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Revelstoke Herald Aug 20, 1903

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Array ^*_A_isriD  RAILWAY    MBN'S   JOURNAL.  Vol.  XIV: NO.  S  REVELSTOKE B.C.    THURSDAY,  AUGUST 20, 1903  $2 OO a Yeai' in Advance  ������������������������S'v  _&.������X������*j&_������i<_Xi.^^  OELEi  Our Carpet  Room  i.s  always welcome."  NEW TURKISH  well worth a visit.     "Visitors  SQUARES  "      I.A.GDAD RUGS AND  MATS  "     N1IW VELVET PILE  RUGS.  Ainongf tlie showing* arc all the latest novelties in  Brussels, Velvet Pile, Axmii.sLc.rs, KuidenninSters. Come  in and see them.  We. have ,  These we will  era's  line of .Men's 1  'ive vou at. a hi  'im**  Kelt. Hals in  g reduction on:-  Pearl-, and ("'revs.  _\  !*;:..������������������..  IhiL  I'm* $2.51)  A !. I..*iil Hat  for !. :...*���������_).  lufanls and IMiildren's made up Oressps, pretty good...  Our Friday Bargain  Children's .Straw Hat-  friday'.s price..  ���������IOn. and oOi:.  0  A I  Hi  ���������td're.s' Oxford Shoe  ���������gular $1.-">().    I'Vuliiy ".*  Price.  3rpn's Caslrinere Hose (  Regular .Trite.     Frid.-ry, three pair's for.  REVELST������KE, B. C.  MILLINERY   AND DRESSMAKING.-  MAIL ORDERS.  WRITE FOR SAM PLES   ������  ������*j*5X5>3*������5>-S-^^  PREFERENTIAL  Tariff    Will    Mean    Increased  Timber   Market  for   B.  C���������  This City Will Shortly Supply  the Prairie.  ''That - the Hi.it.vr.i-'s recent articles  --CK-ii'ding'. advancing li mil ier prices  were correct is morn than - proved by  lire following interview with.Mr. .1. 10.  I. I'febaUfjh, which appeared in a recent  i.sstn.' of the Seattle "t-*nst-lntolliy;eii-  cet-.'"-  "The tirnliei'(if "the Northwest, will  _jloiihlejriidji'ehl^i^^tiimi*aKe_val ill's  in the next few yours." said ~J7Trlies  KIlioLt Del'ehaugh. ol' (.'hit-iiK'-. editor  of the Aitii.rii.riii Lumberman, the  yrcrtosL hiriihor trade jniiriuil in Lire  world. Mv. Del'ehittij.ch arrived in  Seattle Saturday for the Trruis-.ili'-si*.-  sippi ("'omincrciril ConKfess, before  which he has heen invited to deliver  one of the principal addresses. lie  hits chosen as his subject; "Ti'irrrs-  ..li.s. issippi I.rrtnhur l-'i'odiiction and  ('oirsinnpliori."  Mr. DefeliniiKh' is probably -one of  the greatest Iivirrg authorities on the  lunilK'i' trade.  The l-MciHc tlonst laiinlier Mainrfact-  urers' Association, which meets in  'I'n con in August 22, hay invited him to  address the session. Before ho returns  home, Jlr. Defebiiugh will visit tho  luniher centres orijthe Coast, Rathering  data for a series of articles which he  will publish in liis'paper. ' When seen  at theWashington yesterday he  said:  "The timber value, of 'Washington,  must, continue to rise rapidly from  natural causes which are a.s inevitable  .���������is the tides. In far;., the rise has  already begun. I dare say that the  'timber purchased three years ago by  the Weyerhaettsers at. fronr 30 to 50  cents rt, thousand feet sttinrpago, could  not he bought either in part or as a  whole for three times the original  purchase price." I  But B. 0. has Also 'another cause for  jxrntifioa.ion in legislation by Cape  Colony. Quite recently, by the casting vole of the speaker. Natal decided  upon u, preferential tariff within thc  Empii'e and it is believed ' that Cape  Colony will shortly follow Na I al's  example. This will mean (hut, British  Columbia liimbi'*' will be admitted,  Under Lhe new LarilV, upon payment of  a, much lower duty than that imposed  on imports from the United States.  The mills to the south have had for  noun, year's ir, large part of that trade  whichwill irow be in Lire hands of  niilimtm at the count tintl as the market* |  is rapidly expanding. Lhe business of  Vancouver, New Westminster arrd  Vieluria will shortly he an export one  beyond supplying the local demand  This will mean much to Kevelstoke  and its vicinity as Lire large market of  the prairie, will have to be supplied Iiy  irrteiior mills. ltevelstoke is tire  principal point of production arrd can  easily increase it when need arises.  ���������Such expanding markets mean  higher prices and extended employ,  merit, all of which Will be of much  benefit* Lo Lire city. There are rro better  chances anywhere than right hero and  those who in vest in either' properly or  business iir this, the gateway of the  Kootenays, will in a lew years reap a  rich reward.  Tin  "CliTrrch  Flower Service,  in St.  Mower .service  Sun.  Andrew's  on .Sunday ���������oveiiiiig~lifsf"w"'Ts  both novel and interesting. The members of the junior- choir-'left nothing  undone Lo add interest to the occasion.  The eliin-eh was tastefully adorned  with plants and llowers, While thin  was nothing new to St. Andrew's the  iiii'inhers of the choir excelled on this  particular occasion. Tin* pulpit antl  platform were simply a mass of pianls  arrd llowers and arranged with cane  anil laste. Kvery coign of advantage  over the building hnd its plant or  'pretty bouVpiet. 'Kach member of the  choir wa.s dressed iir white, each having sorrre flowers tastefully adorning  their person. Supported by a number  of the seniors with the aid of organ,  violin jtrrdclarionette in the skillful  hands of Messrs. I.oyleand Armstrong  and Mrs. .lessiip, excellent music was  rendered throughout.the service. The  pastor preached arr appropriate sermon from the words, "Consider the  Lilies," Math, vi., the subject being,  ".lesus and the flowers,'' with a number of beautiful lessons. A marked  feature of the service was the chanting  of the Lord's Prayer at the close of the  sermon. A large and interested .enn-'  gregation enjoyed the service. Kvery  one tell its beauty and influence. Considerable credit is due tire young girls  of the .choir and much to Mr-. Cook  their enthusiastic, leader. Jlr. Cook  has iir his choir both material and  opportunity for excellent work and  gracious results. Tlie junior'" choir  wish lo thank the marry friends both  of their own and other congregations  who so kindly aided theni iu the loan  of plants and gifts of llowers.  ���������We have some nice tea sets at S-1.50  and $8.00, C. 11. Hume ������te Co*...  Two Days' Sport Will Be Held  Here���������To Be Annual Event.���������  Energetic   Committees   Have  Been Appointed.  On .Monday evening a very fair  number alt end t'd the meeting called  by the Mayor io consider tire i|uesr.iou  ol' a Labour Day celebration, and  everyone was enllui-.ia-.lie in .support  of llu; idea. It was unfortunate that,  being pay day. m:my who would  have otherwise been present wove  compelled to iviii.iiii in llieir places ot  business, but the town is .solid for a  good' .(.-elebrrition and He.vi-lsi.olci* is  going I ii have orre.  The .Mayor, in opening the proceedings, .siriled Ihal it was only right that  the city should have an annual 'programme .-of . sports. And as the city  was pi'.-rc! ically ('(imposed nl* working  men the. choice of Labour Day \va.-  niost, suitable. The -time was limited,  but if good coiiimitiees were elected  .���������ind' kept fifth.. at it an immense success would be as-.'.ued.    (Applause).  On million the .Mayor was elected  chairman, and Jlr. II. Floyd .secretary,  of the meeting. I'puii being reiuiesteii  by the Mayor to give suggestions for  organization. Mr. A. Johnson puintc'-l  out tbat the work always fell largely  on two or three and the meeting.*  should carenilly consider the o,u*ili.ic.t-  trons of those it appointed. The intention lo have an armvtal celebration  was a good one and Ihe choice of  Labour Day most appropriate Th*  .surrounding cities had their own days,  such as Kamloop*., May 21th, anil 1,  Nelson, Dominion Day. so it would be  a good thing to let everyone know  that Labour Dav was reserved for this  city. I u view of this he suggested that  arr association be formed and submitted the name of Jievelstoke Inler-pro-  vincial Labour Day Annual Celebration.    (Applause.)  Mv. .1". W. Bennett though!, tiie idea  a good one and would do his best lo  secure success. He understood the  inienliou was to have both labour  unionsarid friendly societiesinterested,  some of both having already elected  delegates, arrd suggested that all such  organizations I.e. comrnniiic.ited with  at ..once. He supported the idea o!  reserving Labour Day for lievelsfoke  as it consisted of working men. (Hear,  hear.)  Mr. P. Hoc-ley staled that, although  not sent as a delegate of his union, he  felt it wonld be favorable to the  scheme which had his hearty support.  Jle also thought a fitting way to close  up would he a concert and'dance in  the opera house, thc proceeds being *  he voted towards the proposed city  librarv.    (Applause.)  Mr.  Theo.  J.  Wad man stated that!  the   International Association of Ma-1  chini.ts had'taken   the   matter upa|  month ago and elected hirrr as delegate j  to serve oir the committee.    Jn fact*, if j  the citizens did   rrot decide to hold a  celebration  his order would tackle it  single barreled.    There were some 70 or  SO   of- them, all of   whom were determined to celebrate Labour' Day and do  it well.    (Applause.)  After some discu.siorr it was decided  that the name of lhe association be  "Tho Revelstoke Lab an- Day Annual  Celebration,-" and'also .that the ollieers  consist of a* President, Vice-President,  .SeereLary-Tn-usurer and a committee  of .., with power to add to their number. The election of. oHieoi*.s Was then  proceeded wilh and resulted as follows:  President���������-.Mayor O'Brien.  Vice-Pres.���������Theo. .1. Wad man.  Secy.-Treas.���������II. Floyd.  . Committee ��������� Messrs. T. Melville,  (Macliiiiisrs.:"l***.-Iloolcv(Buili-rrnrik*'i'S).-  .1. Oulhett (Blncksu.iths), K. Trimble  (Carpenters) and II. H. Wilson (American Labour Union).  It was decided to leave the appointment of sub-committees in I lie hands  of the executive and n inot'on to Hint  cll'eet was passed. IJcfore lhe meeting  Ierrniniili.'d it; was moved hy Mi*. A.  Johnson, seconded Mr. C. F, Lind-  niark, "That the celebration bounder  the auspices of lhe Mayor and City  Council," which was carried with  applause. Several suggestions were  made as to siib-coiiiinittees and endeavouring to .-('cure cups fronr large  wholesale houses, and the .meeting  adjourned.  On Tuesday evening the execul ive  met and appointed the following sub  committees:  Reception��������� Mavorand Citv Council.  t.-*: -._...     a r.*       i.-:..,..,'.I    ..���������,i     r  j was   instructed to go tn work at once.  | .Some discussion as to sports, etc.,  was indulged in but action deferred  till financial conuuitlee reports. The  committee meets again on Tuesday at  .S p.m.  Trainmen's Increases.  Vaxcouvkis.   Aug.    1"..��������� Passenger  trainmen on the Pacific: division of Lhe  C. P. U. are to receive an increase of  approximately 12 per cent, orr their  present wage schedule, niul the men  employed irr the operation of freight  trains are to secure 'an increase of 1_>  per cent.  The agreement with the trainmen,  which aifecLs all the lines west.of Fort  William, was signed in Montreal last  week by Mv. D. McNicoll. general mail  ager of the road. Among the wcsl cm  trainmen who entered into the agreement with lire company were the' following representatives from the Paci  lie Division: Messrs. .1. A. .McKay and  .1. Ilerrhnier, H. Urqirhnrl. A. llalkelt,  D. W. St evens and T. .1. Coughlin. Mr.  I). W. Stevens is chairman of the join!  committee of -l.huBrotherhood of 'Hail-  way Trainmen and-Order of 'I.ail way  Conductor:, on the Pacillc Division,  while Mr. T. .1. Coughlin is general  chairman of the Brotherhood ol' Ha.il-  w.ty Trainmen on the division.  After completing the agreement with  the management in Montreal. I he trainmen mentioned.crime directly lo Vancouver. They were yc-slerclay in conference with Mr. R. Marpole. general  -.upcrintendent of the P.cilic Division  on matters relating Lo the trainmen's  rules insofar'as Ihey   alVecl.   lire   new  wage   schedrrli.  effect forthwith.  which   is   lo go   into  Condemned by R L Borden���������  Macedonian Revolt ��������� Chambers of Commerce Congress���������  Shamrock and Reliance  Ottawa. August IS.���������Discussing lhe  government's railway scheme today  Mr. H. L. Borden, leader- of the opposi  tion declared himself in favor of the  extension of the Intercolonial ltrrilwny  fo .ieorginn liny by the purchase of  the Canada .Atlantic and the expropriation of the C. P. II. -from North  Buy to Winnipeg, giving a government owned road with equal righlx lo  all railways desirous of utilizing it. He  also favored the tiaLionali'/.aLion of all  Lhe principal Canadian export porls  anil the" improvement of shipping  facilities on Lhe great lakes.  .MACUl.llMAN- l.L.VOr,T  l_(ixi?ox,   August   IS.���������A    despatch  ���������������**. -ft*M'*$*���������������*-_>���������*&���������������**M*<ft<fr0'I��������� <t> <. <*. 'I' <t> t>'t' C. 'I'  ros.  froni   Soda   says   severe    fighting  reported   fronr   the   neighborhood  To Succeed Himself as Member for Revelstoke'��������� Unanimous Choice���������Other Conservative Nominations.  Credentials were presented at the  Conservative convention on hiaturday  ovdning on behalf of 27 of the '.S2 delegates entitled to seats aird the credentials commit tec had an easy task before  it. Mr*. W. M. Brown wa.. elected  chairman and stated ���������briefly the business for which the meeting w.is called.  'Only one ballot was' taken, all present  pledging themselves, tc.support and  work for the party nominee. Mr.  Taylor should be an easy winner'. The  following Conservative candidates,  besides Mr. Taylor1, are' now in the  field: ���������   ���������      '  Cowichan���������B. M. Skinner.  Fernie���������T. Cavin.  Grand Porks���������O. A. Fraser.  Kamloops���������F. .1. Fulton.  Nelson���������.1. Houston.  New Westminster���������T. Gilford.  Okanagan.���������Price Kllison.  Richmond���������P. Vcnables.  Similkaineen.���������T. W. Shatl'ord.  Skeena���������O. W. D.-ClilVoitl.  Vale���������T. G. McMaftamon.  Vmir���������11. Wright. ���������*>  The H_*.{Ai.i*> is preparing a chai-L  giving names of all candidates which  will be iiiserteded next week arrd cor-  correcledto date in each issue until the  election.  The Liberals of RevelsLoke riding  will bold a .'-convention in this city on  Aug. 2!llh, to nominate a candidate lo  contest the riding in their interests.  Finance���������A. li. Kincaid and  MaUne (east of McKenzie ave); A.  Johnson and A. li*. Phipps (McKenzie  ave. inclusive to Post Office): B. 11.  Atkins and J. A. Stone (west of Post  Office),  Sports���������A. J. McDonell, A. Mcltae,  C. H. McDonald, .1. W. Bennett, W. S.  Barber and 1-5. A. Upper.  Grounds���������AV. A. Smythe, A. J. McDonell and A. M.-Pinkhain.,-.  Transportation and Advertising���������T.  lyilpatnck, G, F. Risteen, T. Downie,  B. A. Haggen and A. .lohnsop.  Kntert.titiurerit���������D. 1.. Jackson, AV.  G. McPherson. W. Henrv, ll. Gouglr,  H. Hays, E. V. Stringer'. P. Dearre, K.  Dodd.Grry Barber, Hoy Douglrrs, ,H.  M. Smythe and R. Gordon.  Parade -��������� C'onsb-tiiigpi-.'.b.xbly of  delegates from fraternal societies and  trades unions will be appointed next  Tuesday. Messrs. Hinger and Stewart were added to the executive as  representing tlie saw mills.  The finance committee were req nested to report on Tuesday and, where  possible, collect subscriptions when  promised,    The advertisingcoiiiniitteol  The Union Picnic:  It must be a matter of congratulation lo those responsible for the Union  Sunday school picnic on AVednesday  last, to kuow .lint not only was I lie  occasinira social- hrrt. also-.-i-rnolle!nry  .success. The liurineial statement i.s as  follows:  ���������*:i_: 1 :_i  ?:r_t .I.'*.  llnliuice orr liiinil ,'....      '       $'.; li,*i  The eoi'dialiLy with which the idea,  was reccircd by the elergynren rind  members of every church in Ihe eil.y is  responsible lor this successful' result  and we are sure that ncxl year will see  even a larger attendance.  Mrs Ward's Demise  It..ulvcil for ll-Uots, die   I..\|ii.|ir,i's���������'l'lcki'tM piiruliiivcil... *F_ll.r_i  . lluilrlcs '.    lU'.I.IIO  Uev many friends -in ���������-. Revelstoke |  wei-e shocked to hear of the dcaLli of  Mrs. K. li. Ward, wife of Lhe manager'  of Molsons Uaiik. which occurred on  Jlonday afternoon. Although not  unexpected, her decease was much  regretted by a large circle of friends  and great 'sympathy i.s felt for .Air.  Ward in hi.s bereavement. Tin; funeral  ���������whicli was private, took, place yesterday afternoon, the services al. SL.  Peter's church being conducted by  Rev. 0. A. Procunier and attended by  ������* large number of. friends of the  deceased lady. There were a large  number of (tora.! Li'ibiil.i'N which  Hhowed thc.hlgh ostoeni in which she  was held inthc community. The pall  bearers were W..cl'.V. le' Maistre, A.  E. Pliipps, G. S. MeOnrtcr. G. S.  J. Illicit, Van Korighnet and Forbes.  The service lit tho church wa.s choral  and Mr. Bourne played the ".Dead  March" from Haul at the conclusion.  The commit!ce irr charge of the  Fulton cup have decided that the  Kamloops match must be played over  again unless Dodds brothers were  members of Revelstoke club 1.0 days  beforehand.  is  of  Monastir,.'Macedonia. Three Turkish  battalion*, attacked one Lhousanil  insurgent.-, and filler six hours fierce  ligh' ing are said lo have been repulsed.  Lonmjo.v. Augu.! I!).���������It is believed  the Foreign oflice through the Admiralty has ordered the vessels ���������.of Lhe  Mediterranea*. sipia.lrorr Lo sail for  ���������Salouica immediately.  Ro.ti*:. August 10.���������The Italian Ambassador at Constantinople lias telegraphed to the Foreign office that the  Forlc has declared iL will soon be able  to K'.torr order iu Macedonia and it.  has already secured effective protection for all the foreign  Consuls  there.  'CllAM_!I.liS OK CO.IMI_ll.t.l.  Month.:., i., August. IS���������TheOongress  of Chambers of Commerce of tire  J_mpire this afternoon began the  debate on the preferential trade question Uie committee reporting a resolution declaring in favor of preferential  trade and an inquiry into the best  menus of securing it hy a commission  appointed hy Lhe British government  and containing colonial repesenbation.  The debate had not been concluded  when Lhe congress adjourned. *  Month-'ai., August IS���������The discussion on the preferential trade question  was continued in the Congress of  British Chambers of Commerce today  and was'not concluded tit tlie time of  the adjournment.- '_,  /      ' '  sua.mocic am. kuuanci..   ,  New Voi.lv, August 11).���������.Shamrock  111 was remeasured today, the result  showing that the Reliance will have to  give her 1 minute ..7 seconds time  allowance instead of lm. 45s.  wsTuitn.-Nci*:.*. ix algeiua,  Pauls, August IS.���������An Algeria  despatch says: The fourth squadron,  second regiment of Chasseurs d'  Afi'ique. were ordered at midnight oir  Sunday to proceed by forced marches  to bhe Southern frontier, where seri  cms disturbances have broken out.  Ro.lii, August 10.���������Official statistics  published here, show that l*IS,Sir>  Italians emigrated to the United  Slates iu the past six months  of >1!>()'..  Al.l_l.AH-_;, Australia, August 10.���������  Sensational allegations in regard lo  body snatching were published here  today. It is suggested that a number  "ot* high medical official are implicated.  I'jON-i.on, August IS.���������The-Admiralty  has decided to build three new battle  .ships of 1K.0IH) Ions each With a speed  of ID krroLs per hour.  