vegitarian   circles, and* cle**--  ������������������erves to be widely known.   "It sme'ls,  like czone," it the testimony of n_oi e.._*w ,  than one physician, and many say that~ . ^  sleeping upon it "g.ves r<-st to brain.-..  and mind "  The sweet-pea is to hiVe an inter���������*-.-"  national bicentenary   ce'ebration.     Ite.*"  was  introduced  into  Biitish. garden*-  from its home in Ea-tcrn Europe ju-fc***  "00 years ago     The fine blooms and -  extensive range of colonig whiclrare  now obtained are, however, of compar���������  rtively recent   date having been   pro-**-*  tluced during tLe last quarter    of **..   v  century or so. " v^"~.  An electoral system which will putt  a premium upon thrift and marriage.-'  is about to be inaugurated m Belgiumi,. . -,  Under this new plan every man   be���������  tween the ages of 21 and 25 years who:     --.'  shall pay'$l per year in taxes will bet-  entitled  to vote one**ballot:   married,*...,.*  men over 25-years of age will-havo*'-*!  two ballots each,*and if such married".-J'  men (.shall, own real estate or govern���������*-*���������- -  ment bonds or* savings banks depos-  *-*- ;  its producing an income of $20 a yea___-*7  they will have three ballots each."  The meanest part of a-'comic valen.��������� -*-*���������������*  t>ne is that it usually has a little trutlt"   *:i  under  all    the absurd    exaggeration,.,- _  ���������Chicago  Record. '���������*  *I  ���������*  ���������M  A Girl's Piggery.  Overheard in the Country.  Book Ag*nt���������Uncle, I'd like to sell  vou a now cyclopaedia. Uncle Sway-  back���������Wa-al, young feller, I'd like tei  hev one, but I'm afraid I'm too old to  nde the blame thing.  The Up-To-Date Boy.  "Will your employer be in after din-  nei?" inquired the visitor of the office-  boy. "Nope," was tihe laconic reply.  "What makes j'ou think so!" was the  next query. '"Coz," replied the boy, as  he prepared to dodge, "that's what ho  went out after."���������"Judge."  gaffes*  Detained.  Mrs. Smith���������We missed you so much  it our party! Mrs Jones���������And I was  io vexed whert I couldn't come I You see,  5ur cook had company unexpectedly, and  ihe needed us to fill out Uie card-tables.  ���������iDetroit "Journal."  "Quaimby's wife's a ���������woman of a hundred." "Good Heavens I I did hear sho  u-aa-vear&jQldsi than him."  "   Where the Difiiculty Lay.     ���������  Soggs (facetiously)���������Fourth daughter  to be married, eh? 1 fancy you've had  -onsider&ble difficulty in getting so large  l numbe-r of girls oir youi hands.  Noggs (earnestly)���������No, my dear Boggs,  ibe difficulty ia in keeping such a large  number of husbands on their feet.���������  "Ttrm Tcpics."  Six years ogo a daughter of Dr. W.  Seward Webb, in Older to show her business ability and to obtain a little additional pocket money, took a little "flyer"  in stock breeding on Shclburne Farms,  Dr. Webb's coun try .sent on Lake Cham-  plain.   She invested .*t*20 in a brood sow,  and with  her fathei's permission made  arrangements with the shepherd to caic  for the sow and the pigs    As theie was  an  abundance  of  skim  milk,  this  was  given her without cost, but all the gram  fed was charged for aL iiuuket prices.  Fiom this single investment she clcaicd  P00 Mrc flrst year, !j>200 thc second and  $.100 the third.    By this time tho stock  hnd bo inci eased m number as to outgrow its quaiteis, and was proving so  profitable that Di. Webb thought it advisable to buy her out.   So at the end of  the fourth jcar he took over the stock  at market prices, and gave her a check  for $700, which  rcpiesciitcd  the year's  profits.   Fiom this start the present pig-  gciy has been developed, which  is the  most profitable depaitment of the place.  Last year two hundred pigs were sold,  averaging  from  250  to  300  pounds in ! cf  woight, and bringing one-half cent pei  pound more thati    tlie    rubng market  prices because of the superior conditions  under which they are kept.   The piggery  ts a model of its kind.    The building is  In keeping with the others on**the pLico  In exterior style, and the interior is finished with hard pine, cement floors and  iron  troughs with    fixtures.���������"Country  Life in America."  THAT AWFUL  BREATH.  Possibly   You   Haven't  Noticed It, but Others Have.  Dr. Agnew's  Powder.  Catarrh, if neglected, soon develops  Into the chronic form, accompanied by  tbe most nauseating and disgusting  symptoms. Dr. Agnew's Catarrlui|  Powder is a specific for curing Colds,  Coughs, Deafness, Headache, Sore  Throat, Tonsihtis, Cold in tbe Head, Influenza and all other diseases of tbe nose  and throat. Mr. C. Spooner, a literary  man, and editor of the Kingston Neus,  Ontario, writes: "I was troubled with  constant headache, and used almost  every concoction sold under the name  of 'Headache Cure'  without obtaining    _...    ,  ,  any relief whatever.   At last I heard ci ! make life a fruitful fl'*-'.d, and death a  Dr. Agaew's Catarrhal Powder, *bA j harvester of glorious dseds.  thought to give it a trial, although b>- |    Wc can on-y hare thc highest hapM-  ing but little faith in its curative actio* ��������� ae,8_ ,.rh  .., ^^ a,ong wIth b^g  WISE SAYINGS f^y  '���������  .-c.     ���������   I "-"f.  ' What it is our duty to do wo must da  _*  because it is right, not because   an'f'' -  j one demand it of us.���������V. Lewell. *-*-_,*���������  j     True friendship is a plan tof slovRf?'������  growth, and must undergo and with���������*��������� _  Btand the shock of acvorsity before it*   t  is entitled to the appellation.���������Georg**-   -*  T-ashingtoa. ���������������  A good heart fs the sun and the.  moon; for It shines br.^ht, and never"  changes, but keeps his coursa truly.*���������  Shakespeare.  Setting out on thy soul's pilgrimagiv  unite to thyself what heart-*, thou canst*-..  Know well that a h"icred Soly tern���������*- **  pies of Mecca have not tho value o������ __.*-  heart.���������Omar Khayya a  ���������Every-mar. is a dlv,nity-Jn.disgnis-_t - -**,.  a, god playing the foci.   It seems aa iC'-"  h'eaven had sent its iz.**,.ine angels IntCK  our world as to an asylum.   And here*1  they will break out i**ito their natlr**  music, and utter at In' -r.als thc word*,  tliey have heard fn :i-_wcn;  then th������-  mad fits returns, and they mope and.  wallow like dogs!��������� En-.ersoH-  Keep faith with thy fitrcst ideal unto the perfect   day.   Y.-ou canst   not  know how many souls rend in the ray***-  that   passes   through   thee, _ waiting;  hungering, thirsting  groping* for that." -  ne_.t step which thv- la op alone can reveal unto them.���������Tnn_tie3 and SanctL���������  t'es.  Happtners  as provr 1 by ages of ha-      '  man experience, lc s, r-.iW the musie^  of a well-ordered life; and every time,  yon break a law of body, mind or soul  you  detract so  much  from  the  very  possibility of happlne-'**1, just as every  time you mar an organ you take away   ,,  from the possibility c_ Its prd-ducinS" >  1  music ���������M. J. Savage  One of the hours each clay wasted OA  trifles or indolence saved and daily de- ' ��������� '  voted to improvement is enough to> <��������� '<"  make r*i Ignorant ir n wise in tea  years���������to piovide the lnxurj* of intelligence to a mind torr'd from lack of  thought���������to brighten ft"*) and strengthen faculties   perishinr with    rust���������ta      '  '    Z.I L  -* - ���������  ' * .<? I  * L  ���������v-l-l  '-!  : -7  "** ���������  $'i  VI  -$���������1  -ll  * 1  I was at once relieved and after using w  but a short time almost entirely ire*  from the disorder."  "Did you find Mrs. Smiley a good entertainer?" "Splendid! She makes you  W avtaj. from 'home at once."  ���������Do You Suffer froni Stomach D_toK__r?  If so, your liver is probably not working properly. Dr. Agnew's Liver Pilln,  purely vegetable, rapidly induce healthy  action and restore tne entire system to  normal condition. 40 doses.io cts. No-Si  a great man, by having wide thoughts  :,nd much feeling for the rest of tha  world as well a* onrse'ves. And this  _ort of happiness often brings so mncK  pain with lt that we can only tell lt  trom pain by Its being what we ***roul4  choose before anything else, because  rur souls s��������� that it 1? gcod.���������George  l_iiot, ��������� >.. -.  ���������-"-.���������ft:  \f* ^saju^^wcfrt^aj^^-^^itt^^tfa^  SenimmXmiViiTe7iimw'rTi7,T^*\m^^ W^ (V*'VC; iitff nrsWHrwia* an"iiH ffinnm  5S-nwai.\acKP;T* .������������������.���������saBf-i  ������*���������*  ���������?���������*.  I  1  t*  f  I  A WISE WOMAN    f  Always   takes   all   iM.-ssible   pre- <  cant ion against tli*- ilepredatioii ������f  M"tli-s when >h- packs away ln.-v  Winter Clothing.  The precaution**, don't cost much,  for we sell  MOTH BALLS AT 20c. PER LB.  CAMPHOR AT 10c PER OUNCE  and a few cents mav save a fine  Suit of Clothin^  Cdnadd Drug & Book Co  l'.KVKI.STOKI". 11. f.  BORN.  D..vir.