MMI'IUCSS   .SINK'S   WAI'ISIIII*.  Victoria, Aug. 10.���������(Special)���������The O.  P. 1*5. steamer Fiupr-ess ol" India sunk  Lhe-Chinese-nian-ol'-wnr HuairgJ'ai-on  Monday, J fit I miles north of . Hong  Kong. The commander arrd lit of the  (���������row refused to leave the ship and  sank with her; !"���������() being rescued by  the I'.nrpress' boats. The new guif  ferry,- Princess Victoria, made the  trip between Victoria uml Vancouver  in Lhe record Lime of llirrc hours, 18  minutes today.  Comaplix Cullings  (l-Yiilli OilrOwn (.'iirnj. puii.l.ul..  l/iisl, week ..Inn. Sumner, .1 year old  son of l(eciiiili..|. Sumner, and Sissy  Ln rider. I years old, of Camborne,  walked all the way from Camborne Lo  Comnplix. Mrs.. Lauder was almost  prostrated rrul.il the' arrival of the  children was telephoned to their respective parents.  .1. Jl. 'McDonald, was down 'from  Beatrice mountain this week.  J. Ludgalc wis in from Arrowhead  to look after sorrre logs belonging Lo  his company.  .1. R. Hot.roll*, A-Mai-shall. J. AV.  Jones, of Bl wood, Ind,, Chas. lit. Ave-  .rill, Indianapolis; .1. F. McCarty, Minneapolis; H. .1. Fall, Dirhrth: rind It,  K. Fioeter, Lima, Ohio, arrived Friday  and went to Camborne to look over  the Copper Dollar' and othei' mining  property.  S. Sutherland was in Irom Ferguson  this week.  Father N. Ooccola of St. Bugene  Mission came in Saturday Lo look after  .some of his llock.  School opened last Monday.  ty  ty  ty  tyty  tyty  tyty  ty  ty  ty  tyty  ty  tyty  ty ty  tytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytyty ty  Boiled Linseed Oil  ���������H  -5  Cl,  Raw Linseed Oil  O  e  ���������a  Keatsfoot Oil  Turpentine  -5  5������.  White Lead  T_*  22.  2  "1  Yellow Ochre  3*  (-*���������  to  Mackenzie  Avenue . .  J���������V���������-<���������������������������v������������������������������������������������������������������������v���������,���������^^  Lrdies* Fancy Parasols Sale Price $1.00  Children's Fancy Parasols [Sale Price     25c  J.adies' Print Costuiries.    Regular $2.u(L.SalC Price $1.50  Ladies" Muslin Costumes $."> Sale Price $2.50  Ladies' White Pique and Dock Skirts So.Sale Price $3.00  Ladies' Wrappers, one^line. Regular S2.50.Sale Price $1.25  Odd'lines ol' Corsets* !->'l and $l.__..* Sale Price     50c  Colored Muslins ".  Sale Price 8c. per yard .  Prints in check;, and stripes Sale Price 7c. per yard  Bleached Cottons. 30 inches Sale Price 7c. per yard  Pillow Cottons, I-t in Sale Price 12U.. per yard  Bleached Sheeting Sale Price 25c. per yard  ......Sale Price 5c.pei- yard.-    25c  Flii'iuieletLes  Men'.*.* lilnck Gash mere Socks at*....'.'.'..  Men's Colored Stiff Front Shirts at   Men's All-Wool'Tweed  Parrts at   Men's AH-Wool Tweed Suits..^.   Ladies' Sailor  Hats   Ladies" Trimmed Hats.    Reg. $4 arrd $1.  Children's and Misses.* Ready-to-Wear Hats  Regular".$1.2.*") and SI.   Sale Price 50c  Children's Navy Blue Sailors Sale Price 30c  SHOE' D12PA RTM EXT- Lad ie.  Slipper at...  Ladies".Oxfords at    60C   $1.75   .$7.00  .Sale Price 25c  .Sale Price    $2  one strap  ..$1.25  ..$1.25  on   the   market.     A full  EMPRESS SHOE FOR LADIES.  The best high grade shoe  range in stock.  MEN'S SHOES,  We are offering aspecial bargain in a  Hard (Wearing Shoe this season  at............-..- -..;.. .$2.5o  We are Agents for the well 'known   American   makers.  Lilly Brac-ketts Sc Harlow Shoe Co.  See our ..windows of Men's Felt  lire .regularly sold at $���������'.*_���������(- and $3.00.  if we have your size.  Hats   at  SLoO.   These  Don't miss getting one  This is -a genuine Clearing Out Sale of  .Summ.i'   Goods  SNAPS!     SNAPS!    Vou can get snaps now in mostly ans  ine iir onr Store.  Two Japs were murdered irr cold  blood by a countryman named Kiri-  rnatto, aliout four 'miles from Nan.-ii-  nio shortly after midnight Saturday,  The murderer used u double-bitted  axe and killed each man at n. single  blow.  RE.B & YOUHG,  .MAIL (IKDI.KS '.KCKIVI. 01*1! I'lso. |1������T  ACENTS FOR.  BUTTERICK  PATTERN8.  vrrKXTiON.  SlV***!*******-***-****!*--*-****'****-'***^**'***'  CONSERVATIVE PLATFORM.  lAcln.������i><l nt Ituv..I-*tok<N Si'i.tum.n*rl������'.tli_ I(������i.J  1. Thnt thin ciuivt-'Nlinn reafflnii-s tlw ]Ktlicy of  tin' purty in inatt'TH ai jt-rnvitifial nmiisaml trnUft:  th*' ������������wni'rfhi|i unit ri'iilrol uf mil nay?, and the  ilcU'lo)uncut M tin: ugrimttural rtjftOUrc-L-iN ui tht*  pn*vi;i''i';i������* luM .lown In t 1i*l* (.Ijitfonna*I<'j)UMl in  nrtolH.r, l������Wf wlilch Uii* tallow*:  "To a.-tivcly alii in thu cot ..-.I rne. iim -"f imtls  thrnii^liotil tht. uiiilevttlapcit portiuii.-. nf tht*nro*  vince ii ml llio ImitiUn^ ui provincial trunk roads*, f  puhlir nt.cosnitv.  ������������������'I'o luliint thi.- ]iriiif;i|)It; of -coverumfnt owner-  .-.titp of railway.** in ho far a.-������ the circumstancosof  tin. provinci* will admit, and the adoption of (lit*  principle that iiu I.on tit. K-imild Im. jtrm������t*.>t to any  railway company which dot*., not give thf government of l.li*.' priiviiuv control of ratta over line.'*.  hointsed, top*ther wilh tlie option of purchase.  "To actively assist J.y state aid in the development "f the agricultural roMotirce** of the province.  t_. 'J'hat in the nieantime uivt until the railway  policy almve net forth can Ir** accomplished, a -general "railway act Ik' ]i.Vi*ed, pivin-z free<lom to  construct railways under certain approved regula-  tiotw, analopMinto the system that hns resulted  in such exteii.stvu milwa'y c������������n3tructton in the  United States, witli wo much advantage to trade  and cninmerce.  H.-. Tltat to encoumpm tlie inininxr indu^tr>*������ tlie  taxation of mutallifcroitK mine** sdtoiild liO on the  hasiwof a percentatiu on the net protitii.  4- That the irovenunent owiier.*.hip of telephone  'should he br*Mii;ht Alwnt a.s a first -tt-ep in the  acquisition of pttldic utiHtte***.  fi. 'flint a portion of every c*vil area hereafte  to he disposed i������f should he n*served from sale or  leawe, xo that xUite owned mines may,!*, easily  ivcccssMde, if their operatien  K'conieT. necessary  or advw.Me.  !    0.   That in ih<* pulp laudleaxf*- provision should  ; Ik. ma������le for n.*fori*-tinland that htt*p** idiotiM be  taken   for   the p'tjenil pr.**-erv(tti*������n of   forests by  guarding  a^-iin-t the   w;i*.t������fiil   destruclinn    of  tiUllM.'!'.  7. 'Iliat th*- JetfrHature and piveniment of tho  provime should persevere fn the etiorl to secure  the exrlusion of Asiatic lalM.r-  ���������9. Tliat the ruatt-tT ������*f Itetter teniiH in the way  of Mili-sldy and appropriatfoii.** for "tlie. ptttvince  rihouldlx.vip.mur.ly pre.i.*M.'d upon the Dominion  Korermuettt.  0. 'Hiat the silver-lead indtiHtries of the province I*! fostere*! and encouniKOd by the imposition of increase-d customs duties on lead and  lead product*** iuiport������.'<( into Canada, ami that the  Coiner vat ive ineinber*. of the Dominion House )m  ur>:iMl Ui support any uiotion intro<Jticed for such a  pun**ose_  10. That as indui-Unal disputes almost invariably result, in preat loss and injury both to the  narties directlvc-onccnieil and to the public, legislation should l>e parsed to provide means for an  amicable adjustment of such disputes between  employers and employee.--.  11. That it is advisable to foster the manufacture of the raw products of the province within  the province a** far ns j-racticabie by means of  taxation on the i-ciid niw pn������luct������, sulyect to  rebate of the same in whole or part when manufactured in Jtritish Columbia.  St. Bernard Pups.  For .Sale, throe pure bred St. Bernard pups, about one month old.  Apply immediately to the ETekalu  ollice.  IH i  \  Our Leader  and Rearguard.  John Lloyd I.e. I.. I")., Pastor  W o . tnr ins t t*r l-resliytoiiun  Church, .New Yii.'.c City.  "Ne  Lord will  1*0  ���������J    Of    I������.H<*1     ���������������'*���������  ,'i*:h,   Iii.,  IJ.  before   you.   and   tl;o  bo  your*  ruarguard.���������  '1 her';  is  somc.i'lrcrc  rry.-:.*:!  stream ������!;...���������,*���������  ���������*,  tver   over   rock*;   made  the   story   of a  ���������ltfrs liott- fnr-  red   with   Irrr-  i. an blood.    And. .���������r!t!;.ir:-!i this stream  hns il.i*...*.I on ������������������!>���������! un l"r n ���������.'.es. it c:t!!*  not wt.h awry ;!;c crit.i'*. **:t -.1.-11:1. fnr *"  martyr   here   '-v-ve  ir;���������  hi.*,   li'e,   urr!   Iris  bliv-.i'l   rt-rn-iir:.*!  a*,   an   etenii!     white**  [o tin* truth.    Aiul rn-n aiiriroach  !*.'  *:r*.-.*i;a.  ii   is -".i.i.  a:i I el.'-;*, cirri  o*..  cr".   h.-iii-J.   nl.-.ve     I lie    hi... >.i-sta:i;*.*.l  .���������**..e'.s ami renew ther v*'**.*-* I" heaven.  This  strnnic  story  has  its I'tiifrhrietti  now  in  onr  Memorial   Day.  when   religion   aud  p������irios!-.in   clc*s;>  hand,   n-  ,, I murder or other awful crime such as  j I have been  comiriittcd in the last few  < y days in Russia you must increase your  ' righteousness as much as possible. For  the doubting, the faltering and tire discouraged we need men of strong faith  who  will  work out joyfully the  great  decrees  of Providence.      Columbanus  once asked Iris friend Deicohts, "Why  are you always smiling ?" To this the  other   replied,   "Because   no   one   can  take my God from mc."  We rejoice in this our quiet confidence in God, which secures to us a j  settled past and a glorious future. We  arc glad to hear to-day this voice which  in lire incident of the text was spoken  to God's people when in slavery in  Habylon, "Do not hurry, take your  time, do your work well; you arc safe,  for the Lord will go before you. and  the God of Israel will be your rearguard."  England and Persian Gulf.  Persia, where lying ls a social accomplishment and "graft" a recognized business principle, has again appeared before  the footlights of European politics, says  The New York Tribune. Britain may  well,be regarded as her manager. The  .thers powers have "reserved" seats.  Tho land of the great Darius this time  las taken an ingenue part, and, though  Manchuria and Macedonia vie in playing  .he  villain  and  are   making    far    more  hoise, the spectators havo each an eye  on ancient but coquettish Persia. The  cnuso of Persia's reappearance is the veiled threat which Great Britain mado a,  fow days ago against any power whicli  dared encroach  on  the  Shah's domains.  For Stockmen.  bovc the graves of the departed heroes, North and South, and reirew their  vows to God and man. To-day we  place the garlands on the graves oi"  the soldiers who gave their lives for  our country, aird it is well wc do, for  there are throngs of people comin-;  daily to our shores from over the seas  who do not know thc matchless price  paid for our liberty and who do rrot  know the rule of this land to be "The  Lord will go before you."  We bow reverently at the graves of  this silent army, whose lives still speak  to* us of sacrifice and triumph. Wc  :ome not to look for scars and wounds.  As nature in this springtime hastens  to heal the blemishes of winter, so  gentle time has covered the sorrows  ind sins of forty years ago, and there  rises over all the glory of divine leadership, for "the Lord will go before  rou.. and-the God of Israel will be your  rearguard."  The man who examines the blade cf  ���������trass will see the plan of God written  there. The man who studies the hist-  ������ry of the past wiil see the divine plan  infolding with precision and grace.and  will never doubt that God leads the in-  iividual and the nation. Thank God,  ������ur days of doubt are past, for we have  come to know that Christian -manhood  rises triumphant over all.      '*,'-.  How, then, will the Lord go before  ���������rou. ?.'Not in visible form, surely, for  that would discredit man's mission.  God does not come to earth to prepare  everything for man���������plan path and all  ���������and then lead him as though he had  teither sight nor sense. No; God  teaches man to use what He has given  tint. God leads by the preparation of  the past. We travel the highways laid  out years ago by our forefathers. Wc  .njoy the liberty purchased for us by  the patriots of former days.- We take  np the work prepared for its by those  who have finished their journey. Wc  possess the heritage of Christian cr'tr-  ���������enship purchased by the blood of fallen  heroes. We dig in one mountain bc-  .-ausc there is*.in it the precious gold;  in another, and find thc diamonds, for  God attracts us by His treasures.  Now. these all are the leadings of  the Lord, though they seem so natural.  The Lord will go before you then ;  aot in His dazzling form of majesty  nor by a voice oi thunder from the  iky, but by the beauty of his truth re-  realed in His Word; by His immedi-  ite and divine influence,- which we often think is of ourselves; by the grand-  tur of Christian manhood; by the  sweetness of forgiveness, by the  infinity of His love; by all things good  ind beautiful which can remind us of  ������ur Heavenly Father. He goes before  as always if we love Him. unfolding  ���������vith unseen hands 'lie map of our lives  *nd seeing that we fill in the parts  iecessary to comph'tencss. Yo... He  toes before us even in His death of  _ta_.cri__ce.___s.thc_soldier,, whom we_!ioii-_  .,- to-day went before us preparing the  tloriou. way. Let us ever follow liim  ts   obedient   children,   saying :���������  Food Value of Dried Vegetables.  One of the most remarkable peculiarities of thc lower organisms, as exhibited  in  seeds    and  other vegetable  bodies, is the fact that they arc capable  of withstanding desiccation    for very  considerable periods without losing capacity for    germination    and development.    The vitalized  .crystalloids    and  colloids  which   possess  the  power   of  assimilation    and. metabolism    appear  capable of having all uncombincd water  removed by evaporation without undergoing molecular disruption'by thc loss  of their combined water.    They    appear to retain the combined water much  as crystals retain water of crystallization. If the ordinary drying of seeds,  corms, rhizomes and bulbs docs not destroy  the   integrity    of  their    protoplasm or alter the.availability of   their  storcd-iip albumen, starch or sugar, it  would appiiar that they    should retain  all  their nutritive value, and  that the  same should hold true of most, if not  all, vegetables used for food by man as  well as it docs for forage crops preserved by drying.  It is curious that the desiccation of  culinary vegetables should be so much  neglected, nowadays in view of th������  universal use of dried fruits from pre-'  historic times and the practice of drying such vegetables as the pumpkin,  in vogue among early New England-  crs, in evidence of which the shiny  pumpkin poles are still to be seen  hanging on hooks in the ceiling in front  of the fireplace of many an old homestead. Experiments made i J Germany,  and more recently in California, have  demonstrated that desiccated vegetables  suffer no loss of nutriment, and that  they remain savory and wholesome.  Here is a splendid opportunity for  the utilization and conservation of potatoes, beets, parsnips, cabbage and the  like at the season of their greatest  abundance and in years of overproduction, whereby there may he added to  the regular supply a line of familiar  food concentrated so'.-as*' to. admit of  'economic transportation for army rations and for those who cannot afford  such fresh vegetables put of season.  While it may:not pay to can such vegetables as we .have...mentioned, it would  be a boon to many if they were put on  the market dried.  Do not try to make a specialty of  wool and mutton at the same time. Thc  best muton breeds are not the kind  of sheep for producing the choice  grades of wool. The size of the sheep  does not affect its production of wool.  The heaviest fleeces come from thc  merino, which is the smallest breed of  sheep now known.  If farmers were as careful and systematic in the management of their  herds as the breeders of pure breeds  are with their cattle much better results would be secured from ordinary  stock. Even the best breed will fail  if not rightly managed, and all classes  of stock can be made more productive if extra care is given.  "We go the way &������ir .-illter.   went.  The way that I.**--.*" ...en haiiiplinrxnt.  I     Tho  Kint;'.   Iilj!!r*vuy  of  holiness.  But we are told  :.!-.o that "thc God  ������f Israel will be our reward."  There are dark dec.!, in the past of  llmost every lire���������deeds which we  would fain forget���������v.-l'.H*. ii un.<.r.;iv_n.  will ever ca.*,t their ���������diadow across our  .ath. The future ii-...*- th.>: disturb tt.  nuch, the present .v.n-V.et. arc v.<m  ftver, but out of the past come t'.'.c  joonsters oi other iii*..*. to *,���������.*���������. und ..'.������,!  rill. To know that the everlasting t.o I  Mil be our rearyir.ini. ri" ve \. i:i ;* **.-  ���������nit Him, and that He will .dilc all  lhe past, is a source of iriiirrire rom  tort To know that God will forgive  the past if we wiil permit Him. so that  !t will never come up in judgm-ru tn  :ondernn us, is enough lo bring the  Hoom of youth to tiie cheek of uid  "ge.  Now, God works by human agency  whenever He can. lie rearguard.*, r.*-,  .y His power transferred to man. God  txpects each man to be the providenre  af his own little sphere rrp to thi- limit  >f his knowledge arid ability. See how  veil the Puritan*- guarded ���������'.������������������*���������.- f*> it  >y taking care of the present. See. I'ow  iVilliam Pen left no enemy in his past  io take away the re|>*.it������������������!.'.���������:��������� when ho  was gone. If, then, there is to he n  ������������������Various past, in family or in nation.  ;olI*wiiig these days :rr wh "ii w.** live,  we must sec th'il the present is full  ������f thc means of defence. We nr.r*', -*,;t:  ihat we have a -.*niU:> of confidence  in men and of :*tt;ii in God to make  ap for the man who has none. P"or  tvery ignorant man who lands upon  .ur shores you tntt^t ad.I a little to your  tnowledgc and influence to balance the  icales  toward  thc   right.    For    every  Feed and Care of Chicks.  So many complaints come to me  about young chicks dying from some  mysterious cause that I take this opportunity to give my method of .feeding  and caring for" them, as I have had 3c  years' experience in poultry raising.  While my method may not suit all, I  have been verj- successful with it'myself. 1 have fed all kinds ot feed in as  many forms and ways as 1 could invent, and found that it is    absolutely j  MAP OF THE  PERSIAN   GULF.  At Bunder Abbas, Russia has long do-  sired to establish a naval station. Britain says she must not. France in 1SSI9  obtained a concession for* a naval station near Muscat, but Britain vetoed  that. Muscat is ruled by its own Sultan under a British protectorate. ���������New  York Tribune.  No foreign nation, says England, shall  ���������stablish a naval base in the Persian  Gulf. Such an attempt, in the words of  the Marquis of Lansdbwne, tho Foreign  Sceretary, would be regarded "as a very  grave menace to British interests, and  we would certainly resist it with all the  means at our disposal." This move is  to protect the British trade with India  and the east, and prevent Russia, which  borders Persia on the north, from seeking  ���������. railroad terminus in the Persian Gulf.  