--On .Sunday, llth inst., to  Mv.  and Mr-. P. Davis it sun.  '  MARRIED  RiTrniK-SjiiTH*���������At the residence of  7*_. .S. Jackson, "McKenzie Ave., orr  17th iii**!., liv' Hev. O. Ladiioi*. 31 r.  Fiedi-ick Ritchie, of K.incloii, 11. C,  to Mi**.**. Edith Smith, lulu of 3Iuo-_i-  lnin, X. "\V. T.  ' DIED.  Ho.VH���������-\t Golden, B. C, Wednewlsiy,  June 17lh, i-iissie, daughter of 3Ir.  ���������md ..Ii-*. O. D. Hour, aged *l years.  Funeral at Golden jn Juno ISth ut Ii  p. in.  BREVITIES.  .1. A. 3Iaj4*ee ut'C-oninplix, Kin town.  ���������Fresh   fruits   for   Saturday.     (J. 11  Hurne Sc Co.  BULLETIN���������Wentliei'toirlii.peoplo  florid say It's hoi'iid.  -A line line of Turkish lings. Call  nnd see theni.   John E. Wood.  Three hundred people were drowned  Iiy ;i eloinl hurst at Jlcepner, Ore.  According to the "Mail everybody in  town is going to he ::es>.inated for the  House.  ���������A shipment of Carpet squares, Ruprs,  Mats, etc., iust opeiied up. John E.  Wood.   "     ' ������  The Clara Mathes Company will  play here Saturday, Monday and  Tuesday.  .1. "W. Rennetfc will erect it new  store on First Street next Mrs. Covvie's  restaurant.  A. 31. l-inklinin returned to town on  Thursday evi'irin.y a Tier a shoil. visit  to Calgary.  O. W. Jeiikinson. Deputy Provincial  Assessor, died at Victoria on Alorrday,  aged -1(1 years.  S. J. Pitts pii������sed l.hrougli the cily  on Tuesday en route lo the 3I;isonic  (.1 l.inil Loilgu.  Peter ICnrai-eorgeviteh has heen  eleclud King of Scrvin. The lensL snid  iiliout it I lie better.  ' Thw weal her the "puris n:it ur.ililms"  cult, ol Llu1 I loukholroi'h would lie a  (���������harming one.  The annual session of the A. F. & A.  31. ('r.ind Lodge convened in Vnn-  eouver at, lO.oO this morning.  Tlie thefinnmntpr registered na high  as !)3 in the shade lust week.  The large warehouse on Second St.,  adjoining the spur, erected by Taylor  Bros, hut never used, has been purchased hy Bourne Hi-os.  It is expected that* the electric light  service will lie restored hy the end of  the week. The high water knocked  the old flume out of business.  The Strawberry Festival, nn annual  all'air of the Ladies Aid of the Jletho-  dist church, will he held on thu  parsonage lawn on July 7th.  The Provincial Government is having the Fraser River patrolled hy a  steamer fitted with everything  necessary in case lhe high water  hursts the dm its.  O. R. McDonald hnsjiist been elected  to the Council of the Pharmaceutical  Association of IJ. C. It was Hie first  time a Revelstoke druggist received  this honour.  Jo<-. Kramer, of Chic  last night's boat.  ���������Read C. B. Hume tc Co's. ad., on  front page of tlris issue,  Theodore Ludgate, the Arrowhead  mill man, is in the city.  The "Revelstoke" had to miss a ttip  owing to tiie high water.  3Ir J. D. Scott, of Vancouver, was  in town on Sundaylast.  ���������Large line of beautiful picture  mouldings, at R  Howson & Co s.  3Ir. and Mrs. B. H. Deacon, of Kain-  loojis, arrived in the city yesterday.  A. E. Kincaid accompanied tlie  lacrosse hoys sou tli this morning.  C. F. Lindmark went cast today on  business.    He will go a.s far .-u> Field.  Mrs. Caley has been obliged to go  to the Hospital again at the Coast.  Conservatives Will Meet Tomorrow Night  ���������See the windows iii day light, they  might have something for you. C. B.  Hume & Co.  Shamrock 111 arrived at New "York  on Tuesday after a rough trip of close  on 17 days.  The river has fallen slightly and it  is hoped that further danger of Hood  has passed.  James Yates was taken to New  Westminster asylum last evening by  Constable Upper.  H. A. Brown left for Halcyon today  ivhere he will stay a month ior the  benefit of his health.  ���������Shipment of new Carpets and  Linoleums, just airived, at R. llovv-  son's Furniture Store.  As a result of the Island strike the  C.P.R. have imported 10.0C0 tons of  coal from Japan to date.  Tho city milk supply was tested last  week. All purveyors had an article  ���������well up to the average.  Owing to floods on the **outh track  pas.-engers were brought to town last  night by the '-Kootenay."  It is reported the Siocalists will  have a candidate in the field in the  jtei-son of J. 3V. Bennett.  Conservatives Will Meet Tomorrow Night.  Clarence .McDowell returned to  Camborne on Friday imuiiiiig. He  will remain thore all summer.  The Oi its aie limiting for a candidate in Xnlsori. They thought Di.  Hall would bite but he was wary.  G.   B.   McDonald   is    away   on    a  go, arrived on ' purchasing trip lo the coast.     He has  decided to put   another  story   on his  new store.   ���������  Mrs. J. Kellattand family, of Arrowhead, lelt on No 1 .Saturday for  Winnipeg where they will slay for the  summer.  There   was  a   regular     windstoi in  ye*. .i*i*day afternoon and also   a   littler  -iT.in. -The latter laid sonic of thecliist.  ���������New potted meats, pigs feet, lunch  tongue, roast mutton, veal loaf, Genoa  sausage, gold label shrimps, C. B.  Hume tc Co.  Thfcte was another -.nry .Scotchman  on Tuesday night. .Some one relieved  him of his coat and vc,t, watch and  iKicket book.  Exactly a century after Nelson first  hoisted his flag on it the "Victory"  left the the Imperial service. This  occurred on ll'._h .May.  Mr. R. LaughJi.n, of Ferguson, is  spending a few days in the city on a  visit to this brother J. Laugh ton, nf  the Union Hotel.  According to the World one hundred  Vancouverite.s* took a bath last Tlnti-s-  day. This proportion of 30,000 makes  the great- wash an annua! event.  W. 31. Lawrence, accompanied by  his brother James. .Manager of J. H.  .-Vshdown Co., Nelson; left for Winnipeg on a business trip this morning.  Dr. Fletcher, of Hamilton, was  iinamimously chosen Moderator of the  Presbvtei.an church in Canada at the  General Assembly in Vancouver last,  ���������week;  J. Robinson of the Queen's Hotel,  met vvith l-ather a nasty accident  Tuesday. While opening a bottle it  broke and sevci-al pieces of glass  entered his hand.  The Sandon branch of the Canadian  Bank of Commerce "has closed down.  This is u striking tribute to the  masterlv manner in which the I_nurier  Government.him handled the silver-  lead industry. |  The City Council  night. AV'e suppose  up water supply and  in earnest.  meet tomorrow  they'll now take  lire   prevention  There has been a small hrpak in the  Pitt River dyke near New AVestmin-  ster but so far the dykes have stood  the Hoods well.  3frs. J. Albert Stone, accompanied  by her sisters Mi*. F. Morrison arrd  Miss Roman, left for Sweden on Saturday morning.  .Rev. B. F. "Wilson, who has attained  a good rcputalion as a scholarly  Socialist speaker, will shortly address  a meeting here.  3fr. W. Allison, a brother-in-law oi"  Premier McBride, lias been appointed  manager of the Canadian Bank of  Commerce, Greenwood.  The North Bend Hotel sulfered  from a mud slide recently. The dam  connected with the local water power'  broke and deposited an assortment of  debris and clay in the dining room.  No one was hurt.  The members of the U. B. It. E.  preserving   strict   silence   as   to  terms   of   strike   settlmirent.  seerrr   to   be   pleased, however  are  the  Tliey  and a  little bird whispers next.  Monday will  see most of them back at work.  The Enterprise Brewery wagon  created some commotion on First  Street yesterday afternoon, the team  preferring the sidewalk to the road.  They were stopped in front of Hume's  store, narrowly escaping breaking the  big window.    Damage was nominal.  The young daurhtc-r of 31 r. and 31 rs.  O. D. Hoar, of Golden, was fatally  burnt, on Monday. The little girl was  playing with matches, when they  ignited and set fire to I.er clothes.  Medical assistance was forthcoming .it  once, but the little sufferer died yesterday afternoon and tlie funeral was  set for three this alternoon. 3fuch  sympathy i.s felt for the bereaved  patents who are well known here.  31 r. J. Laughton of the Union hotel,  brother of Mrs. Hoar, left for Golden  today to attend the funeral.  C )*o col if*-"  fjr\  Or-,���������*���������������<__-  ZjI?  Vanilla.  M^fc  "���������1  Lren-o iv-.  C\c rvy  Pii*l������ apple  Vj&  cC  SairS*i)>ai'iUi  L     m^\  1  C\ i ii o c' r  Km)  1  Sfr _.wb_r r y  ffectAr  y       _������     / >  7  Y    m     I  At  T\i.if\,erry  \   M   J   ���������*"'���������"  V  Mi-flc  V    ���������   ^f      -���������'*���������������  \  j_>I-cldgc-rry  7   ^   v.  V  EggBosj-Lvf-  ^    \  ~Pe\a.h  ^L     \  .*���������**.- ��������� l-i  -���������--V.W**.  ^__J_    ^***������  ^ft      "^v  ���������phone-���������18.  A LIST AS L0MC  AS YOUR ARM  There's no exaggeration in  that statement. All the well  known flavors of other stores  and manp that are exclusive  with us are served at this  fountain. ;  SODA WATER  AND FRUIT SYRUPS  The quality of our Soda  Water and Fruit Syrups is  superb. The purity of our  beverages strongly recommend them to those who  desire drinks free from anything injurious and the  delicious taste is a source of  N delight to all.  