Tho slgnficance of such a threat is therefore great. Much now depends on Portia- herself, and many who have studied *  the characteristics of the Persian shake  their heads. Lying and extortion are  prominent characteristics of his race, and  whatever may be the fair promises which  he may make to one: power, there is no  telling what he may be whispering to  another.  Using the Waste.  The last word in the utilization of waste  material seems to have been said by a  .orrespondent of The American Machinist, says The Literary Digest,- who writes  is follows to that paper about a New  Tor*, factory for the transformation of  .Id tin cans into various useful products.  "I was much surprised and greatly inter-  sstbd a few days since, when 'shown  tlirough a certain establishment near Now  STork City, to find that the Taw material'  jsed consisted chiefly of empty fruit and  vegetable cans rescued by the cartload  from the dumps or' the city. I had supposed, up to that time, that the only purpose for . which such material was suned  was food for goats or to be attached to  the tails of unfortunate canines. The  principal products of this establishment,  which is a foundry, are window-sash  weights, elevator weights and ballast for  boats. The weight castings,are very hard.  and, when struck with a hammer, ring  like steel. About the only tool which can  3e used for removing sprues and tins is  the ham___er. as a cold chisel or file will  aot stand up to the work. The fracture  _f the round sash weights Is smooth, and  .hows crystals radiating, from the centra  like spoke3 of a wheel. After delivery at  the foundry the cans are first piled Into  1 large Iron gratins. located under a  iheet-lron   hood,   which   terminates   in*  *._,. _.'-_*..��������� il,.,. ,..,��������� fon.l .l._. tnnA I,* -1.* ! 'mokestaek. They are sprinkled liberally  necessary that you lecd the food 111 a. , Kita crude oil.which is set on Are. This  near a natural state as possible. Don t jrocess consumes the I-ihcls, loosens th9  feed too much, for if you do it will be- "rt and ^melta the solder, which falls  rom.. -on. inrl foul irnm tin* i-Iii. ks -hrousrh the grating, is coilected. washed  come sour ana toul irom tlie cmcks .nd me*te(*. caat into l.ngrots nnd sold to  tramping on rt, and rt they are ted sour ������eUsed as-ain. Some of the cans, which  food they will get indigestion; which ������ave simply lapped ar.d soldered joints,  is onlv n lir.it* lon.T,*i* rmrl to rle-ith I lnelt apart completely; these are sorted  is only a littie longei roau to ueatn.    _    _ut ajl(J tJie sheets formlne: the shell ar*  Delreve that mdigestron Kills mora ttralghtened out and bound into bundles  chicks than anv other cause, or at least 1 vt be sold to trunk-Tinkers, who utilize  this has been' mv- exnerirnre The ! **b9m for protecting the cornera of Sara-  trrts   nas   ocen  mv     experience.       me. Bga  trvink3     They are  also  boutrht  by  causes are many that Drrng on rndrges- ; ,utton manufacturer.. who stamp from  tion, and cannot be explained in the ! :hem the disks used in cloth-covered but-  rr>nf*noc of this -irilrlo for ivliat i. the ! sons. The remainder of the can*, helmr  connnes ot this article, lor what ts tne .; lnactJin(>.n,sf*���������, do not como -psrt.   The*.9  cause with one rs not thc cause with | \.r<i ioaded Into larsrs carts, taken to the  another. Rich food fed too soon after ! .harelng-floor on sn elevator and dumped  incubation; sour quarters; too much j "<������ the cupola The cupola is MwHh  rt        ,    * * . .   ' .   ! zok%  ana   cans  in 'ftitornntion.    Tn**"P  is  food and not enough grit; not enough | occasionally an old wash-holler or a bun-  pure water before them all the time; [ He of tin-roofing ii**-.!, but enn* form  -da.k,-ca...p-br*_ooc,_-o.-H*_n_-.*.,���������^ of thr.m-^���������-,:;,rr!������d out  tile ruggedest chicks. . it the top of the stack hy rhe  tore, of  I  have  had  women   tell  me the past i rh������  blast,   and  a   larjre  screen  has   lie^a  season that they lost from  150 to 30c ! "La-n**!Lt0 ������������.ve?,t ,h" pU,r.ny from f?n~  , .  . ' ,       , , I ,nj_   on the roof.    If amnnir (ho*.** readers  young clucks, and ask mc thc   reason | ,*���������  Thft  American    M-f-hlnlst    10  whom  why.     From  all   f   could   gather   from I these faeti<_ nre new   !h������re nr* any who  their  remarks.  I conclude   thc  trouble  was indigestion.      ft requires constant  watchfulness to raise chicks ami make  them profitable. I have found that in | '���������*���������*> <-ar 'n which th  mix thc different grains and seeds  makes Ihe ideal food for both chicle.  and fowl. The larger grains, such a,,  corn, wheal, buckwheat, etc., must he  ground coarse and then misted with the  finer grains and seeds ior young chicks,  if chicks arc kept warm and dry. fed  plenty of this ground food, have grit  and water always before them, there is i  ���������rave occasion to uso ihe el'-vnt.ors In (h<*  rky..cr.*iper_ of Now Vr.rk. t r-in Irnrrtfln.  inch wonderln*. how m-iny "mfty enn* it  took to make the w.**Irhr** which hnlanc*  y rid"."  Dangers  From Fresh  Paint.  House pnlntlnc; and d.<**or.-*t!n(. nre pr. t  now  In  evidence,  and   tire  seanon  is   not  without Its dnnrsers ns well as fnconv.'ril-  snees to those who aro compelled by ne-  ���������esnlty or _I.-ri.le** ���������**,<-,.i,-i \o .stop at liotne  iurlru? the progress.   Henri, ehe, says The  London  Lancet,  is a common experience  , U thlH time.    Possibly the *.il with wlilelr  rro reason why no per cent, of all chicks    rhe  p. inter mixes  l.lx  pigments Is huiII-  linii-her! should   ont   he  raised      I   have    "lent    to   c.iuho   riai-Hc*..   .������������������Itho'i.-h    ther.)  iiatLircfi snotim not lie raisctr.        ii.-uc   ir,ema |o ,)o |)Ue diyiM th;n mlj,utn ,,���������.,**.  raised 00 per cent., and so can you.���������A. .jng ot Ir,ntl arc mi,.,),*.,* ajSOi   pc-.plo hav.  E. Aldcn. in  Rural World. teen  known   to puTter from :_  severe  at-    tack of colic after sluli.K In a room for u  ti._. n,,;_.������-._ t������������  n/r,,/.v,  r?~r    titrv, *'<!W   hours   a   d������y   Irr   whicli   I here   were  The Quretness Too Much For   Hrm. ������������������Ci,t,v.I_oi.- COveie.| with white lead nnd  Some Dual-Purpose Facts.  The foundation objection to thc dual-  purpose idea for dairy purposes is that  such cattle arc not prepotent in the  transmission of dairy capacity to their  progeny. Thc instances of such cows  as are so often cited to us as convincing proof of the soundness of the idea,  are, in fact, no proof at all that it is  a practicable thing to breed such cattle  to a profitable average from the dairy  standpoint.  Mr. Frank D. Ward of Batavia, N.  Y., is writing some very instructive  articles to tis-. Tribune Farmer on  "Types in Breeding." We take the  following extract from the issue of  April 16 to show his experience in this  desire to secure a cow that shall bring  the largest profit both for milk and  beef and still breed true to such mixed  purpose.  "��������� Mr. Ward says:  "But how docs the general or dual-  purpose animal compare"   with    those  bred for a special purpose, and which  will  return  the greatest  profit  during  their life on the farm?   I well remember some animals I owned whose merit  Impressed  me  forcibly.    One of  them  was a pure bred Shorthorn cow, Hope  VI., which was bred on the farm, and  was kept there  until she was sold at  about ten years, of age.    She was one  of  the   most  perfect  types   of  a   beef  :ow we ever owned, weighing over sixteen  hundred pounds,  low  down  and  broad, with a back like a table, and at  the same time she was a most extraordinary  milker.     Some   idea   of   her  merit  as  a  beef  cow  may  be   gained  from the fact that she won first prize  as aged cow in the Shorthorn class.at  one  of  the  largest  fairs  in   the  state,  and at the same fair the next day she  won   sweepstakes  prize  as  best   dairy  cow of any age  or breed,  in both  instances  having  a large  class  of competitors.    But Hope VI. never bred a  :alf that was even an ordinary milker;  and as to her dairy qualities,  she was:  simply  a  "sport,"   without  any  power  of reproducing the  dairy qualities she  oossessed,:   In    the  spring of  1873  I  bought two heifers Which were typical  specimens of dual-purpose cows; they  were high;grade Shorthorns, and were  the  choice  from  two  good  herds  in  Livingston  county.    I have  owned  a  good many cows, and some good ones,  but I neyer'owned two'.cows that would  give as many pounds.of milk or butter  in a year as they.,, did;   *They were in  my herd eleven years, but during that  time   I   was   able   to   breed 'only   one  heifer, from  either of.\ those cows  that  was even, up to the average as a milk  cow, but that was one of the very best  :ows I ever owned, and she was sired  by a pure Shorthorn, bull.  ;    >    ���������',������������������:.-  "She was kept in my herd until she  failed to breed at sixteen -years-old."  but she never bred a calf that was of  iny value in the dairy. If T- am asked  to explain as to these cows, I ."'must  say they ' were ' other instances of  'sports"���������cows in which abnormal  :haracteristics were developed, .but  they had no power to transmit these  characteristics to their offspring. Tt is  true that, as individuals I made money  bn these cows, and lots, of it; but I  suppose that in the years I milked,  them the three cows dropped about  ihirty-two calves, of which proh.ibly  fifteen were heifers, and .in:my desire  to secure more cows like the old ones  t kept on growing up heifers which  were acf ail ure in the dairy, and were  sold as second-class beef. Thus they  robbed me of all thc profit I made  on the phenomena' cows that bred  ihem. After balancing some books and  doing some hard thinking, I sold all  the dual-purpose cows, and bought  Jerseys  for the dairy."  The true purpose of a dairy cow is  twofold: (1) To produce milk to the  best possible profil; (2) to contain  within her Ihe elements of procreation  *thftt=isha!!**=perpetnate.  increase dairy quality in her daughter.  The dairy sire must have" within him  lhe same and indeed more dairy prepotency than the cow, or* else he is a  costly failure.  Dairy prepotency 'and beef prepotency are qualities which move in  diametrically opposite directions. No  man ever developed dairy qualities in  !he coming ofr.sprirrg by breeding to  .trong beef heredity, nor vice versa.  Vet, there is not a so-called dual-purpose Tfhorthorn or Red Poll bull in  txistencc which does not show clear  ind unmistakable beef heredity in both  io.-m and pedigree. If he.. bezels a  rood milker she is a sport, and in four  m .   i- 1      ... .    .. m     .  Do Degrees Count?  Vmeraon, who did not take hla bachel-  ���������r'n degree, because he did not think It  worth   Ave   dollars,   says   Tho   Outlook,  would be regarded with fine scorn to-day  if he should venture to apply for a chair  In   some   of   our   American   colleges,   to  Judge from an article by Prof. "William  James In The Harvard  Monthly.    If an  applicant for auch a position cannot display a Ph.D., wo are elven to understand,  he  may ns  woll   eo   brick   to  the  farm;  these  three magical letters outweigh all  other  considerations,    lu   illustration   of  this. Prof. JaWes (who letrds the Harvard  faculty in the number and variety of his  donrees,   being  a   Doctor    of    Mediclno,  Philosophy, Letters and Laws) relates the.  caso of a brilliant Harvard man who received un appointment  to  teach l_iigllsh  literature  lu  another  college  before   tho  awful discovery was made hy the governors of tho institution  that  he  had  not  tho Ph.D. degree.   Like the guest without  the woddh).. garment, ho was about to be  cast   Into   outer   dtiidiiie*"*.,   but  he,   was  given   a  year's  respite  by   tho   offended  Kovernors,  at  the earnest solicitation  ot  his friends on the Harvard faculty,  "on  condition that one year later at tho furthest his miserably naked uamo should be  prolonged by the sacred  appendage," us  Prof.   James  puis  it.    So   the  candidate  divided the time during tho next year between   teaching   English   literature   and  preparing a thesis orr u. philosophical subject.   Ho rocelvod the degree, which signified nothing in rogard to his knowledge of  Knglish   literature,   and   the    stain    was  wiped out.    Now the aim of such a college, as Prof. James explains, Is to dazzle  the readers of Us catalogue with a bewildering galaxy of titles.   Tho parent or  student will say to himself:  "This must  be  a  terribly  distinguished  crowd���������their  titles shine like  the  stars in  the firmament;   Ph.D.'s,   S.D.'s   and   Lltt.D.'s   l>n  spangle tiro page a.s if they wore sprinklsii  over,it from a pepper caster."   This spirit  Is pure sham, declares Prof. James.   He  continues:���������  "Will   anyone    protend   for a  moment  that  the  doctor's  degree  ls  a  guaranty  that Its possessor will be successful as a  teacher?    Notoriously   his   moral,   social  and personal characteristics may utterly  disqualify him  for success In the classroom,   and   of   these   characteristics " his  doctor's  examination   is  unable   to   take  any account whatever.    Certain bare human beings will always be better candidates for a given place than all.the doctor-applicants on hand: and to exclude the*  former by a rigid rule, and in  the end  to have to sift the latter by private inquiry  into. their    personal    peculiarities  among those who know them, just as if  they were not doctors at all, ls tn stultify one's own procedure.    You may say  that at least you guard against ignorance  of  the  subject   by  considering  only   the  candidates   who   are    doctors;   but   how  then about making doctors in one subject  teach a different subject?   This happened  ���������In the Instance by which I Introduced this  article, and It .'happens dolly and hourly  in all our colleges.   The truth is that the  J.oetor-Monopoly   in   teaching.- which   is  becoming so rooted an American custom,  can show no serious grounds whatsoever  for Itself in reason.    As lt actually prevails and grows in vogue among us, it is  due  to   childish   modish   exclusively.   'In  reality it _s but a sham, a bauble, a dodge,  whereby   to   decorate   the   catalogue   of  achools and colleges."  ���������Ragging" at Cambridge.     |  CTOOU'8 Cx5fH3ET^zt7Cr:z.  Though every effort has been made by  the authorities at a certain Cambridge  theological college to suppress the facta  relating to the "ragging" of some of ths  students during last term, the circumstances have at length leaked out, according  to English  papers.  Practically every college at the University is at one tlmo or another the sceno  of mild und harmless "ragging," but in  this  case it was of a thoroughly brutal  type, and the evil effects of lt upon the  college are likely to be felt for years.   In  one  Instanco   the practical   Joke  becamo  perilously noar a tragedy, and,  remarkably enough, tiro men who wero studying  for the church arc the worst ulfcnders in  tho attacks that havo been   mado upon  qulot and   harmless individuals.    In  one  caso & dend set was mado agulnst un under*, rad, who, In addition   to   having* Infringed   tho unwritten    law    by    having  preached  tho  Gospel,   Included  total abstinence among his social offences.   Tha  college Star Chamber having sal in Judgment,   Ire  was   Ihorico.orvrard    "rugged"  with clockwork regularltj;, his room windows broken, and havoc made of his furniture.    Later  on   the   unpopular  undergraduate was astorrlshed to receive un invitation to a dinner.   He attended it, only  to find himself the butt and victim of his  hosts.    He managed to escape, and succeeded   in    barricading    himself   in    hla  rooms, whither he was followed by twelve  undergraduates,  who made desperate attempts to break In, with the avowed Intention of destroying the furniture.   Somo  sabres adorned the walls of his room, and  when  his .assailants  contrived   to  break  out a panel of the door and one of them  put his arm through, the let-rilled undergraduate slashed at htm 1 with one of the  weapons and inflicted 11 long gash 011 hi..  forearm.   For this act he was warned by  tho college authorities that he had been  guilty of "very dangerous conduct." Moro  recently another undergraduate Who had  offended tho "ragging'.' set was pulled out  of his bed ln the early hours of the morning and held down  while his moustacho  was shaved off.   Another wns ducked In a.  bath,   and   became   so   seriously   ill   that  legal proeedings against the college wero  threatened.    These outrages have had  a  very detrimental effect on tho college, for  Whereas a few years ago thirty-eight or  forty freshmen used to como up regularly  every year, the number has    now dwindled down to twelve.  alone  Religions in India.  ' Correspondence from India.that appe irs  In The London Spectator furnishes surprising "Information; on .the growth of  Mohammedanism. The figures given are  as follows :���������Between the years 1891 and  1901, the number of Mohammedans in  British India increased fromT B7 1-3 millions to __'���������_ millions. In the same period  the Buddhists have grown from 7.131.000 to:  H.47U.00O.. :< decrease Is reported In the  heathen population from 2C7,751,tKJU to;207,-  416,000. It must be remembered that Islam  is not a native, but a foreign, religion in  India. During this same decade the Christian population has grown to 3,323,241. an  Increase ef G.S.S.l, which is "proportionally  a good showln,'.; but it.must.not be forgotten that,'much,, money and vast -energies are enlisted in the propagation of  Christianity, while Mohammedanism lacks  these auxiliaries.: The Christian population in India is -quite fluctuating, but rt  is within bounds to say that in British  India, including Europeans.: it does not  yet number three millions, whileitho Moslem contingent has increased in twenty  years by twelve million souls:  I  Where Cats Are Valuable.  Cats In ;"Warsaw have not a. veryTeasy.  time at present, and for the reason that  their skins are in greater demand than  they have ever been before. Some enterprising furriers of that city, Itis said, recently discovered that the skins of cats  could be dyed so that thoy would closely  resemblo costly furs, and. being determined to profit by tho discovery, they  waged a campaign against cats, and soon  secured a large number of skins. The  market price of a cat's skin ranges now  from ten to fifteen cents, but it will soon  be much higher, as it is becoming dally  more difficult to catch any cats in Warsaw. In regard to the dyed skins, a  Vienna Journal says that they have he,en  palmed off on many persons as-v-.rurri.la  fur. ���������������������������*'. ��������� -        -   -  Railways in Africa.  Lord Cromor is a srroat administrator,  says South Africa, one of thoso born organizers who uphold the genius or tho  British for setting other people's affairs  in order, but, as Is natural to a man  whoso word Is law, ho is at times apt to  speak ex cathedra when the matter merely demands a subjunctive treatment. He  lias accomplished wonders in Kgypt, at  one time with the aid of a young man  named Alfred Mllnor, and he may he ex-  mised for regarding the Nile as solely under his own chartrte. but w*������ cannot seta  why he should endeavor to damp tho  Cape-to-Cairo railway .'i*ae. In his report on the Soudan, recently Issued, he  write* :���������  "The necessity and practicability of a  railway (from *_hartoum) to Uganda, and  so onwards'to tho south, has, I venture  to think, never yet boon shown, and pos-  slbly.ln view of the very great physical  difficulties to be encountered, never will  be shown."  ���������VMr, -Rhodes'- great scheme has nothlnff  chimerical about It, and as.the permanent  way stretches north mile by milo from  Buluwayo, as the earthworks ore completed far in. advance, as tho engineers  and surveyors mark out tlio lino still  further north right up to the first of tho  groat lakes, the practicability which Lord  Cromer shies at Is no longer a matter or  doubt. It is tho settled policy of tho *  directors of tho Chartered Company to  carry tho railway onward from tho Zambesi, through Lewanika's country to:the"  southern end of Lnko Taiiganylkii...wliieli  is in British territory. By an agreement  concluded by JVtr. Rhodes, with the German Imperial Government the Chartered  Company has the right, under certain  conditions, to continue the railway  through German East Africa to tho frontiers of Uganda. In ���������������������������'i.n.ny."' case. Mr.  Rhodes did not contomplato himself car- ,  rying tho railway beyond Uganda. Ho  held that the building of the remaining  link, that connecting Egypt and the Soudan with Uganda, was the work of the  Anglo-Egyptian authorities, and wo may  take it that when the rail head reaches  Uganda tlio Egyptian authorities will  have reconsidered tnoir decision, nnd wlU  be reaching well down past K.-ishodn.  When it Is considered how difficult navigation is south-of Khartoum owinor to tho  sud, a. railway is a necessity for tlio  Soudan.  Will  Send  Delegates.  Upwards of 100 Chambers of Commerce  throughout the empire, says Tho London  Times, have already notified their intention to send delegates to tho congress  which ls to bo held at Montreal in August. In a preliminary circular concerning the arrangements for the gathering,  a--:������������������ si,-'i!���������U4=*.tlio_X,ondon^Chamber^of^Comnieroe**state*  -and it poss.Dic,-Ttlmt tIle question of the business programme has assumed greater importance  even than on previous occasions, first, he-  cause this ls the first congfess outside  the United Kingdom, and, secondly, because Canada has taken the lead amongst  the Independent States under tho Crown  to nfi'er preferential treatment to tho  mother country, whilst tho Soulli African  Customs Union h. about to follow In tlio  same direction. The council of rhe Clinrn-  ber have therefore decided, with a view  to offlei.-illy Instructing their delegates  on such questions as the preferential  tariffs nnd other economic matters im  which opinions may differ, to hold on  Thursday a. joint mooting of the chamber, of the Organizing Commlttoe of llio  C'nngre.s, nnd of the lato New York  delegation, for tho purpose of considering these points.  drying ol). Aril.in, utinin, hnve t;  tUfickr-d with r..'itnl.v.*--.|������ ov.inr*. ro rh<*. ���������tt'.  Von ot the oil p.-Wnt.. }'er>p1<** siiHoeplible  fo tho '..rtlon of the poi.*.**.n should mak-e a  ifrenirni.s emle-ivor fo leave ihe ho'.***..  Jttrlntr Its pnlntlnc ������������������nut decoration, while  :lios*. who nre ermific.Ur.tl to rern.'ifn . "Mould  live In Use fresh Mr ns much as possible.  In the sleeping, room .1 very useful pre-  tarrllnn Is to le-ivo the wtisihlng basin full  it cie.'tn water, or. bet.t**.t* ..till, milk, dtir-  ,7iS thei nlK'Iit. fn tlie morning a greasy  31m will bn found on Urn surface of tbe  water. Milk Is a well-known absorbent  to hear the baby crying," came the! >{ odors, ami appear?1 to aei more erroetu-  voice over the wire, "that I couldn't j J"^ Tn*TtrelbTtXi^\���������X  stand it any longer. Can t you hrniRl rillk will be found to .*.rn***n nolle dlsrlnet  him to the 'phone so 1 can hear* him?"  A West Philadelphia druggist who  recently became thc proud father of  his first baby v/as called to Haltimore  the other day on a business trip, says  The Philadelphia Record. Early in  the afternoon thc telephone bell in his  home rang and his wife answered the  call. Hubby was at the other end in  Baltimore.    "It seemed  so funny not  Wifcy woke the child up out of a  sound sleep and he very accommodatingly began to bawl at lhe top of his  lings into the receiver, while his motli-  et held him in her arms. This eon*  ti.Uicd until the baby had cried 8f.  cents worth over the long-disiance  wire, when the happy father ranjj  off.  y of paint. Our contemporary does not  mention Tho practice In some localities of  oanglng up a, bunch of straw or hay (lipped In water. By this moans n larger wet  .iirfaeo Is exposed to Iho air, with correspondingly increased abnorbent powers.  ���������London Telegraph.  "Say,   old   chap,   enn   you   rend   Hcnleh  llnlcet?"  "I've   written   r,oveml   storlrs   In   It,"  "I know, hut can you read It?"���������W.'isli-  ngton   Times.  :ases out of five as a rule she will not  In turn produce profitable milkers.  But even if the cow would breed towards daixy cjuality, if well mated,  where will we go to find a| dual-purpose sire with sufficient dairy heredity  ji him to reinforce the desired tendency  in the cow? Looked at either as a  matter of breeding .ciencc or for pro-  Stable dairy results, the breeding for  _ual-purpose is, we believe, a myth,  which no v/cll posted dairy farmer can  ifford to indulge in, ior reasons that  ae can spend his money and time to  much larger purpose and profit.  Thc Sugar Trade Journal snys that  it least four, by-products can be e.*.-  Iracted from sugar beet pulp ���������alcohol  ���������n fine (*|ttnlity; an important acid much  -n demand for use in the art**; the fin-  eat quality of glue, and an excellent  grade of charcoal.  Strawberry rust is shown by spots  5n tho leaves. It is not. yet decided if  .t is a disease due to ftuigtis. The  remedy tried with the best success is  lo mow the vines and weeds as soon  ���������is thc crop is picked and burn them.  Mulch that may be applied lale iir (lie  'all should be shaken up in spring arrd  ihe mulch  and bed burned over.  Army Manoeuvres in Winter.  Every winter the Swiss army executes  manoeuvres to accustom the troops to  conditions of war during cold and snow.  In these exercises the Infantry aro pro-  f led withJBkls, and with this curious  footgear the men uro able to progress at  the rate of five to six miles an hour*.  When It. Is desired lo make a rapid advance, tho Laplanders, mounted on skis,  una their reindeer as a moans of traction.  The Bcnndlnnvlans adopted Ihe Idea, but  substituted the horse for tho reindeer;  and now the Swiss, ns shown In the illustration, have adopled the same plan.  The men on skis grasp a rope, which Is  attached to the .addle, and this rope is  mtiAo easily detachable In case of a 11 accident. The sport Is now prnctlsed a  r.ootl deal In Switzerland, where rnc.a  nm held every winter. Lnsl year the  champion of this form of sport, a Swedish officer, covered ���������ll','. ntlh's " in two  hours and a half. e.t\vi\ Io K,',i miles an  hour. When Ibe condition of tbe snow  lifts been favorable. n*t much as IK',.*, mlletr  an hour hns been attained. One arl-  vantago of this mode of progression Is  that ria each mounted man will be able  tn draw three men on _l.i.*t, tbe mounted  troops will bo more readily supported by  the infantry.  Bolter have your boy tear Ms clo'es an"  wonr out his trout, playln' bnscbi.l or lacrosse than have him become thnt meanest of. nil creettirs, IV .!rc**< corner loafer.���������Reflections   of Uncle   Ike.  Made Use of the Wrappers.  . Tho ideas and devices of necessity's  child are innumerable, says .'The London  Morning Post. One of the most unexpected that wo have heard of for somo  time is also one lof the most successful.  A certain Journalist, whose exceedingly  modest livelihood ls largely earned by reviewing books, became engaged to bo  married about'eighteen months ago, and  at an early stags of his engagement began to lend novels, biographies and poetry  to the lady who had chosen trim. She has  a fine eye for colqr. and was struck by tha  fact that all tho volumes Issued by-  shall we say'/���������Messrs. Leicester aro  wrapped In paper that is colored a splendid red, that many of the volumes from  Messrs. Albormario are protected by a  Wrapper of a delicate grey blue, and that  Messrs. Paternoster's books very gencr-^  h iiy iwear**ovorc6a ts"df _a"del If. li if ul~slia"do  ot green. In a flash of inspiration, when  tho little flat hud been taken, the girl  saw tho possibilities of combining economy and elegant taste In the treatment  of the walls. Tiro wedding took place a  fortnight ago, the now tenants aro settled In the flat now,'and their friends are  charmed with the delicate green of tno  drawing room paper; .no cool, refreshing blue of tho bedrooms arrd tlio '.���������roll  red of the dining room, which goes so  well with the gilt frames of tlio few pictures, 'mostly wedding presents from  friendly artists. One would nov;cr suspect the origin of these lovely wallpapers, for the color Is the samo both sides,  nnd'the printing on the buck does not  "how   through.    Tho  kitchen   13  not  yet  npcred,  but Mrs.   has *.sited her  ���������ruHlinnd to bring homo ns many as pos-  ������')lo of tho works Issued by M3ssrs. St.  Martin, which are in bull ccilorod wrappings.  A Few Symposiums.  A Symposium.���������"What is the secret of  success?" asked thc Sphinx.  "Push," said the Button.  "Take pains," said tho Window.  "Never bo led," said tho Pencil.  "Bo up to date." said tho Calondar.  ��������� "Always* keep cool," said the Ice.  "Do business on tick," said the Clock.  "Novor loso your head," said the Barrel.  "Do a driving business," said the Hammer.  "Aspire to greater things," said tho  "Nutmeg.  "Make light of everything," said tha  Hire.  "Mnko much of small things," said tho  Mlcroscope.  "Never do anything offhand;" said the  Glove.  "Spend much time In reflection," said  the. Mirror.  "Do the work you aro suited for, said  the Flue.  "Get a good pull with the ring, said  tho  Door-bell. ,     ,, .,  "Bo sharp In all your dealings,' said the  Knife.  "Find a good thing and stiek to lt, said  the Glue.  "Trust to your stars for success, saiij  the Night. , ,     ���������  "Strive to mike a goo*, impression,"  raid the Seal.���������Life.  In Kansas the state    banks  contain  123,042,878 in  deposits.  Brazil will exhibit 500 varieties ot  serpents at the Paris display In 1900.  It ls estimated that there are 30,000  pupils In the agricultural schools of the  United States. v  For the first time ln a decade every  hoard of the Presbyterian church begins the fiscal year without debt.  Switzerland has 1,001 Mormons, betides twenty-seven missionaries, who  last year visited 12,944 houses and distributed 26,000 tracts.  Ten. carloads of blaclc walnut logs  r.-ero sold recently In Kentucky for ex-  .ort abroad, principally to London,  Glasgow nnd Hamburg.  The mnyor of Mays City, Kan., 19  only 22 years old, the president of the  council is 22 antl the oldest man lu tho  Municipal government is 29.  A toboggan slide in St. Morltz, Swit-  eiiand, extends throe-quarters of a  mile, and ls said to Aie the longest in  Ihe world. The descent has been made  in 71 seconds.  Charcoal is the great Italian fuel.  Naples alone consuming 40,000 tons of  wood charcoal, at a cost of from $16 to  . 2>) per ton, the national consumption  being 700,000 tons.  The United States has about 450,000,-  000 acres of forest, hut this is being  rapidly depleted by the ax and by destructive fires. The government is now  Investigating means to prevent or control the latter.  A Georgia convict, working \vith  others in a contractor's brickyard, escaped recently by piling bricks in a  hollow square and thus shutting himself in until the convicts ,had been  locked up for the night.  To-day there are represented directly by reporters in thc gallery of the  House of Commons, about twenty daily  London newspapers, and the total  number of journalists who iiave entrance to the gallery is about 240.  Eighty-three thousand acres of pine  timber lands, near Pine Bluffs, Ark.,  have been sold for lumbering purposes  nt an aggregate price of over $500,000.  This Is said to be the largest business  ileal of the kind in the history of thi.  Bection.  "I think, Mrs. Fltznoodle, you are  the most stupid womnn I ever knew.  I can't get anything through your  head." <'Ycs," said the little woman,  quietly, "how strange. You told me .-  lust the other day that everything you  said to me went in one ear and out the  other."  A chemical and pharmaceutical laboratory hns been established at Raj-  kote, Western India. Its object is to  Improve the practice of native medicine, and to make known to Western  science the: valuable''Indian remedies,  as well at the possibilities of yet un-  familiiar native herbs.  New York's aldermen have voted for  an appropriation of $150,000 for the expenses of welcoming* Admiral Dewey,  and a member of the board wants "to  know where the money is going." This  solicitude of the alderman might imply  that some of the money voted would  be nsedfor the purpose expressed in  the appropriation.  An interesting memento of. the  Sliarge of the Light Brigade at Bala-  2lara is to be sold in London shortly���������  the trumpet of Trumpet Major Gray,  who was an orderly to Lord Cardigan,  and with him headed the charge of  "The Six Hundred." His medals and  the Cross of the French ��������� Legion of  Honor will also be auctioned.  In an article on the danger of: long  hours In drugglBts' shops the London  Lancet says that during the four years,  anded July, 1898,. thirteen dispensing  assistants In drug stores committed  suicide, and seven others attempted,  but failed, to kill themselves. These  suicides were the consequence of the  physical conditions Induced by the taking of drugs to resist the effects of fa-  ligue.  A "curatorlum" for eye troubles exists In St. Petersburg, which sends  .ommissions through the country districts for the purpose of giving free*  treatm^t^atf^  ��������� he peasantry who are suffering from  affections of the eyes.    The report of ���������  the year 1898 states that thirty-three I  _f these ophthamologlcal   "expeditions f  were sent out during the year to var- '  lous parts of the empire.  <iln pre-revolutionnry days there was  1 woman public executioner in Virginia.   At that time death sentences were  respited on condition  that a criminal    -  .horrid    perforin    this    oflice.    "Lady  Betty," as she was  afterward called,  was sentenced   to  death   for  murder.  3he offered  instead  to become public  sxecutioner and held    the   office    for  nany   years.    It is said that on  the  tea .fold she officiated without a mask.  The Chinese have many things  unong their institutions which call  forth the praise of travelers, but Chl-  ���������rese roads are not among them. In  nore senses than one the Celestials  aught to "mend their ways." Confu-  :lus has left: the saying that "a  imoother of a way Is a benefactor of  ais species," but visitors to the flow- *  !_y land in the present day would  .ome to the conclusion that such benefactors have been scarce for a long:  time past. ���������  ���������A law was recently passed in Norway prohibiting the sale of tobacco to  iny boy under 16 years of age without  1 signed order from an adult relative  ir employer; Even tourists who offer  _*(gai������ttes to boys render themselves  liable to prosecution The police arc  nstructcd to confiscate the pipes, cl-  ;ars and cigarettes of lads who smoke  in the public streets. A fine for the  .ffense ls also imposed, which may  ie anywhere between 50 cents and $25.  I  /.  0.1  1  tt  i  1  71  *������,  '  1^'tmitOSiammxvaiemKm |Uf f 1H HI. l/tf  To Set Her Free  By Florench Warden  Author of "The House ia the Marsh," "  etz_,etc.  A Prince of Darkness,1  $������������������������,$������*$������*    *>$*>������^  "When I first saw the body I though'  not, but I nftcrwards remembered hi  face ns that of it man, a stranger, wh,  had called nt iny house the day before.'  With a little rcluetarreo the coronet  put the next question:  "Mny we ltiiow what was the object  of hia visit?"  ', "Certainly. He was acquainted will,  some relatives of my wifes, and seciny  my name on the door-plate ns ho passed  through the town, he called to ask rru-  somo questions nbout Sir Astley Darwcn, with whom he said he had some  private business, though of what nature  he did not disclose."  There wns another sensation in llu  court, as was the caso now whenever tin-  name-of the baronet .was mentioned.  "Was he in an angry or excitabk  mood? Did lie seem like" a person whom  you would suspect of suicidal intei.  tions?"  "Oh, dear no. Ho was a lively sort ol  fellow, and in very good spirits."  "Did'he talk as if he had a grudge  against anyone?" asked a juror, who  caused by "his question somo consternation among the rest.  "Oh, no, certainly not."  "May we know tiie nature of the questions he asked about Sir���������"  But Uie juror who uttered these indiscreet words was promptly silenced by the  coroner, who asked instead:  "So far as you know, Dr. Wharles, tho  man was on good terms with all the  -world!"  "That Is so," said tire doctor.  And-he bowed to  the jury  coroner and withdrew from the witness-  box in his turn.  The next witness was Mrs. Wharles;  Dr face of all men, ns he looked down r.r  her-pleading eyes, a tear stole down the  unhappy man's cheek.  CHAPTER XIX.  Dr. Wliarles had made a mistake. He  knew it in a moment, as lie looked round  liim, with quick, observant eye, arrd rroted  blrat every face was full of pity for tlie  unhappy man who, with the tender woman's bunds clinging nbout him, wns  now the center of interest and compassion to everyone in court.  There were, on the other hand, angry  glances cast at Dr. Wharles and his wife,  arrd unpleasant remarks were muttered  in- his hearing' by some of the sturd,.  Lane.tshire nrerr. The doctor was iiiar*.  popular among the women of the neigh  borhood than lie was with their husbttnd-  and brothers, and his own conduct ivti*  not so impeccable that ho could . ulford  with 'impunity, to draw attention to th.  mistakes of others.  There   was   a   lino   ringing  sound,   of  course, in his challenge on behalf of an  injured woman, as his protest purported  to bo.    But Lottie Darwen, though not  well known    in    the    neighborhood"   o;  Blackdale, had not beerr altogether   un  known   there;   and   there   were   peoph  present  in  court  who  remembered   the  .lighty  beauty  who  had   tried  so hard  wliile slaying at the house of her broth  er-in-law,  to  marry  Sir  Hugh   Darwen  and had then succeeded in marrying hi.-  eousin Astley.  The feelings of most of tlie witnessc.-  and  the   of this painful scene were voiced by no  less a, person   than Lord  Wyersdale,  i;  little bent old gentleman, very digniiier'        _ .   in spite of his low stature, who tappet!  ���������who" had been seen letting the deceased tire ebullient doctor smartly on the shorrl  man out of the doctor's house, and talk- der, and said, not loudly, but with cut  tag to him in the littlo porch.   The lady   tin" emphasis:  was very nervous, but very dignified, and "You ought to be ashamed of yourself  she gave her evidence clearly, though See what distress you have brought upon  with a not unbecoming shyness strug- Lady Darwen and her husband, victims  gllng with her dignity. both of them, I'll be bound!"  "f believe you'foad some conversation There was a murmur of sympathy and  with the deceased as he left your hus- assent among the bystanders, and tin  band's house, JMra Wharles?" said the florid doctor grew redder still. It tool;  coroner. him, however, only a few moments to re-  ������YeB." cover himself. He always knew  how with  VDo you agree with your husband's clear, sonorous voice and burly, impos*  view of him?" ing figure, to make himself the central  "Not altogether. He was more put- figure of any picture. With a depreea-  Bpokea with me," said Mrs. Wharles, tory wave of the hand, and an ..polo*  "and* he asked whether Sir Astley was a rretic glance at the coroner, whom every*  man of violent temper, who would be body else had forgotten in. the excite-  likely to take personal revenge for'an ment of this episode, 'he said:  Injury." "Pardon me, your lordship.     I   have  As she uttered these words, Norma to apologize to Mr. Coroner for my inter-  sprang up from her seat, throwing back ruption, and .to Sir Astley and this lady  her veil, and with her great eyes flashing for my impulsive words. But I was car-  wifch indignation. It was with difficulty ried away.by my feelings; I could not  that Astley, who was sitting beside her, but say a word on behalf of an unhappy  very white but calm and collected, man- lady who is not here to take her own  aged to force her down into her seat part, and who, whatever 'her foibles may  again. An indescribable sensation of be, does not deserve to be left to starve."  honor and suspense was gaining ground The sensation- produced by these last  In the court. Mrs. Wharles was the only words, to which the doctor gave an im-  person who appeared to be unaffected by , pressive ring, exceeded anything that had  ft. . boen experienced in the court during thnt  There was a little pause when she had  eventful morning,  ceased speaking;  and the coroner, with      Although  there  was a  large   section  a hasty glance at the other ladv, waved   among the hearers who sympathized still  Mrs. Wharles aside with a quick: "Thank   with  Sir Astley and  the unhappy  lady  you, thank you.    That will do." who held the position of his wife, there  The doctor's wife sailed lo her seat, was not, of course, wanting another sec-  and waa tenderlv soothed by her hus- tion who sided no less vehemently with  band after the "ordeal ,she had gone tho doctor,'and applauded his boldness  through. And, timid'a state of extreme In daring to stand up for the. absent wo-  tension, and a silence in which the man in defiance of the two great men of  scratch of n mouse would ��������� have been the neighborhood," the Earl and Sir Ast-  heard, Astley rose rrp and went into the   ipy Darwen.  witness-box. Lord Wyersdale, amid an indescribable  The feeling of everyone in court under- ;onfusion of tongues���������the coroner de-  went a change when this unhappy gen- s*arjng that he would clear the court,-the  tleman, worn and weak from wounds and jshers��������� crying "Silence," the people argu-  illness, with the interest of a whispered *������������������ ^nd murmuring���������again took up the  romance about him. stood up and faced ;Ud<-;els on behalf of Astley.  his questioners. He was not bold, or ������**J gjr Astley Darwcn," said he, his  fluent, like the doctor: he was not hesi- ^^ 0jj man's voice making itself heard  tating and inaudible, like the ladies. He nearly as well as thc doctor's more re-  was just a man punned by ill-fortune, S01lant tones, "has really left lo starve  making a dogged British stand against inyorrc who bears his nn'mc, that person  it, and showing as. little sign as might hn*: certainly forfeited every right lo  be of the feelings within. bear it."  Sympathy and respect, as well as in- Astley, who had been with difficulty  tense interest, were excited by his look, restrained, by Norma and other friends,  his bearing, his simple, soldierly speech.     [rom making a rush at the doctor, now  "You knew the deceased, I "understand, Sir Astley?" asked the coroner,  with an indescribable change in his tone  to sympathetic deference.  "No.    I never saw him alive.    But I  spoke.  "Thank you, Lord Wyersdale," he said.  'You do iiie no more Ihan justice.    The  itory  which   Dr.   Wharlcs   has   thought  .roper  to  drag  to  light  in   this  public  fcne.w_.of_him._And T expected.to_see.him. _iKlnner-i3-too-pitiful-_or-suclr-di.._u3_ion.-  [ was anxious to do so." [ wj|] on]y aay that I would never allow  "Mny  I   ask���������excuse  me  for  putting   lnyono who had borne my name, riglrt-  Ihe question bluntly���������may I ask if there   ,-u*]y 0'r wrongfully, to be in want.   And  waa any ill-feeling between you and this   .j d*\ Wharles or nny other man asserts  man?"  "There was none���������on my side certainly. If I had met him earlier there'might  tavebeen: but actually there was none."  Dead pause for a moment.  "It ib a very painful thing to have to  ask, Sir Astley," went on the coroner, instinctively lowering his voice, "but it has  :ho contrary, he lies."  Again there was a moment's dead si-  .'ence, while Astley, with flashing eyes  ind firmly compressed lips, shot a glance  it the doctor which wus a challenge.  That gentleman, however, felt that ho  lad gono far enough, if not too far; for,  I he had brought pain and some amount  >f public disgrace upon A.tley, in addition to the load of suspi.ion which ho  lad already managed to fasten on the  roung baronet's shoulders, he had also  indoubtedly alienated the carl and oth-  irs of his most important patients; and  lis wife, when they were driving home  .ogether, did not scruple to tell him so.  A sharp "Hold your tongue!" uttered  n a tone which she knew and perforce  respected, reduced Mrs. Wharles to si-  .ence. ���������'���������"'���������  Meanwhile the inquest had been  wrought to an end for the time being by;  ������.n adjournment, which on many accounts  appeared desirable.   '**.'���������  ___,_.���������������  ..._��������� _.,,...-., ���������       Norma slipped away out of_the court  ho did so, Dr. Wharles stood up in his    ffiule   the   party   from  The  Hall   were  Place*                 ,       ���������':���������':''���������' crowding round Astley, lt>a(lingl������ini witi  "Pardon mc one moment, Mr. Coron- sympathy and kindness.  er," said  he,  in  the ringing voice  that Lady Mytanwy insisted upon hi3 corn-  carried his words to the fnrthcsti end of ing  home  with 'them;' and   Astley,  not  the  court.    "Etit   there  is a  correction sorry to nut off the lonely return to the  been said that the deceased was an early  admirer of your late wife���������>.'....���������  Astley bowed his head in assent.  "And tliat you were certainly, at one  time, violently and naturally resentful  on that account," added the ������������������ coroner  quickly. "1 may take it.that it is not  true to assert, us has been asserted, thai  you still harbored resentment against  this mnn?"  "It���������is���������not���������true," said Astley slow:  ly. And as he spoke, he reeled slightly.  "Is that all?" he risked.  "That is all, thank you.   I am sorry*���������"  Astley had already left the box.    As  wliioh, in the interest of one of nry kinswomen, I feel I oiijjht to make." Everyone looked round in.surprise.    The. doc-  one looked round in.surprise,  tor went on: "I know this is an. irregularity, but I must mention' .that, in  speaking of Sir Astley's lute wife, you  wero in error. Mrs. Whirries'.*, sister  Charlotte, who married'Sir Astley  alive."  Thero was a sort of gtrsp audible  throughout llio building. Astley leap!  from his . scat, with haggard eyes anc!  fury in his face.  Tho next moment the clinging arms ol  Norma were nbout him, lier face wn.  raised .imploringly to hia.  "Bcftlr it, hear it all," she whispered.  TJis uplifted arm dropped io his side.  sorry to put _ - --.-���������_ .  gaunt   halls  and   echoing   dreariness  of  The Haigh, accepted  the invitation.    .  It was on the following day, early w  the afternoon, that Norma, who kept indoors for fenr of meeting Astley, and,  with a view to keeping a watch on the  sl.cr - KiigrroUs* cottage, saw two smiling faces  ��������� *���������** ni "tire gale, and'recognized, with tears  irr her owrr eyes at the sight, two visitors  from The Hull, in lhe persons of aadxe  Brown and "Jack" Scorton.  Sho opened the door, to them herself:  but they would not come in; she must  come out with them, they said.  "Poor child!    She's been crying!" said  Sadie, with a caressing gesture.  "Xo, she .hasn't," s:iid Norma. "At  least, she hadn't till she saw you."  "What! Don't say the sight of 113  made you  miserable!"  "Miserable! Oh, no, just the reverse.  I was glad, delighted, to sec your kind,  bright faces."  '���������'There, Jack! isn't she nice?" said  Sadie, turning with a smile to her young  companion, who seemed rather nervous,  and who blushed more than Norma had  previously seerr hrm do.  **Of course she's nice," said Jack laconically.  '���������Now put on your hut, there's a dear,  r/ood creature, and come out with us.  We've got .-something to say to you; at  least, one of us has," snid Sadie, with arr  air of importance.  Norma did as she wns told, and was  soon walking up the lane between her  two companions, who seemed overwhelmed by some fact, or secret which  they appeared to hesitate to divulge.  '���������Voir begin, Sadie," said Jack at last,  leaning forward to throw a mysterious  glance across the intervening Norma at  the face of the bright American girl.  '���������Well, then, you must know that Jack  has something very important lo say to  you, and thnt he wants ijio to open the  matter for him," begun Sadie gravely.  "I'm to tell yoii that what he is going to  sn'v is serious, and is the result of car-  nest thought, and Ihat he hopes you  won't treat it frivolously because ha  happens to be rather yoiinif."  "I'm not .so very young," put in Jack  with irritation. *T 'shall be nineteen in  a.week or two, which is, I fancy, about  the. age of���������of you.  too, isn't it?"  "I'm nineteen)" said Norma, wondering what was coming next.  ���������''Well, then, now 1 think I've said  enough, and you can speak for yourself,  Jack," said Sadie, as she suddenly turned  and left the two together.  Norma turned round, too.  "What docs she mean?" asked she in  amazement.   "-Miss Brown���������"  But Sadie walked on quickly, and Jack  put a detaining hand oir Norma's arm.  '���������Never mind her for n minute," said he  earnestly. "It was ull arranged between  us that* she should go away like thnt.  She's a real good sort, Sadie, and a dear  girl. They wanted me to marry her, you  know, because she's ever so rich; but we  didn't take to each other, at least not in  that way. And so we made a compact  to help each other in other ways."  Norma began to smile.  "You seem very good friends," said  she.  "Oh, we arc," said Jack. "Look at the  way she's helped me this morning! I  shouldn't have liked to come here by  myself j I should have been.afraid you'd  send down a message that you couldn't  see anybody," he went on, his bright faco  glowing with such sympathy and shy  kindness that the ready tears sprang  again to her eyes as she looked at him.  "There, don't cry! Oh, don't, don't! I  was there yesterday, you know. Sadie  and I both were, and she had to hold me  down- when that beastly cad Wharle3  said what he did! It was a shame, an  infernal, awful shame, and this morning  I met him in the street and told him  what I thought of him. I did really:  you ask Sadie 1"  Norma felt divided between an inclination to laugh  and an inclination to cry.  "You shouldn't do that," said she.   "It  doesn't do any good, you know."  "It does do good to let him see what  gentlemen   think   of   a   man   who   tells  lies!" retorted Jack robustly.   "But anyhow, that's not what I came here to tell  you.   You won't mind my speaking to  you?   You won't think I'm impertinent,  or���������"  "Indeed I know you couldn't he that."  "Well, then, I'll tell you what is the  greatest wish of my heart.   Sadie knows,  and she thinks my idea" splendid.   I do  hope vou will too."  "What idea?"  "Well, it's this. It's horrid for you  ,and for Sir Astley, too, to be in this  plight through this horrible Wharlcs woman's sister."  "Oh, don't talk about it, please."  "I won't, I won't more than I can help.  Look here, I've thought of a way out of  it. I know Sir Astley's a good fellow,  and a nice fellow, and 1 know you're fond  of 'each other., But what's the use of  that, if there's another woman in tho  way? Now what I propose is that you  should marry mc���������"  "Marry you!" echoed Norma aghast.  "Yes, yes'," said he earnestly. "I know  it3 strdden, this idea of mine, but it's a  good one, isn't it?"  "A g���������good one!" stammered Norma.  "Yes." Then you could snap your lingers at lhem all, and show them that  there was a rush for you, don't you see?  And' Sir Astley, well, poor fellow, I'm  awfullv sorry for him. Still, it will bo  better" for him to know you're provided  for, won't it? I'm sure he'd rather. Arrd  then, if ever this woman dies, he can  marry Myfanwy, you know. She's aw*  fullvsweet on hiin, she really is."  ��������� "Why,���������you- take���������my-breath-away,"  ;aid Norma, still uncertain whether to  smile or to cry; for in contrast with tho  wirdness of the lad's suggestion, there  was an earnestness, a breezy, enthusiastic sincerity in his manner whicli warned  her that she must not hurt his feelings  fcv any appearance of treating his offer  lightly. "Don't you know, don't you understand," she said gently, "that I love  }stley. that I married him, as ho married mc, believing him to be free; and  that I can't look upon myself as anything but his wife now?"  "Well then, why don't you go back  and live at Thc Haigh?" said Jack with  routhful straightforwardness. . "Why  but because you feel you can't as long  as this woman's alive?" Oh, I know*the  feelingl" he added with confidential sympathy. "You feel that you're his* wife  in the sight'of heaven. But what's.the  use of being his wife in the sight of heaven, as long as you can't be in the sight  of'earthr"  At that -blunt putting of the case. Norma felt her inclination to laugh get the  better of her wish to cry, and she smiled.  "Look here," she "said gently,' "it's of  no use to argue the matter with me. I'm  > wo���������in, you know, and must have nry  .wn wav. I thank you more than I can  say fo/'vnur kindne-w. arid it makes me  feel happier ������o know that there nre sueh  nice people in the world ns you and that  dear girl over there. Vint I couldn't  think of���������of such a tiring.! couldn't really. It's absurd, you know. I''or Astley  is my husband-T-oh yes. he is. And noth*  insr could alter tliat'feeling of mine, even  if it's a feelrnrr onlv. nr.d not a fact."  "Well. I think .'it's a great pity you  won't listen to reason, and Sadie will  think so, too," said he soberly, and with  a most thoughtful expression of face.  "But remember this; if you change your  mind you've onlv got to hold up your  flngcr.'and I'll fly to you like a bird. I  should love to! "You'll remember that,  won't vou?"  "Oh," ye3,   I'll   remember   that,"   said  Norma, Irer face wreathing in smiles in  spite of herself. "And now let's go and  run after Miss Brown. I'm sure she'll  be miserable at 'being so long away from  you."  As Jack accompanied her, with a very  grave face, he said suddenly: "it isn't because I'm so young, is it? That wouldn't  be fair, you know, because you're nearly  as young yourself!"  Norma assured him Hint that had  nothing whatever to do with it, and then  they camo up with -Sadie, at whom Jack  shook his head woefully.  "She wouldn't hear of il, of course!"  cried the American tit once, "i told you  so, Jack, didn't 1?"  "It's nothing to boast about," said he  sulkily. "And. Indies generally say 'no'  the first lime.   1 shn'rr't lose heart."  Sndic begun to laugh, hut Norma broke  in quite gravely:  "It's beautiful to hnve such friends as  you both. It makes me feel much happier."  And then they both hastened to glue  themselves to her, one on aire side r_:id  one orr the other, (tnd to sny cheering  and comforting things to her out of the  kindness of their hearts, bulh talking at  once, for (he most part, in a very cheering nnd cheerful manner.  They enure to see her again .ind tigniii  in the course of the next few days, during whicli Norma lived quietly at the cottage ami kept carefully out of Astley's  way.  Whether he knew of her whereabouts  or not she was riot sure, urrl.il one day  she saw him walking slowly down tho  lane and glancing up wistfully at her  window.  Her heart leapt up. She. wanted to. go-  out to him, hut she struggled with herself, feeling that .it was best for both  thnt they should for the present remain  altogether apart.-  And then the very thing happened, in  her sight, before her eyes, Unit she had  been constantly dreading: Dr. Wliarles  drove up, on one of his so frequent visits  to Raggett's cottage, and he arrd Astley  came face to face.  Norma saw from her window that the  two men exchanged a few fierce words;  a taunt from the doctor, no doubt intended ns a provocation, begnn it; it was  followed by a sharp retort from Astley.  Fearing that the latter would not he able  to keep his terrrper, Norma rushed out  into the lane, and was by Astley's side,  holding his arm, before the exchange of  another word between the men.  He was 'so,much astonished, moved,  overwhelmed, by the unexpected appearance of the woman he loved, that at once  he allowed himself to be drawn a step or  two back. And the doctor, thinking discretion desirable, went on into the cottage.  Norma kept her hold on Astley's arm,  and led him away down the lane.  "Where did you spring from?" asked  Astley, who was flushed and delighted  at this meeting.  "Oh, the cottage .where I'm staying."  "I know. I've kept religiously away  until this morning, when I thought I deserved a peep at you, and came along  here on the chance."  "Well, now I want you to take my advice, and I should like a promise that  you will to "begin with."  "Well?"  "I want you to leave the! Haigh for a  little while. I.t's had to risk these meetings with that man."  ight.    But I don't  It  ngs  TT believe you're right,  want to go away and leave you here."  "I'm not goiag to stay here long. I'va  got something to find out before I go."  "You won't tell me what it is?"  "I'd rather not. I may he quite wrong,  you see, and then I should only raisa  false hopes."  "What is that fellow doing at Raggett's cottage?"   *'  "How should I know? Somebody ill  there, I suppose."  "Raggett's boy was the witness who  wouldn't speak," went on Astley thoughtfully.  "Never mind about that. Will you  promise to go away, and keep clear of  awkward meetings with the.doctor?"  , "I'll do whatever you wish. But he  wouldn't be able to taunt me again as  he did ih the court that day. I wrote to  Leamington, not to her, but to Mrs.  Finch, to ask how things slood with  them. It seems she has run into debt.  So I've sent her five hundred pounds to  clear that off,'and I'm going to allow her  five hundred a year. I couldrr't be expected to do more than that, could I?"  "Certainly not," said Norma thoughtfully.   "Is she still ill?"  "They say so."  Thoy were standing under the wall and  the     overhanging     and  ' still     lealless  ���������yn nches.  . ''Good-bye," said Norma softly.  Astley hesitated. Looking beirirrd him,  Ire saw thaL they were out of sight of  the collages.  "You'll kiss me, won't you?" snid he.  She Hung herself into hi.*, arms.  "Good-bye,   good-bye,   God   bless   you  -a nd-keop-you-safe !"���������wIiispprcd-sho-brokenly.  A minute later he was hurrying back  through the plriiitaLion; and she, with  Irer eyes still dim, was returning to the  cottage.  Orr the following day Norma knew  thnt Astley had left The Hnigh, and the  next thing she learned was that the inquest on Tom llogerson's body hud been  ignin adjourned. .    *   ^  CHAI'TCTl XX.  When she knew that Astley .had left  the neighborhood, Norma found herself  more free irr her movements. She geri-  ���������rally took a walk iih the morning, arid  inotlier in the afternoon, frequently  passing through the plantation and lire  grounds of The Haigh'on her way.  Astley had left a key to all;the private  gates with her; and although she hud  told him, with a shudder,,that she could  never go through the plantation where  she had made the ghastly'discovery of  Rogerson's dead body, she subsequently  jot the better of her feeling on this matter, and chose this walk more often than  anv other.  Full as her thoughts were from morr -  Bn till night of the wish to clear all _us-  (To be Continued.)  Life ln tho Sea,  In a fascinating article in the August  lumber of The North American fje-  riew, Dr. Charles Minor Blackford sives  uiuch lnterestlmr information about  'Lite In the Sea." lt was long thought  tharr-tire dark waves were a lit abode  _nly for strange, misshapen riion_iei_.  Eut us between the sea nnd the kind,  Dr. Blackford contends, If the reproach.  .C barrenness must attach to either, the  land must bear that reproach, for the  sea contains a richness of flora and fauna which the hind cannot rival. From  the surface downward, says Dr. Blackford, the ocean teems with life, to such  i decree that liitturullsts stand aghast  is they contemplate Us Infinite variety.  Mere is n description of whut la lo lie  seen on a coral hrgoorr:���������    ,  "J-lfe on the bottom exists In Its  ifrealest beauty und profusion In writer  that is free frurrr -���������������������������d,:ni*rii nnd slilftliu  sands. On our- Atlantic seiiboutd ilri*  -inidltlons nre nut very favorable, uriil,  thoimh annelids, mollusc*, and erusta-  ���������-���������earrs abound, the inure beautiful forms  nre scarce. Tho delicate son-pen lives  orr the mud banks, nnd forms  of Rietit symmetry nre found; but this  l.'i nothing eoinii.iie.l with the wealth of  si corn! ltigoon. Tin" vortical ruys ut"  tlie .sun, rellectcd I'tniti the button),  make the water as iri'inspiircnt us ttlr;  und, ns the boat lloats slowly rieross.  one can gnau through the glass in the  bottom-of the bunt on a scene of indescribable bounty. Great brnuchlii!*;  masses of coral of varying hue Ionic  like shrubs or even trees. 'Wonderful  anthozoa, or (lower niiiiittil.s, and the  zoophytes, strange unlmril-plnnts, tire  distributed freely over the bottom. In  other ;plaees, great -lichen-covered rocks  seem to be spangled with red, star-  shaped flowers; and through find about  it all the parrot fish Hit, nibbling and  browsing on the buds. No garden can  equal these oceanic paradises in richness or variety of color: yet they are  filled with animal.'** almost to the exclusion of plant life. The lichen is a  hydroid coral, the stnrliko llowers are  but the vcrmillion ends of boring annelids, and the parrot llsh do not nibble  the stony coral, but seek gorgonias,  madrepores or small crustaceans.  'Strange world in which the animal  kingdom blossoms and the vegetable  does not.'"  Tlie HelftT'M FlrHt Calf.  The Idea seems to be gaining ground  that the first calf dropped by the heifer should not be allowed to suck, the  reason given that the heifer should  not find out that there is any way but  to be hand-milked, and the ��������� affection  that would otherwise be bestowed upon  the calf ls as freely given to the milker, and the maternal Instinct that ls  so strong In the desire to supply nourishment for her young then knows no  other demand; and if the man..,who  milks her is gentle and coaxes and  feeds her, she quickly adopts him, and  she gives him all her milk, and in her  way "loves" him. But if the calf  ls allowed to suck for a week or so,  the heifer cannot understand the  change to hand-milking, and the usual  performance of breaking has to be gone  through; milk is not only held up, but  kicked over, and less milk ls obtained,  the estimate being that between two  heifers, one*,not allowed her calf and  the other given It for a week, the flrst  will, during thu season, give 15 pur  cent, more milk, and will milk the  longest. The calf need not be removed from her -sight, but tied at her head,  but If hand-milked she quickly discards the calf and cares only for the  one who milks her. The question is  an interesting one, and is worth not  only discussing, but giving it a trial.���������  C. Or. Freer-Thonger, in London Farm  and Home.  Skliumed Milk for Chlckcnn.  At the Indiana. Experiment Station  skim milk has for two years been tested as a food for chickens. In both cases  there were two pens of chicks, each  containing the same number, und each  lot having the same total weight. The  same mixture of solid food was supplied  to both, the only difference being that  one flock had only water to drink and  the other had in addition all the milk  they would consume.  The trial lasted six weeks. The water drinkers gained 7 l-'J pounds, while  the milk drinkers gained nearly 13  pounds. The food cost of producing a  pound of chicken, without milk, was  J 1-2 cents, and'with it :_ 1-li cents. Tho  lot with in I Ik to drink consumed ten  pounds more solid food than those that  drank water.  ���������\Viml.  I sm the 'Willi],   tlie d.iulil.  Of the summer- wurlil,  J'l'.'ineed  ln  snows  uf slr.ulc  On  a   cloud-hear**)  cui'l.d.  ������������������s liremner.  ami   shltrrrii_r.  Kent   sliiulow,  l.'httlrr^  tltr-jiigli   tin  _Ainl _tlie_rii..l_en_..lil!ie .  t.f   tire*  golili'ii   |f.m>s'.ini>  MMinnt>r,  And Its dreams dlvin.*.  .Ml  unseen,  I   wall*   fin'  ni.*:ult.iWH,  Or   1   wttlce   the   wlrr-it:  Spccdlm; o'er the lawny lillluw.  With  nry   iilniutum  feel.  All   lire  world's  fiiei*,  lui.-lreil  nnd  sober.  Wrinkles where I run,  ruining sunshine lino slimlow,  *.hatlow  lulu  sun;  Sllfrlli-, soft lhe hrensl  nf wiil.er*i  W'lrlr  my  winnowing  wlrrj;.,  Wiilrln***   Ilie  ftrey tineieiii.   wood  l.'ioui   hushed   I jjj.i 1.1 ij I ii     ;  lrowsi.  in   hirjgiii.r_.  ml  There are very few cleansing operations in which Sunlight  Soap cannot be used to advantage. It makes the home bright  and clean. ib  Where tire blossoms  Or* n   vngniill   sips,  1,1 l'i Inn iruilillrn; hlnile or  To rrry cooling lips.  nn*  from  irlooui uf slrmluweil   iii'-iinta!*.*  '.iii'ste of ..oiiiiillng sen,  Cut  and  blossom,  leaf an,I   tendril,'*  All are glad or ine. .  Loosed   In  Hiinn.v  deeps of  Irenveu,'  Like a ili'tHiru   I go; ������������������"'������������������������������������.  Ouhllnr*  llrrhr   mv  i:i.til..-.lrlveii  l.'loeks, In herds of snow.  Ere I moor tliein o'er lite tlil-Stlng  Woody niul tlelilH lienentli, .  Dumbly yeiu'iilnr;.  from  tli..*h- burulug  JLh'cuur of parched death.'*  Not  n  fiotTow  do   I  borrow  From the golden day:  Not a shadow : holds  tin.'  meadow -  Where   my.'footsteps   stray.  Lit.Iir. nnd cool,  ray kit*** Is welcome,  Under  sun   nnd  iiieorr,  To  the weary vagrant  weniilng  Under  parched   moon:  To the languid, nodding blossom  In Its moonlit dell.  All  earth's  children,  smi  and ycurnlug,  Know and lovo me  well.  Without passion,  without sorrow,  Driven In my dream,  Through the season's trunee of sleeping,  Cloud  and Held and stream;  flaunting woodlands, lakes und forests,  Seas   und   clouds   iiii|i(':ii*Ieil.  I am   Wind,   the   deathless dreamer  Of the summer world.  ���������W.   Wilfred Campbell,  In The Atlantic  UauUrJU*.  This Woman is Unhappy  SHE SNORES  her breath i_ bad, bpcau-i-s of Catarrh  Itis nnterev t.> trll I.cr tint  DR. AGNEW'S CATAHRHAL POWDER  will surely Curt her.  home remedies urn quack���������Agnew's  cure if* quick.  Her Uie Is in danger from Pulmonary  dlsuuse. which so inevitably follows  Chronic Culnrrh.  Tldactire complete only costs COcts. a  bottle. Relief instantly and the patient  stays cured.  lt not onlv soothes : it henls. Colds  and Acuto Catarrh relieved,and head-  _..h. cured in ten minutes.  Ci-ur-je U-irM, of lloUi'i'tiii-l- A*  Haiti*!', Slittlliokln, I'll., wi'llf. I  "1 luivi* used tt Kreat many Catarrh  ru!n_.*i**s and have never had nny relit.f  until I used one box of Dr. Ajnew's __���������  tarrhal Powder, which cured mc after 1  hnd been troubled with Cntarrli for titty  years.   1 am to years old.  DR. AGNEW'S HEART CURE  keeps the heart goin>;, which keeps the  nerves toned, which set stomach and  liver nnd the whole system in order;  nnd that's the right way am! tho only  way to do it. 15  Switzerland has 1,001 Mormons, betides twenty-seven missionaries, who  last year visited 12,9*14 houses and distributed 2G.000 tracts.  Ten carloads of black walnut logs  were sold recently in Kentucky for export abroad, princlpallly to London,  Glasgow and Hamburg.  The mayor of Hays City, Kan., ts  ���������nly 22 years old, tbe president of the  council ls 22 and the oldest man in tho  ���������flunicipal government is 29.  A toboggan slide in St Morltz, S*wlt-  erland, extends three-quarters of a  mile, and ls said to be tbe longest In  the world. The descent has been made  in 71 seconds.  A Tinker's  Dam  Is the bank of dirt h������  makes to hold in the  melting solder.  There's nothing* so worthies* a  ���������econd after except Spoon medicine*  for Catarrh. '  Dr.  Agnew's  Catarrhal  Powder is an antiseptic, healing  dressing*,. applied directly to tho  diseased surface by the patient himself, who blows the powder through  a tube into his nostrils.  The.cure dates from the first puff.  You needn't snuffle from colds  and. hay fever, if you have Dr.  Agnew's Catarrhal Powder in the  house. ' It relieves colds or catarrh  and cures headache in ten minutes.  The American Medicine Co., AH.ntowD. P������...  writes: ��������� " Your Dr. Agnew's Catarrhal  Powder Is the best seller in catarrh remedie.  we have in our store, and our customers pmisa  it very highly."    DR. VON STAB'S PINEAPPLE TABLETS ������i������  the only cor juerors of indigestion, dyspepsi*  and catarrh of the stomach. They digest ib���������  fond, giving the stomach as long a holiday as It  needs to get well. Cured ��������� thousands, will cure  you.    Price, 30c 1*  "ALL~SOT.T3".  Charcoal is the great Italian fuel,  Naples alone consuming 40,000 tons of  .vood charcoal, at a cost of from .16 to  ?2i������ per ton, the national consumption  belng 700,000 tons.  The United States has about 450,000,-  000 acres of forest, but this ls beingr  rapidly depleted .by the ax and by destructive fires. The government is now  Investigating means to prevent or control tho latter.  A Georgia convict, working wlth_  "others~In_aTcontractor's" BrfcEyard7escaped recently by piling bricks in a  hollow square and thus shutting himself in until tho convicts had been  locked up for the night  A kind word to tho cook never spolta  the dinner.  Great Britain and Ireland Imports  1,500,000,000 eggs a year.  It Is estimated that there are 50,000.-  000 English sparrows iu Massachusetts.  "Something must be done wjth those  boys of mine at college," exclaimed a  staid old citizen. ������������������They're wilder  than March hares antl in hot wat������jr  all the time."  "Oh, well, they're young yet, and you  must make allowances."  "Make allowance*., man? ThtU*-.  ���������vhat's keeping tne poor."���������Detroit  Free Press.  Tho Boston Herald tells this story:  'Mr. and Mrs. Tlioma.s O. (illbert ot  Salem, who were married fifty years  ago, have been fortunate beyond most  people. Six children were born to  them. They also have ten grandchildren and one great-gratidchlld, and  every one of their descendants Is still  alive and well. No*, a break has occurred in the family from the day ot  the marriage, fifty years ago."  There was a country wedding in Ford  county, Kan., the other day, which was  attended by 300 gup.t... "One large  beef," says the local paper, "had beeu  slaughtered ami cooked, three hogs  had been roasted, seventy-five pies and  fifty cakes had been baked, fifteen gallons of canned peas bad been prepared,  ten gallons of pickles were set before  the happy throng, and thirty chickens  wero cooked, and, besides, there" were  bread, ham and vegetables in proportion. That layout was doubtless sufficient lo provide all the wedding:  guests with 'a square meal.' "  A unique violin has been made by a  Missouri man."'*The back is of cherry  from a table more than a century old,  which formerly belonged to the Howard-Payne college. In the center of  the back are inserted twenty-one pieces  of wood from the Holy Land, one being from a grapevine that grew in thei  garden of Gethsemane. Around the  margin are set in a row small pieces  of wood, diamond shaped, gathered  from all over the civilized world. Ia  one end of the back is inserted a horseshoe made of castor wood, and in ths  other end is tbe image of a rabbit '  carved in cherry. There are, in all,  over 150 pieces of wood, and the only  tools used in the manufacture of the  instrument were a pocketknfte and a  half-Inch chisel.  The report that Siegfried Wagner  was to marry an opera singer proved,  like the story of Paderewskl's -second ,  marriage, to be a canard, but a German musical paper supplies its place  with another Wagnerian anecdote. The  story goes that Siegfried' took his Srst  composition, a polonaise, to his father,  and asked for an .opinion. Wagner, *  however, refused to look at it, saying  *hat only fools wrote polonaises. Siegfried pointed oul that one of his taker's earliest compositions had been a  piece of that kind. "A boy* twelve  ���������years old ought to mind his books,"  said Richard. "Mozart began composing when he was six," replied Siegfried. "You are not Mozart." "No.  but I am the son of Richard Wagner."  After that there was nothing for Wag- -  ner to do but look through tbe polonaise.  The popular game of  "best  books".  hae taken on a new lease of   life    in ,  England.    Rival newspapers are sell- ,  ing the  "Hundred   Best   Books"   and  the "Hundred  Best Novels,"  and  the '  selections are coming in for wide discussion.    Labouchere asked   the  readers of Truth to select the twenty best  books in  the world. .A consensus ot  the replies published in a recent mrm-.,  ber reveals this selection, in the order.,  given:   The Bible;   Shakespeare;   Ho-  mer, "Paradise Lost;" "Vanity Fair;"'  Dante; "The Pilgrim's Progress;" Gib-  Bons* "Decline and Kail:" "Ivanhoe;"  "Robinson Crusoe;" Carlyle's "French  Revolution;"      "The     Imitation      of  Christ;" Eoswell's "Johnson;" "Pickwick;"    Tennyson;      "The      Arabian  Nights;" Virgil; Moliere; "David Cop-  perfield;" "The Vicar ot Wakefield^".  PERSONAL.  The Gate to Health  Is n. hale heart, and the better th������ blood  pump the more vij**orous,'ihe vitality.  Sn:ne know they have weak heart* ;  other, only know that they're ill and  don't suspect the heart.  But cure the heart cures every part.  No hearth's too sound : ninety-nine oot  of a hundred are disordered or diseased.  Doctors. 4a not pt to the kuH of the  s-_l.Jectj to be effective _,*t_J; is what medicine must do.  Or. ACWeW'S HEAftT CURE ^  enthrones health where disease reigned, *-  in the great center of the system, the  heart. Then good blood pumps in full  measure, send*, new hfe quivering;  through every organ and tissue of the  body, .traeananew-ouraze,new.beer,  a new tqase bf life. '  ~Dr. ACNEW'S PILLS  ���������cav. ngers ot the digestive system ana  heal-.rs of the  disordered  apparatoa. '  Purely vegetable and mild, forty doses '  for ten cents.   One-fi.'th the price of the  next best competing pilL M  _fc_������yirar**ra*?i**^^  Professor Benjamin Ide Wheeler baa  -eceived official notification of his election as president of the University ot  California.  That Queen Wllhelmina ordered all  tbe famous Waterloo battle pictures  ���������enioved from the -"iparlments where  tlie peace delegates are meeting is  cited as an evidence of her tact.  Joe Juneau, founder of Juneau, Alaska, died very suddenly at Dawson,  May 13, of -pneumonia. He made four  distinct fortunes on Alaskan mines  tnd spent everything.  Mark Twain told the London Authors' club tbat he worked eight hours  on this pun: : "Since England and  America have been joined together ia  Kipling may they never be severed  in Twain." This, the Cleveland Plain  Dealer thinks, is a very poor testimonial for the eight-hour day.  Theodore,' duke in Bavaria, famous.,  ts the only royal oculist, has just gondf  :o Munich, a_ter,eorapletiDg hia 1,000th  consultation and: bis 155th successful  .peration, principally for cataract. The  iuke is transferring his Teg em see  .linlc to Munich, where he will open  fune 20th the largest private eye cllnta  .n the continent.  President McKinley has been giving  Ur. Peixotto, the well-known artist, t.  _umber. of sittings for a portrait" fori  :he Union League club of Chicago. Tha  lew picture Is to be entirely different  from all the other portraits of tho  president. It represents bim during}  ihe war seated at his desk and study-,  ng a map of the campaign of our armx,  izaJnBt the Spaniards" Kevelstoke Herald and  Railway Men's Journal.  Thursday, August 20. 1903.  THE WINNER.  The good old adage, " It's better not  to   .swap     horses    ivhett   crossing  ti  stream," wns  tnlccu   to heart, by  the  fonsi'i'vativi* fonvonlion on   KuturiUiy  when Thonms Taylor  wa.s  iioiiriiint-.'il  lo surcei'd lriinsflf as iiii'iiiIm'i*  for  tIn*  Iti'volstoke   flecttoi'til     ilistr-ict.     Thi'  pai'ty   is   not     worrying    nbout   lln*  result.    Mr. Taylor is rrow in tin.'  Ik-Id  niul will win,      His  lorrg  ivshU>iice   irr  the  Kooloirnys  and Iris  nei* tin inland'  with tho rei*iriri.*nii'iits of this  riding,  in   |>.'U't.ii'iilnr.   retidi't*    him   a    nrost,  I'liiiiU'litly     suitJihlc   niiiii  _to    agiiin  I'eiifcst'iit us in  thc   lcgisluniri-.    That  he was. while* a  member,   devoted   to  the fights of the  people,  was  proved  on many occasions.    In the  long and  .���������tidirotis   fight  against   the  Canadian |  Northern land grant he wa.s always at  his post and proved of.no small   assistance to Mr. McBride  in  securing  the  withdrawal   of that abominable steal.  He hrs no apologies to muke regarding  his previous, course in the Legislature,  for none are required, and  Mr. Taylor  again submits  himself to  the  people  with a -record of which any mnn might  be proud.    "We heartily congratulate  him on his selection and have absolute  confidence   that   on    October '-Slat he  will be  elected  by   a  handsome   inti-  'jority.    There are no factions  in  the  Conservative party.  It was committed |  to   party   lines   an  Province every   nominee  will  receive  undivided   support.      We .shall   take  frequent   occasion     to   give   to    our*  leaders  the   deta.ils   of   Mr.   