WALTER BEWS  Droggist nnd Stationer.        Next Hume Block  F. .1. Half.in and 'Unlit. Brooke,  representing tire U. 1!. 11. E��������� canii1 to  town on 'Friday * and left Saturday  morning alter a conference v\ilh the  bruthei'htiiid here.  J. E. Long, of ihe norlh J-ide  breweiy. has jiurehased additional  land and intends to make extensive  improvements a*, soon as. the crops  now in are oil" the ground.  Mis������ Marietta I-aDell, enLert.-liner,  and Miss Emily Frances ScoLI,  soprano, will give an eiitertainiirenL  in Lhe -Methodist church on 2i)lh Juno,  under the auspices of the   Ladies  Aid.  It is probanle that the Ontario  lumbermen who want to put a cinch  on the local mills will -.ueceed in  putting the Columbia River Irnprove'-  ment, Bill through the Dominion  House.  The Mayor objects to lhe ][i*hai.I)'s  statement that a claim has been  ordered made on the 0. P. fi. for nondelivery of lire trucks. Presumably  their loss, if it occurs, will bo charged  to profit and loss.  Great preparations are being made  for the "Willing Workers' Ua:_nar io be  lipid in Selkirk Hall on afternoon and  evening of Dominion Hay. Admission  2.. cents to enteitainment.  There was a prettv wedding yesterday morning at E. S. Jackson's lesi-  dence, McKenzie Ave., when Miss  Edith Smith, asisterof Mrs. Jackson's,  was united to Frederick Bitcbie of  Sandon.    Kev*. C. Ladner officiated.  B. Tapping informs the Hku.vld  that if he is out of politics he is not  out*of business and has purchased  about 15000 paper bags to be prepared  for the retail trade on the old  plantation.  Mr. W. II. Bland, who has been investigating the Fish river camps,  returned to his home at "Whatcom on  Saturday. An interview with him,  strongly appreciative of the eamn,  will appear in our riext issue.  T. G. Barron, thc notorioris O. P. B.  detective who was caught hiding behind the organ in Labor Hall. Vancouver, during a secret strike session,  passed through on Saturday bound  east.  Thc Alining Association Executive  held a business meeting last night  when several matters were taken up.  An effort will be made Lo secure cooperation with the Board of Trade foi1  a room iri thc new public library  building.  Hon. B. F. Gieen passed . through  the city this, morning orr a short trip  to his home in Kaslo. He .slated the  feeling at the coast was strongly conservative and there is no doubt of a  sweeping victory for the government.  Asked regard iii g local matters he  stated that the Beaton-Fish river  wagon road was engaging the attention of the government and it will  probably be pur. in good order al once.  NORTHWESTER-!  Antonia  Dolores  A rare musical treat will Ik-theap-  pearanee in the Opera liouse on "IVed-  nesdav evening nextof Mdllc Antonia  Dolores. Jfdlle. Dolores has had the  honor of .singing at Queen Victoria's  state coucf-rts at Buckingham Palace.  Tier voice is a soprano, rich, full and  brilliant in quality, with an extensive  range of over three octaves, lcaching  F. in alt. Mdlle. Dolores can tell  numerous interesting stories of her  travels. When in tlie Transvaal the  (iirectors of the De Beers mines tendered her-a���������congratulatory-concert,  and sotiic* of Lhe mining kings in Jo-  lr.-inne-.burg organized a special farewell in her honor, besides bestowing  upon her costly presents.  The National Game  The boys have been ptnoticing  faithfully all week and left for the  south this morning. Tliey will play  Nelson on Friday and* Rossland on  Saturday with every prospect of  success. The team consists of goal,  Trimble; point,'Miller; cover point,  Hyatt; defence, "Wiekens, Coghlan  aiid Edwards: centre, (.raliHtn; hprne  field: Woods, Melville and Dodd;  outside home, Cao: inside home,  Latham. F. Dodds went along as  spare main.  Owing to some of" the players being  unable to get away at the last moment  the team that, went south this morning i.s not as strong a.s Lhe captain  would like. Some arrangements  should bf made so that both Mc-  i^iiart'ie and Peard vvould be able to  get away for July 1st. Barber will be  ill Ilia olil place on that date although  at present is laid up witli a sore hand,  It may safely be predicted that' tire  rirateh against Kamloops on Dominion  Dav will be won by Revelstoke.  Nelson is making great preparations  to receive the New Westminster team  on Dominion Day. A number of  enthusiasts from here will witness the  contests.        ���������  Westminster and Vancouver cross  sticks at the Terminal City on Saturday. The Vancouverites hope to give  the champions a hard game.  The Shamrocks come west this  summer, on their own hook. Could  not a combined Kootenay team he  found to play them? ,  Mill and Mine Buildings Described���������A Completely Equipped Property at Goldfields���������  New Strike.  * Visitors to Goldfields are much impressed with the elaborate equipment  of the Northwestern Development  Syndicate, in the provision of which  the management has shown great,  faith in the value of the properties  which recent development* have more  than justified. The principal buildings arc situated a I. llu* junction of  Monliinick creek and**;Fish Biver, a  hundred yards or so west of the town-  site of Goldlields. The buildings  consist of a substantial log bunk-  house, about 1.5x15 feet with a kitchen  and dirrirrg l'ooin of about the same  size to the' rear. Ample stable and  other accommodations are found on  t lie river bank a short distance to the  right.  Tiie power house i.s a building of  2()x 10 I'eeL and has two dynamos installed, (10 ll. ]i.. 110 volts and 2."i h. p.,  ������������������������10 volts provided by (lie Hammond  Company of Portland. Oiegon. The'  water power for generating* the  electricity i.s obtained from Mcnhiiiick  creek, where the company have a  record of (1(111 inches, and the pipe line  starts a considerable distance above  on 100 ft. waterfall which leaps over a  rocky hi ult about 100 yards behind the  dynamos. All the buildings are lighted by electricity.' and there- is a  private telephone from (he oflice 'to  the mine entrance some 1.100 feet,  air ive. ^  Adjoining the power house i.s a fully  (���������"���������quipped blacksmith's shop and a  short distance further on a building  used as a supply store whci e extra  portions of machinery and all other  requirements of the mine are kept.  The largest building is f lie office and  laboratory, a two story frame structure  with quarters for the officials and a  draughting room on the upper floor.  The ofiice itself consists of two large  rooms, one for the manager and tlie  other for the balance of the. office  staff. Separating these from the  laboratory i.s a dark room for developing photograph? which, it. is intended,  will be used to keep the directors at  Hancock, -Mich., acquainted with conditions by oeulor demonstration.' The  laboratory consists of three rooms  used tor assaying, fin nace and weighing departments and is uquipped with  everything necessary for this department of the mine. The manager  makes frequent assays of the veins on  the properties of the company and for  this purpose has a good gasoline blast  furnace for cupelling purposes.  The larger of the dynamos is used  for the stamp mill and electric lighting while the smaller was installed for  running two Durkee electric^ drills  which were started on the new "vein  above the mill on 10th instant. The  stamp mill is of the usual pattern the  ore being .carried to the top fiom  whence it passes thrjiigh* the crusher  and tlience to a hopper to feed the  stamps. The latter works automatically and opens and'doses as. the  crushed rock is carried on the plates.  Tha stamps are in two groups" of five,  only ten being used at present, but the  mill is large enough to'hold twenty  and the foundation for another set i.s  already in place. The tables aro of  the Vanner type and have worked  very satisfactorily during tlie three  tost runs so far made. Up to the  present the tailings have not been  saved, being run just outside the mill,  but -preparations are' being made to  retain them with a view to concentration later on. Thc ore is carried from  tire present workings by a gravity  Hum way about a mile in length and  lhe angle is sufficient to make it self  running.  Of the mine itself there is not much  to say beyond the fact that the recent  bonaiv/a strike has heen crosscut and  proved permanent. The rock does  not retain the phenomenal richness  reported from the surface find some  weeks ago. but still is of a higher  grade llian the $21 ore which is the  average run of the mine. A new vein  has been located about 100 yards west  of the tram terminal and i.s being  actively developed. An unl'oi'tiinate  accident, resulting in the burning out  of the armature of the large dynamo,  lifts caused the .suspension of milling  operations until it can be re-wound at  the coast, but llu* interval is being  UH-'-d in blocking out and extracting  ore. of which, in the old workings  there is several month's supply m  sight:  The Manager, .Mr. Frank Blackwell,  is crrLlnisiastie over the property.  