Taylor's  lvcord. the principles   upon   which  he  again .solicits support, and feel satisfied  that the electors -will rally around hirrr  as :i   supporter   of   the   Government  which, for the ffcrst time in the history  of the Province,   presents mi  united  frerrrt to the peaple, each minister arrd  candidate     pre.;pared   to    accept    the  actions of the p:iirty as a whole as   the  erifei-ion     by   "which    they   shall   be  judged.    The death knell  of personal  legislation     has   beeu    sounded  and,  party liability '.being now assured,   the  electors will,''wic are -confident, in  this  and a large majority of other ridings  issue such a mandate  to  the  Government of Hon. Richard McBride ns will,  ���������warrant the pa ssage of much needed  and important legislation in the interests of the; people at large.  to the soutli and it therefore remains  within the powers of the Dominion  alone to ("ike up the construction of  any railway in llritish Columbia  having either extrn-proviiicinl orintet-  lralionnl connections.  This being the ease, i.s not the total  unworkiibili.y of the 13. C. Socialist  platform shown'- when its very first  plunk reads :  " 1. The trims.urination ns rapidly  as possible of capitalist, property i'n  the means of wealth production ( * * *  * * * * rail ways etc.) into ihe  collective   property  of   the    working  I'lllSS.*'  We have heard many Socialist,  speakers tell of whut they would do if  in control of the Provincial Legislature, Among olhei' things they  piornised to acquire the (MM., in H.C.  and operate it as a public* work. Sueh  a proposal can oply be made either by  a knave or an ignoramus. We have  pointed out. on several occasions the  total failure of Socialist aspirations  when their- airy clouds of theory run  against the mountain of solid fact anil  this is only another instance of the  absence of knowledge of existing legislation which has characterised the  Socinlist party from its inception in  the Province.  And the Liberal platform, in dealing  with this matter, is also noticeable for  the name fault. The convention of  February 7th, 100_!, (where bye the bye  the Martin and anti-Martin factions  had a free fight) dealt with the subject  in the following manner:  " 2. Government ownership, "Do-  minion, Provincial and municipal, of  public services and utilities is sound  and should be carried out in British  Columbia.-"  The Socialist party might be excused  r l. waft t;i-liim!-.-...'- i ., .       ..   . * * ,     .    ,.  ,   ., ,      ...    I orr the ground  or. ignorance,   but the  d   throughout   the' , .,       , _���������������������������,, -"-  ,  .'.       i  .... __.,���������   ...��������� f Liberals   can   not.    The   latter knew  very well of the limitations imposed  by the B. N. A. Act, but attempted to  delude the electors by promising what  the Province has not power to per-  fotm. This sort (if thing has been  done too often by the Liberal party,  and we tiro sure the people are at last  alive, to the buncombe set out as the |  Grit platform.  Tho honest position of affairs is  shortly this. The Province cannot  undertake thu construction or acquisition of any important railway as a  prrtylic.work, that power resting solely  with the Dominion. The Socialists  and Liberals have promised impossibilities, in*doing so they cither make  absolute misstatements or show gross  ignorance. The people will see to it  that neither liars nor fools, aud their  platform makers must be.one or the  richer, shall be entrusted to conduct  the Government of British  Columbia.  NOTICK.  Notice Is liereby given that SO davs attor  .Inti* 1 intend io make application to thu drier"  Commissioner of Lnnds hutl Works lor ft speeinl  li.eu.. to cut and curry awav timher from tho  following described lands sitiiHted on Cayenne  ereek (Mo-inlcli riverl a tributary of Adams  lake, Lillooet distriet, H. 0.  r. Commencing at a post marked "J.  A. Dudgeon's south east corner," planted  about three hundred yards west from tire  east branch of the north fork of Cayenne  creek, about thirty-six and a hall" miles up  from Adams lake, thencu nortli 40 chains,  . tlience west 160 chains, tlience soulli 40  ' chains, theuce easl 160 chains to point of  .omm. nc. nu-iit.  _. Commencing nt a posi marked "J.  A. Dudgeon's south west corner," planted  about three hundred yards west from the  easl branch of lire north fork of Cayenne  creek, about thirty-six and n half miles up  from Adams lake, tlience north 40 eliains,  tlience oast 160 chains, tlience south 40  chains, llrence wcsl 160 eliains to poirrl of  commencement.  Dated this iillr dav of August, 1901.  J. A. DUDOKO.V.  NOTICK.  Notice Is herehy given that :*_l days alter  date 1 Intend ru make application to the (thief  Commissioner of Lands and Works foraspoclal  lieenee lo eut anil earry away timher from tin*  folio*, in*, descrilieil lands situated nn Cayenne  creek (Mo-mlch river) a trihtitary of Adams  lake. Lillooet district, II. C.  1. Commencing at a post marked "I'rod  Mima's south west corner,"' planted ahout  halt*a mile ea.st from lire north fork of  Cayenne creek, ahout thirty arrd a half  miles up from Adams lake, tlience north  40 chains, tlience easl 160 chains, tlience  south 40 chains, tlience wcsl 160 chains  to poinl ol commencement.  2. Commenciiig'at a post marked "l'red  Munir's south west corner," planted ahout  Haifa mile cast from tire north fork of  Cayenne creek, about thirty-one miles up  from Adams lake, theuce north 40 chains,  Ihence east 160 chains, tlience south 40  Chains, thenee west 160 chains to point of  commencement.  Dated this 1 oth dav of August, 1903.  FRED. -MUNN.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that 30 dnvs  J after date I intend lo make application  to the Chief Commissioner of Lands  and Works for a .pecial license lo cut  and carry nwny timher from the  I'ollowing'.lescribed lnnds. situated on  Cayenne creek (Mn-niuh river) a tributary of Adams lake, Lillooet district,  B. C.  1. Commencing at a post marked  "Hobert Manners' north east corner*  planted on the north side of Cayenne  creek ahout twenty-eight miles up  irom Adnms hike. "1 hcrict* south 1(10  chains, ihence west'HI chains, thence  north 1(H) chains, I hence east 40 chains  to point, of comm(.iU'ement.  2. Commencing ������t a post marked  "Robert Mnnneis' north west corner"  planted oir the north side of Cayenne  creek aboul twenty-eight iniles up  from Adnms lake, ihence south Kill  chains; Ihence easl. 40 chains, theiue  north Kill thains, ihence west 40 chains  (o point of eomiiienrt'iuf nt.  Dated this 81 li dav ol* August. ll)l������.  ..OI-fcRTMANNKI-S.  LEGAL  LE MA.1STK-* ��������������� SCOTT.  llarristers, Solicitors, Etn.  Kevelstoke, 11. C.  J..M.Scott,II.A.,LL.I!.   W.de v* ,le Muistre, M.A  HARVEY, M'CAKTEH.t PINKHAM  Barristers. Solicitors, Etn.  Solicitors for Imperial hank of Canada.  Companv funds to limn iit-peru.nl.  Fikst Stiikkt, Uevelsloke 11. li.  SOCIETIES.  LABOUR DAY.  We .trust the citizens of Revelstoke  will -give adequate financial support to  ���������the committee appointed on Monday  'evening to arrange, for a programme  ���������of sports hereon Labour Day. The  ���������city should have at least one yearly  celebration and it is right to choose  the day devoted to labour celebrations.  Revelstoke is one of the most highly  unionised cities in the province and  the workingnien are taking up the  proposed celebration with hearty gooil  will. "We can secure a large number  of visitors for the occasion and no  doubt it* will lie a pronounced success  NOTICE.  Notice Ik liereby given that _0 days after date  I intendto make application lo the Cliief Com*  missioner of Lands and Works fora special  licence to cut and earry away timber fr in the  following described lands .situated on  Cayenne creek (Mo-mich riverl a tributary of  Adains lake, Lillooet distriet, B.C. '  i. ' Commencing - al. a post marked  "Charles H. Clifton s soutii east corner,"  planted about half a mile east from the  north fork of Cayenne creek, about thirty-  one miles up from Adams lake, tlience  north 40 eliains, tlieiiee west 160 chains,  thence soutii 40 clit'ins, tlience east 160  chains to point of commencement.  ' 2. Commencing al a. post marked  "Charles H. Clifton's south west corner,''  plarrted near the oast barrk of the north  ior.. ol*-Cayenne creek, about thirty-one  and a half miles up from Adams lake,  thence north 80 eliains, thence east 80  chains, therrce soutli So chains, tlience  west 80 chains to point of commencement.  Dated this roth dav of August, 1903.  CHARLES H. "CLIFTON.  NOT1CI..  Noiice is hereby given that SO days  afler dale 1 intend to make application It) the Chief Commissioner of  Lands and Works for a special license  to cut nnd carry awny timber from  the following descr-hed lands situated  on Cayenne creek (Mo-mich river) a  tribtitnrv of Adams Lake, Lillooet  district, B. C.  1. Commencing at a post marked  "Charles Rice's south west ctirner"  planted on the east bunk of the norlh  fork of Cayenne creek about twenty-  nine miles up from Adams hike, thence  north 40 chains, thence east 100 chains,  thence south 40 chains, thence west 1(10  chains, lo point of commencement.:  2. Commencing at a post, marked  "Charles Rice's souih east corner"  planted on the east batik of Ihe north  fork of Cayenne creek about, twenty-  nine uiilesup from Adams lake, thence  uorth 40chains, thence west 100chains-,  (hence south 40 chains, thence east KiU  chains, to point of commencement.  Dated this (Ith dnv of August 1903.  CHARLES RICE.  ���������  o  a  ���������  ���������  o  e  e  c  ������  0  o  o  o  ���������  R. Howson & Co.  1n.nNrnr1.i-,   carpets,  linoleums,  oilcloths,  HOUSE FURNISHINGS, Etc.  Picture Framing a Specialty.  ndertakers,  Embalmers j  Graduate of Massachusetts College of Embalming. ���������  Reil Rose negroc* meets second und foiirrh  Tuesdays ofeaeli  month; White Hose Decree  meets third Tuesday of each quarter, lu Oddfellows Hall.   Vlsltiiiur brethren welcome  T. li. ISA KKK, II. (.(.OK K,  1'resiilent. Secretary.  DIVING POLITICS.  Tlie time is short but the workers are  enegetic   and   their   efforts should be *f suit he was meandering on  ���������seconded hy the public.  PUBLIC   RAILWA YS  Tlie attitude of the Conservative  party in British Columbia is. orr this  important matter, clear and distinct.  The platform adopted at the first  "~P'riirt*iHdiar"^conVentibnf^heId-tttr^ew=  "Westminster in October, 1S99. contained the following declaration of  principle:  " To adopt the principle of government ownership of railways iii so far  .���������is the cin.urrr__.in_i*.. of the province  will admit, and the adoption of the  principle that no Ixmus should lie  -granted to any railway company  which does not give the "government  uf the Province control of rates over  lines iKinu-sed. together with the  option of purchase."'  That Conservatives have not��������� altered  their views was conclusively shown by  the re -affirmation of thesame principle  nl the last convention held irr this city  un September ISth. 1002.  The cprestion will be reasonably  asked, why is such declaration limited  to ���������' in so far as the circumstances of  the Province will admit"? The  answer shows clearly the fact that the  Conservative party docs rrot promise  ���������what it cannot perform. The reason  ���������of such limitation is found in the B.  _N\ A. Act, under Section 02, of which  the pi-ovinces are expressly prohibited  from building railways "connecting  " the Province with any other or  *" others of the Province or extending  *' beyond the limits of the Province."  Jt will thus \te seen that the power  given to British Columbia, for the  prosecution of railway* i.s extremely  small and, at least until such time as  tiie B. _���������������. A. Act is amenilcrt. ),))<.  Provincial authorities could rrot built)  other than branch railways covering  merely local traffic. The section  Mentioned also debars the building by  In its frantic efforts to defeat the.  presunt Government our contemporary  was 'more than ordinarily silly last  week. 11 gravely asserted that "the  trail between Gold Stream and Smith  creek is impassable, though owing to  the amount of work and packing  there it is most necessary." Such a  wise looking assertion deserved every  uttention, only there is no such trail.  Gold Stream and Smith creek flow  into the Columbia on. opposite sides,  one from the east and the other from  the west. We remember the. editor  of the "Mail" was missing recently for  a few days. The mystery is now  accounted   for.       Donning   a   diving  the river  bed trying to find something ahout  which to register a kick. As, at best,  the Columbia is rrot what might be  termed a limpid stream, his classic  corns must have butted against a.  boulder and our as teemed suffered a  shock that had to he worked off in the  sanctum. In the course of a few  weeks we expect to hear him howling  ���������alM>iit-=the=circ������inambenfc=ethej*__.-jiot_!  being clear'for airships, or that mnr-  conigrams are beirrg obstructed by  bluebottles and blaming Hon. Richard  Mc Bride for that.  Political antiigiiriism is often the  ground from which spring pretty lively  polemics but the occasion mentioned  is the fii-st to our knowledge where a  man dived to the Ixittom of a river to  get mud to fling at his opponents.  These geological excursions may have  a value to an earnest seeker like our  esteemed but we trust he will pardon  us for suggesting that there is danger  ahead when 1. grown up makes mud  pies.    He's liable to _ticl. in it.  NOTICE.  Noiice is herehy given that 30 days  after date 1 intend to make application to the Chief Commissioner of  Lands and Works for a special licence  lo cut and carry away timber fi onr the  following described lands .situated on  Cayenne creek (Mc-uiich river) a  tributary of Adains lake. Lillooet  district, B. C.  1. Commencing at-. .'1 post marked  "Hairy King's north east corner, 'planted  about c*u.-irtor'of a mile east from the  north fork of Cayenne creek, about thirty  miles up from Adams lake, tlience south  40 chains, thence west 160 chains, thence  north 40 chains, thence east 160 chains  to poirrl of commencement.  2. Commencing, at a post marked  "Harry King's north west corner,"  planted about quarter of a mile east from  the north fork of" Cayenne creek, about  thirty miles up from Adams lake, thence  south 40 chains, thence east 160 chains,  thence north 40 chains, thence west 160  chaiiis 10 point of commencement.  Dated this roth dav of August, 1903.  HARRY.- KING.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that Ml days after  date I intend to make application to the Chief  Commissioner of Lands and Works foraspecial  lieenee to cut and.carrv away timber from the  following described.larrds situated on Cayenne  ereek (Mo-iuieh river) 11 tributary of Adams  lake Lillooet district, B. <J.  1. Commencing ,. at a post marked ''John  Webster's south east corner," planted about  two hundred yards cast front tbe north fork of  Cayenne ereek. about thirty-three* and a hall'  miles up fronr Ailams lake, rhenee north. Iiu  eliains, thenee west 80 elialus, tlience south su  chains, thenee east 80 chains to pointof commencement.    .-  2. Commencing ata post marked "John  Webster's south east corner," planted about  tiirec-quarters of a mile cast from the north  fork 01 Cayenne ereek. a bout thirty-live anil a  half miles up from, ..dams lake, tbence uorth  40 cbains. thence west 1CU chains, thence south  ���������to chains, thenee cast 100 chains tu. point of  commencement.  Dated this 11 til day of August. 180:1.  ;    JOHN WEBSTER.  LOYAL ORANGE LODGE   No. 1658.  Regular meetings are held In tin  Oddfellow's Hall on 1)10 Third Friday ofeaeli month, at 8 p.m. sharp  Visiting brethren cordially invited  ED. ADAIK, W.M  W. JOHNS.UN, Kec.-See.  ^0990990*90*0***09**9*0*9***909************9***0**90  Dally  Stage  TO CAMBORNE AND GOLDFIELDS FROM BEATON  Shortest and  Host  Direct Route to the Fish  Kiver Uold Camps.  Jlaily .Stage Innvus Helton fur (inliI Camps 1111 arrival uf Jllimt.  at   l'i  o'clock   ni.iitl,  arriving at, destination that same itft/'riuinn.  Stable.*,  supplied   Willi   Single,   Double,   Saddle anil l'uek Horses mill l.'i'eiglit* Teams  fui' any part uf tlie liistrbit.  ANDREW M. CRAIG,  Proprietor.  LOYST,  Cold Ranee Lodge, K. of P.,  No. 26, Revelstoke, B. C,  MEETS   EVERY   WEDNESDAY  in   Oddfellows'     Hall   at t.  o'clock.     Visiting   Knights  are  cordially Invited.  C C   ���������  R. DOl!   LAS, K. of R. & S  II. A; BROW'.., Master of Finance.  HOTEL VICTORIA  W. M. BROWN; Prop.  One of the best and commodious hotels in the City.  MOSCROP BROS.  Plumbing, Steam and Hot Water  .   Heating,  Electric Wiring** &  Bell Works.  Pipes, Valves and Fittings.  0      Second St., REVELSTOKE, B.C.  Free Bus meets all trains.  Hourly Street Car���������-Fare roc.  notiob. ;'....;.-:;:-".,������������������.-;..;.-'-':;���������  Notice is hereby given tliat SO days after  date 1 intend lo maku application, to.tbe.Chief,  rommissioncrof Lauds and Works foraspecial  licence to cut and (tarry away timber from the-  following described lands situated on Cayenne  creek 'Mo-mlch rivcrr a tributary of Adams  lake, Lillooel district, li. C.    ���������'"'-..���������������������������.*.:.  1. Commencing at a post marked "V. _*'. Wil  son's south, west, corner," planted about tbrce"  quarters.of a mile east from the' nortu fork of  cayenne creek, about thirty-live and a half  mires tip from Adams lake, thence north 80  chains, tbence east 80 chains, tbence soutii 80  chains, tlience. west 80 chains to the pointof  cnmmencemonl.  2. Commencing at a pist marked "V. N. Wilson's north west corner." planted about three-  quarters of a mile east irom' the north fork of  r;avenne creek about thirty-five and-a'half  miles up from Adams lake, tbence soulli 80  chains, tlieiiee east 80 chains, therrce.north 8,  chain., thence west SO chains to poiut of commencement. -..'  Dated this llth day of August, 1903.    :  *;''������������������   V. N. WILSON.  H. PERRY-LEAKE,  Mining Engineer  and Metallurgist.  SPECIALTIES': '" ''-������������������:. .'.'.'.''' V;::': /  V Examination and reports on Mining  Properties."       -:���������-*,���������:--���������'*.' * -V:  Specification   anil Construction o  ���������'-* Mining Machinery. ;;       '     ;..'  Mill  Tests   of  Ores and  Conceit-,  .,;;*��������� '���������������������������..���������'��������� -.;' tratea.-.Wv: '-..--.. -."���������. -v*  Bedford McNeill Codes'!.;* v ��������� 'i-V-.ii'ii-.  COWAN BLOCK, ltevelstoke, 11. C.  Corporation of the City-bf  Revelstoke.  '  I XXJ������~VXV IT!.  The largest, stock of the latest WATCHES,  CLOCK'S, KINGS, SILVER WAItE, CUT  GLASS, FASHIONABLE .TKWELRY, Etc.  Sly ninny'years' experience enables ine to buy  goods lit tlie right prices, enabling ine to  sell to lire public at reasonable prices.  ;,...*.'.WA-TCa KEPAIKINO A  SPECIALTY. '  ::isp|ililllaiii.-  NOTICE.  NOTE AND  COMMENT.  Chilliwack ha_ a hip-h school;  Revelstoke hns not. Chilliwack is  smaller than Revelitoke. Chilliwack  people are called "hayseeds." Conundrum.���������What are Revelstoke people  called ?  NOTICE  Notice is hereby given that 30 days  after date I intend, to make application to the Chief Oornmi_sioner of  Lands and Works for a special license  to cut and carry away timber from  the following described lands situated  on Cayenne creek .