His recent work in following up the  veins has shown their permanency  and he believes that when Ihe miil  starts running it, will continue1 steadily  except when .shutdown for cleanups  or repairs. It may lie mentioned that  Ihe men employ.-d'at the old workings,  at .present about 21), have every  accomodation at the mine so that  they do not have to come down to' the  lower camp for anything connected  with their* work. The company is an  instance, of commercial co-operation  the miners being at liberty to receive  a large portion of their wages in  stock. They show their faith in the  mine by taking advantage of this  offer which should be a sufficient  guarantee of the lichness of the  property.  Mayor and Aldermen Desultorily  *   Determine on Small Repairs���������  J. A Kirk's Recommendations  Laid Over  The City Council held a special  meeting oii Friday evening to discuss  question of adequate water supply,  then; being present the Mayor, Aids.  McLeod. Law. Foote and Supt. tior*  (lim. Immediately on convening the  council formed into committee of the  whole oh Fire, Water and Light witli  tlie Mayor in tiie chair.'  The Mayor stated he had been looking over the water works with ..Mr. J.  A. Kirk. P. L. S.. and Supt. Gordon,  the foriner of vvliiuu had submitted a  report. Mr. Kirk's report was read  which showed that (he present* dams  Were extremely leaky, that water  probably* escaped hy percolat ion between the place where the stream left,  bedrock and the point of iirtakearrd  lecommended carelul measurement to  ascertain this. He also recommended  the. lining of the present reservoir  and the construction of anotherhigher  'll'-  ' The subsequent informal   discussion  developed the fact Ihat, according fo  the "Mayor, the present reservoir is  leaking so badly, the water pouring  oul, iu all diieclions, that it cannot  become full. Being built ol" cedar the  wood is too soft to permit of caulking  and the cement lining has fallen away  through the action of frost. He al--o  stated that the repairing of the dams  was absolutely necessary us the lower  one will not hold water at all. To  build tlie suggested reservoir would  cost about ,$i*_0l>, and it would hold  about *I2,()00 gallons which, for fire  purpose--., would last 1 j hours using  two sets of hose.  Supt. Gordon, at the request of the  Mayor, gave his opinion as to conditions. He stated that all the water  in Long's creek could lit1 secured if  another dam were built though it was  a question that, even were this done,  there would be enough water in an  extremely dry season for domestic  purposes. A tank should certainly be  kept lull for use in the event of fires  and it could he so arranged that a  man could he sent up to turn the  water from it, the usual supply being  used in the interval.  After a lot of further discussion it  wa.s finally moved by Aid. Law and  carried "That thc present reservoir be  lined as suggested by Mr. Kirk and  the dams repaired at once; the question of other tank to be left over for  further consideration." The meeting  then adjourned.  The Heii.vld is having statistics and  other data, prepared regarding city  water supply present and available  and will take up tho matter fully next  issue. The City Council apparently  not appreciating the dangers of the  situation,it will he the duty of the  citizens to move when the tacts are  laid before them. If the Council at  it's regular meeting tomorrow does  not take up the matter thoroughly  the. citizens will bo forced,, in self-  defence* to-take independent action.  AVI NG PURCHASED THE DRY GOODS,  Men's Furnishings, Boots and Shoes, etc.,  I am prepared to make you the best possible bargains in  these lines, and beg to solicit a continuance of the patronage extended to the old firm.  I. O. O. F.  The Provincial Grand Lodge met in  Vancouver last week when the following officers were elected:  Grand Mastei���������Dr. E.' G. Arthur,  Nelson. ���������  "  DeprrLy Grand Master���������Mayor  T. -F.  Neelaiids, Vancouver.  Grand Warden��������� D. E. McKenzie,  New Westminster.  Grand Secretary���������Fred. Davey, Victoria.  Grand Treasurer���������F. E. Simpson,  Cranbrook.  Grand Representative���������A. Henderson, Victoria.  RevelsLoke was represented bv J.  Outhetl and R. S. Wilson. The meeting place next year will be Rossland.  '*���������      Doings at Camp Four.  (From Our Own Corre. pondent.)  After preliminary operations, necessarily involving no less than- three  moves. The Harbor Lumber Co's.  Camp Four, iir charge of R. J. Thompson, is now in full running order, and  putting iu logs at, a satisfactory rate.  The camp i.s opposite the 20 mile  hoard, near the centre of a line block  of timber, "nine miles in length. The.  loading place i.s at 2*1 mile board and it  is "Hob" Thompson's intention to load  eight-(Jars-a^lay-wlieli-tlufcam'p is"  working its full capacity. The camp  established afc 20 board i.s of a permanent looking character and appears  most comfortable. The buildings are  well constructed of dressed lumber and  present ,a good appearance from the  river that is not belied by a nearer  approach. The foreman in charge, 11.  J. Thompson, is one of" the best known  Revelstoke loggers and deservedly  popular with his "crew who, with but  few* exceptions,' look like a good lot of  woodsmen. There' are no less than  four fiddlers.in* the camp_, six vocalists  and Jack * Davis who gives humorous  recitations when he can be induced to  quit singing.  J. Merrick McGregor, P.L.S., of Victoria, is surveying the limit which  will he laid out in three berths. It is  estimated that there i.s three years  cutting in this bunch of timber.  R. Howson & Co.  FURNITURE,    CARPETS,   LINOLEUMS,  HOUSE FURNISHINGS, Etc.  OILCLOTHS,  Picture Framing a Specialty.  Undertakers,  Embalmersj  Graduate of Massachusetts College of Embalming. ���������  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������a������������������������������������������������������o������o���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  AND   BEING OPENED UP AS FAST  AS POSSIBLE  A visit to Our Stores and an inspection of the new  goods is particularly requested.  MACKENZIE  AVENUE.  ������.K*������-.K.--SJr-������-������S;S^^^  ���������    ���������**.!  if.  HOUSE'  FURNISHINGS.  CARPETS,  LINOLEUMS,  PICTURE  FRAMiNC.  UPHOLSTERING  CABINET "  MAKING.  ALL KINDS OF  REPAIR WORK.-  TO YOUNG PEOPLE  WISHING TO GET MARRIED  But not having the necessary  funds lo furnish,a home-with,  ' come along to us and we' will  furnish it for you.  By paying"  a few dollars per month,'you  , -  -will   gradually 'become, the  owher of it.  - You-will hayc-a  nicely; furnished    horne.-and  - l ' something to look at for your  money, instead o^spending it  foolishly.        ��������� ���������',  ������*  as  -:*.  &  ���������ik  ������*  ������:���������  ������s  58  Sc  ������-*  si  &  &  SS  lis  ������������������������������������������������:���������������������������������-������������������������������������*���������������������?������-���������������������***���������������������������������������������������������������������������������  John  REVELSTOKE  FURNITURE  STORE.  ���������ss  ������������������%���������  en  ���������4.-' *$} tjfj *4. tjf,*'"J,! I4I. T*������   *t T$?'%f-'*y*'"^4������*''������������������j.*'y.** '4^ \P%J?''J*** ** .M "*P *'*K "4** *4* ^P *<r  ty '" *���������>...       .*',..       ty  Tailoring!     Tailoring!! |  To the Residents of Revelstoke and District':'   . ty  J. D0RANCE, Tailor, *';"." $  t Wishes   to  announce that  he  has   started   an     $f  "* up-to-date business on First street, opposite the    *3������*  tCity Hotel.    Mr. Dorrance has had considerable   - jET  experience in his business as; a' Tailor,  in -Aus-     3f  .g, tralia, having been his own master for the" past    ty<  ty 14 years, which is sufficient to   recommend/him    ty  ty to the public of this district. ''.;',     ,    J ty  ty I can guarantee all work entrusted to me * to* .be ' of -,ty  ty    the best.    ONE TRIAL SOLICITED. *'V'0"   "   ty  tytytytytytytyty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty'tytytytyftytytytyty'  In Your Hands.  You want to get the Goods in your hands~to be  able to judge theirquality.  It is impossib e to do  this when you buy the  ready-made clothing; so  that is one distinct advantage in having us  make your clothes.  We carry a stock  complete   in  See us about your DRESS SUIT.  Ladies' Tailored Suits to Order.  .   *        J. B. CRESSMAN, - Mackenzie Ave.  i,������_iw���������""*���������    .-'   vi.c-w.,;������������������*-*-  *mK  ���������^r^sftsr^^  I  *-iV.r:r-B.--*S"'**wa������������W=S  __������s_������_^'������S"-*/_r*iffil  __*_--__.


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