(.Mo-mich river) a  tributary of Adauis lake. Lillooet  district,"B. C.  r Commencing at a post marked "Samuel King's .south west corner," plained  about quarter of a mile east from rhe north  fork of Cayenne, creek, about thirty miles  up from Adams lake, thence north 40  chains, JheneeL_east 160 chains, thence^  south-46~ciiains, Thence "wesf"i*5a~ChamST  to point of commencement,  2. Commencing at a post marked Samuel King's south cast corner," planted  about quarter of a mile east from the  north fork of Cayenne creek, about thirty  miles up from Adams lake, tlience north 80  chains, ihencejwest 80 chains, ihencejsotith  60 chains, Ihence easl Ho chains 10 point  of commencement.  Dated this rolh dav ol August, 190-;,        j  SA.MCKI. Kl.S'G.  NOTIOE.  : 'Notice is hereby given* that 3tdav9'after  date 1 intend to make application to the Chief  Commissioner of Lands and Works for aspecial  licence to cut and carry away timber from tbe  following described lands .situated on Cayenne  creek fMo-micb river) a. trlbutarv of Adams  lake, Lillo.et district. B. C.:.;  1. Commencing at a post marked "James  Fryer's -north west corner," planted about  .-u'arter of a mile nortb from tiie north bank  of Cayenne ereek about twenty-six miles up  from Adams lake, thence soutii 1G0 Ichains,  thence east 40 chains, thence north 100 chains,  ihence west 40 chains to pointof coinmeuce-  ment.  2. Commencing at a post marked "James  Fryer's north east corner," planted about  quarter of a mile nor.b from tbe. north bank of  Cayenne creek- about twenty-six miles up from  Adams lake, thence south 100 chains, thence  west 40 cbains, theuce north 160 chains, tbence  east 40 chains to pointof commencement.  Dated this 8rii dayof August, 1903.  JAMES FRYER.  Oriental Hotel  Ably furnished with the  Choicest the Market  affords,  NOTICE IS HEItKHV GIVEN 'that:' tbe lirst  sittings of the Court of ltevision of the City of  Revelstoke for tlie purpose of- hearing all com-  -   ���������*   -..-.   .....   tl._      ���������>.���������,.   in,*.!  oiiMoiiday. August24,"lSKe,-lit Wo'clock, a.m.  H. FLOYD,  City Clerk.  ..  Revelstoke, ,B. (.*., .Tidy 2L 1908.  Notice.  Take notice that, under the provisions of the "'Liquor'. License Act,"'  I shall, at the next sittings of the  Revelstoke District Licensing Court,  apply for a retail license for the  premises known : as the Claiendon  Hotel, Camborne, B. C. '*.-  FRANK J. GOLDSMITH.  Dated at Caniborne, B. C, V  this 20th day of .Tuly, 1903. J  REVELSTOKE PHOTO STUDIO  Over Kootenay -Mall Office.  Wbpjesale'arid Retail Dealers';'i  PRIME BEEF:, i" PORK. ;^^it^'**t;SA^AGE.  W^fk;::;fish,;ANd;,;game in season. yA..  A general excellence of all features of a  Ph(.l_..grapl] in necessary ti������ i>rn.luce a  perfect picture. The linislt, position aiul  the   most   appropriate  mount, *' -  eharacteristius of onr Studio.  are  tlie  W.B.   FtEMiMCf-  PlmtfORAiPHE^  It is weli to note that the two big  bills paid by the Dominion for the  Coronation contingent are Sanforil  Manufacturing Co., of Hamilton,  $3.5.50.30 and the Slater Shoe Co., of  Toronto, $5153,25. .Hoth these, companies nve noted for fre<|irent trouble  with their union employees.  WANTED,  iff OOP CARPENTERS  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that .'10 days  afterdate I intend to in-tlee npplicntion to the Chief Commissioner of  Lands and Works fora special licence  to cut. and carry nway timber from the  following described lands, situated on  Cayenne creek (Mo-mich river) a tributary of Adams lake. Lillooet district,  B. C.  r. Commencing al a post marked  "Annie I_. Mcintosh's south east corner,"  planted on the soulli bank of Cayenne  creek, about twenty-nine miles up from  Adams lake, thence north 80 chains  thence west 80 chains, thence south 80  chains, thence ea.st 80 chains to point of  commencement.  2. Commencing at a post marked  "Annie E. Mcintosh's nortli easl corner,"  planted on lite souih bank of Cayenne  creek, about twenty-nine miles up from  Adams lake; thence south 80 chains,  thence west 80 chains, thence north 80  chains, thence east 80 chains to point of  commcnccmenl.  Daled this 8th day of August, rgo.i.  annik e. Mcintosh.  BEST WINES, LIQUORS, CIGARS  Largo, Light bedrooms.  Rates $1 a day,  Month'ly Rate.  J. Albert Stone ���������   Prop  MACHINERY  Steam Engines and  Boilers.  Hoisting  untl Elevating  Machinery.  Saw and Planing Machinery.  Sash and Dow- Machinery.  MillSaws and Saw Filing; Tools.  Iron Working Machiiiory.  Laundry Machinery.  Tannery Machinery.  Machinery for every purpose  J. L. NEILS0N & CO.,  WINNIPEG,  MAN.  Men Wanted.  Millmen    and     bnshnien  Apply  wanted.  ..,.,.._ to .Ins. Taylor, Arrowhead  Lumber Co., Arrowhead, B. C.  CARPENTERS*  Good Cnrpen.er.s wanted immediately.-rApply I".  L. A. FRETZ,  FIRST ST.  gicsaexsj&Sig^^  TROUSERS SEASON  In our new location  you will  find   us do  Moi>E:i:  ^d^WEN^GE  * Ex-Speaker Thomas S. Reed's SplertdidLibra--*'y of: y Pest After-Dinner Speeches, Classic  " and Popular Lectures, Famous Addresses*.Raniatecf.uce, Jiepartee. Anecdote, Illustration*  and'Story, in ten handsome voluntas;.iltaslr't. led iy'jhta. photos* avutes and color.plates.  A FEW OT THE MANY:.'C>N?2UBUTORS:  Theodore Roosevelt  Charles Dudley Warner  John Murley  William E. Gladstone  Andrew LanK  Canon Farrar  William Cullen Bryant  Lyman Abbott  Robert G. lnycrsolt  John B. Gouifli  Charles A. Dana  Sir Henry Irving'-"."  John Tymlall  Charles Francis Adnms  Henry Ward Uccchcr  Joseph II. Choate  George William Curtis  John U. Si-jilUiiii*  Hdwanl r_j,'jrleston  Lord llenconsficUt  Josh JiminK*    U'  William M."Evans  Joitn Hay  Cham* Clar'*c!;  liu.-<.r 1 It. Con-well   ���������-  ���������������������������John A. Allen  Cha.i*. J'.-y M. Depew  Wemt-:ll I'Mllms  Henry W.Grady  Jonathan 1*. Duillver  Kobcrt j. lhi.dctte  Horace J'oricr  Anctnus Ward  Ne^ll nwlcht I.illU  tlrover Cleveland  ��������� Joseph Chamberlain  Mark .Twain  John D. Gordon  Oliver Wendell Holmes  Wu Tlnj; l*ani������  Hamilton Wright Mable  Joseph Jclferson  Arthur J. Balfour  John Kuskln  Henry M.Stanley  Seth Low  Seasons   Trade  giving   thc   de-  LEARN TO WRITE  Shorthimil and Typewrltinr**. ami do llook-  keeplni*;. We contrHOt, under _.bI. to place  Kraclrn-tcH Inside of M) da. h from graduating, at  ���������So pcr'rnontirVVir clto pii^them jliat aDiotrnt  Experienced Carpenters and Framers  each rnontli till placed,  IlandHomu catalogue  "B. C. of any short  lines   that might  for jyfjj) Work at Arrowhead. Address, I VAWioljVisB' BUSINESS CO..T_E(_R, I.im  give connection with our neighbours  W. J, LUDGATE, Arrowherwl. I   p- ������������ B<"* 'r'H* vaunonver, h.  FOR  RHUBARB  GOOS. EBERT.II-.S  RED CURRANTS  BLACK (. lirtRANTS  WHITE OU BRA NTS  HOME GROWN TOMATOES  CUCUMBERS   ETC..    ETC.,  GOTO  J. MA LEYS STORE,  SKCONP STRKKT,  the  and  sired satisfaction.  N.iW GOODS  UNION MADE  ELEGANTLY  DESIGNED  M.A.WILSON, t  *r      Oradiitit. of M!tclieir_ .Sclio.d  of liar-      JJ*  ���������H ni.'til Ciittlnc. Now .York. T  ���������r      KHtal-H-dinti-nt���������Next  Taylor    Block.       *������  (���������XSiSS'-i-S'I*^  MEN !!!    GIVE THE      .  Vacuum Developer  A trial and l>fl convinced that It will give results  sure and lasting. Cures weakness and undeveloped organs, iitrlcture and varicocele. Hend  stamp for lK>ok;scnt sealed in plain envelope.  T1IK STBKNVA HEALTH APPMANCK CO.,  1117 Cordova Street, West, Vancouver, 11*.   C.  Modern-ElGquenee^s=arGtiide4G-Sueeess  EVERY young man wants to succeed. IIow? Obviously the way to learn is to  study the methods of men who liavi* succeeded.  Guides to success are many. Wlrai do tliey say ? He honest. Tell the truth.  Work bard. Save money. Do S-:o wirth of work for wages of $$. Such advice  is good, no doubt, as far ns it goes.*���������hut i.. .not something more needed?  Did these methods alone make IIu.us, ami l!ou, und l.KKlr, and Carnkhie,  and Curtis, successful ? -..**.  Young men are not fools. They sen (lint there is a secret of success, and  that it is more than honesty and hard worl;, else every honest bard worker  would he successful.  The secret1 lies in controlling the minds of men. IIow to rrrake others believe  you, trust you, und do what you wish,���������this is what you must learn. To be sure,  few will learn it but those who nlso work hard und tell the truth. These come  first,���������but they nre not all.  As a guide to the highest success, "Monr.UN ElJOOUKNCK" has no rival. Itis  a splendid series of object-lessons by masters hi the art of influencing men's minds.  And the success aimed hi i.s far rn.ire than mere money success. Fame, power, honor,  the gratitude arrd love of generations to cmre.���������these are the rewards which have  spurred to such efforts the men whose words rue gntlieicd in these ten rich volumes.  In "Modern Kixkjuicnci." the-men *������*'ii. have won success in every line speak  for our instruction:��������� ft t  In Law, there are Evarts and I'help.*-., ..oth the Choates, Coudert, and David  Dudley Field.  In Journalism, Dana, Hdtft'end, "sYatterson, JlcClure, McKelway, and  Whitclaw Reid.  In Politics, Cleveland and .Harrison',  I'laine and Conkling, Sumner / *f  and Seward; we listen to the eloquence of Gladstone, then to that of-ha'f^  great rival, Disraeli. /���������*  In Literature, we have the best thoughts ofDickens and Thack- /a.  eray, in contrast witli the more modem humor of Howells and Mark ���������/ *j  Twain; or Carlyle, Kroudc, and Morley speak to us from across the   /���������V"/   A fINE  [Vioo]  sea, for comparison with our own Emerson ami Cunis  Among the heroes of War are Grant and Sherman, Sampson  and Schley, Miles, Wheeler, and Lew Wallace.  Among great Educators are Eliot, Oilman,'And Iladley.  PORTFOLIO  MAILED FREE  Among great Scientists,  I Iu_.!ey and Tyndall, Her  bert Spencer and Ag.-i.si_.  Among successful men of Business are Carnegie  John D. Morris and Company  Publishers Philadelphia  To John D. Morrli  and Co_rp������_**  litOI I'hnliiutSlrNt"  r'l.ll-.l.lpbls  _ .,        .  .     .   CKNTLRMEN: Kererrlnrrto  and Depew, E. W. Iiok and Cvrus W. Field.    J'resr-   /a"/ *"���������"' a*i**������tl_:__*.* of Hon.  dent Eliot's address on the " Usei of Education for  ///. Vmm" ?'^"d;i������^iJ?i"y ?'������������������  ���������_,     ��������� ,> j .   i     , .     ., *..    _      _ rr,     .    ���������        r / / / '*PKN-   ELOOUIINCR       l������  Busmess,    and Gladstone s " Mod. rA Tratntnjr for   /J/      Bevelstoke Herald!  Life," are guides for the beginner to learn by   ./���������"���������./r si_._.   ._. P.eulcut_.._^.������epoie-  heart:   and liok's lecture* on  "The  Keys  lo  />/ rM������"' "������������������pi" P*u<������. piioto_r_������ui<_i,  Success" is of. the greatest ���������practical value to    /*/������������������������"���������'""lc r'!������t������, _!������,f������llp_nl������_.  every young man ambitious to succred. /������t  ��������� 'o/   ���������A'dW'f  ^ / Occupation.,  Street    ' and dir  ' larh tenardiui: .iliidin^s.prlce*. ,te*nnsleic.  ' City and State.  -y.^i^r^T^p^t'T^'v^Tii^T^ihr^^iiy^v^"^* ghg Herald Supplement  REVELSTOKE HERALD, THURSDAY, AUGUST 20,  1903.  .*���������/-���������  UNION HOTEL  J3MT CLASS S2 PER DAY HOUSE  Choice Brands of Wlnee, Liquors  ���������and Cigars.  J. LAUGHTON, Prep.  First  Street.  ��������� ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������a)*) ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������.  ��������� *���������  I SCREAM  Said my best girl if you don't  buy me some ICE CREAM  after the Band Ooncert; and  we'll go lo  A. E.  BENNISON,  Mackenzie Avenue.  Try Our Horns Mads Broad, Cakes  and Confectionery.  i   ONCE USED.    ALWAYS USED   ���������  ��������� ���������  Jas. I. Woodrow  BUTCHER  2��������� TWO DAYS ���������2  f  (JIMl  Under the auspices if tbe Mayor  and City Council.  Tuesday,���������Wednesday, 2  AUG. 25,26!  ���������^ __  PATRONS���������The Brotherhood of Railway  Trainmen and Rossland Miners  Union, No. S8, W. P. of M.  $5,000 IN PRIZES  UST OF EVENTS  Tugs of War. Drilling Contests. Firemen  Contests, Grand Baseball and Lacrosse  Tournaments, Horse Racing, Military  Parade, Wrestling Matches, Sparring  Bouts, etc.  For further particulars apply to  A. J. DREWRY,  SECRETARY.  CORRESPONDENCE  2��������� TWO DAYS ���������2  Retail Dealer in���������  Beef, Pork,  Mutton, Etc.  Fish and Game in Season....  All orders promptly tt Hed.  00fK&_?8B8tL. RBYBMTOKB, B.S  PELLEW-HARVEY,   BRYANT & OILMAN  Mining Engineers  and Assayers,  VANCOUVER, B.C.      Established 1890  M. A. SMITH & CO.,  Successors to A. N. Smith.  BAKERS AMD C0MFECTI0MERS  Fresh and Complete Line of Groceries.  ASSAY WORK OF AU DESCRIPTION*  UNDERTAKEN.  Test, made up to 2,000lbs.  A specialty made of checking Smelter  Pulps-  Samples from the Interior by mail or  express promptly attended to.  Correspondence solicited.  VANCOUVER, B. C.  WOOD  Wood for sale including  Dry Cedar, Fir and Hemleek.  All orders left at W   II.  receive prompt attention.  Lawrence's will  W. FLEMING.  Mr. Bennett's Views.  To the Editor of the Heeale:  Sir,���������Permit me to trespass upon  your space for the purpose of commenting upon the editorial "Crass  Ignorance" in your last issue.  Mr. Ogle stated publicly from the  band stand that owing to the ambiguous phraseology* of the paragraph re-  garding the Taff Vale strike it was  ifflcult to determine whether you  wished to convey the impression that  the Taff Vale decision was rendered  inoperative in Great Britain or in B.  C, if the former you were in error ai_d  if the latter it should have been more  clearly expressed. To quote "showed  what he did not know aliout trades  unions and gave a re-hash of the Taff  Vale strike which by the bye as far as  B. C. goes has nothing to do with the  case." From this one might naturally  assume that in your opinion, incidents  which transpire in Great Britain have  no effect upon B. O. Continuing you  say "'special legislation was passed  making the decision in that case inoperative." What other case than  that: case, viz., the Taff Vale strike,  was involved? hence no other conclusion could .redrawn grammatically  interpreting your language than that  which Mr. Ogle drew. ; *  : Analyze your own wording carefully  and doubtless you'll realize how easy  it is to misunderstand what you really  meant. Following Mr. Ogle at the  same place and on the same evening I  stated that the Taff Vale decision had  established a precedent which manufacturers in the U. S. A. quickly followed as instanced by a recent controversy in; Rutland, Vt.,.whe_*ejdamages  had been awarded against the local  lodge of I. A. of M. for $2500 and that  as the union did not have sufficient  funds: in the treasury the personal  property of individual members had  been distrained upon, that, as a result;  the International Association of Machinists at the last convention at Milwaukee realizing * the inadequacy of  ignoring politics passed a resolution  urging upon its members to take political action and advocating collective  ownership.  I quoted * the case referred to, to  show how quickly the capitalists copied  any legislation of a repressive character no matter where it was originally  passed and complimented B. ol upon  having at least one representative (J.  H. Hawthornthwaite) who was alive  to the workers' interests by the introduction of legislation that was beneficial to . them-..- and amongst others I  referred to the one re the trades  unions. It is true that there was no  representative of ��������� the press at this  band stand meeting, at least I did not  observe one whilst making the speech  hence I presume your reason for making the assertion that neither I nor  any ot "ier Socialist .had entered a  denial, however, as' you reiterate the  statement I feel called upon to take  issue with you and for corroborative  testimony would respectfully refer  you to some of the audience in attendance.  -=You���������have=repeatedly=stated=that  Socialists oppose trades unions, their  words supplemented by their actions  unequivocally disprove this; the last  convention of the party held at Vancouver, Sept. 1002, passed resolutions  urging upon every Socialist to join the  union of bis craft and so far as the  local of Revelstoke is concerned I am  the only man who is not the proud  possessor of a paid up union card.  Furthermore all of the Socialist magazines and weeklies that I read, and  their name is legion, all bear the union  label. We Socialists thoroughly realize the great benefits tliat have lieen  obtained through unionism but contend that it is exceedingly foolish for  the workers to co-operate on the  economic  field   where they are weak  for higher wages and leas hours and  then stultify their actions by joining  hands with their masters on the field  where tbey are strongest viz., the  political field.  If at auy time we err there is nobody who will more readily acknowledge than I but let us prosecute this  fight fairly and squarely on its merits  with justice to all and malice towards  none, refraining from petty insinuations and unjustifiable inuendo characteristic, of a fusillanimity of spirit  which ill accords with a dispassionate  discussion of issues vital to the well  being of the commonwealth. During  the campaign every courtesy will be  shown to candidates of either old  party_ whenever the Socialists have a  meeting and I might conclude by  inviting any member of the Liberal  or Conservative party especially the  nominee of the latter party, Mr. Thos.  Taylor, to debate whenever and where-  ever it is convenient.  Thanking you in anticipation,  Respectfully yours,  J.W.Bennett.  [Note���������It now being clearly understood that the Taff Vale decision is  inoperative here there is no use pro-.  longing the discussion. As to the  attitude of Socialists-towards trades  unions a quotation from page 228 of  the "Fabian Essays on Socialism"  states that such unions taught "it was  their duty to one another to discourage rapid and efficient workmanship  by every means in their power." And  the following extract from the last  issue of the "Western Clarion" cinches  the matter.  v ^Unless they are reached by socialism, the workers, beaten from strike  to "strike, under misguided leadership',  will slowly sink to such a low level, of  impotence, mental and physical, as. to  allow the capitalist class to carry out  and enforce whatever plan it sees fit."  ���������- This matter will be referred to at  length later. We may state that Mr.  Bennett himself is entitled to every  respect. We believe him to be an  honest, although mistaken man, but  even he too much ignores actual- conditions in B. C, which are the only  proper subjects for discussion during  the present campaign.  S. S. Iliecillewaet.  On June the 7th, the old steam boat  Iliecillewaet that had laid on the beach  at Nakusp all winter was floated off  by high water. She swung head from,  shore and, aided by a slight land,  breeze, vanished into the mist that  enveloped the lake that particular  morning. Her boiler was cased with)  brick and one of her cylinders made of  gas pipe.  Without a shout or a cheer from shore  8he crept into the gloom;  Adismanil'.r In k and neiirij* sunk  Bound on her voyage home.  Tbe last of four old pioneers.  She had done her duty well.  But the lack of a guiding hand she felt*.  A* Bhe labored In the swell.  The Columbia, Trail, and old Nakusp,  In a cloud of fire had passed.  But tbe flagship, Illeolllewaet  Nailed her colors to the mast.  Not to the elements alone  Would she give up the ghost;  Butsbe bowed to the will of the klngol kings-  Father time and his myriad best.  She'll stem no more as in day* of yore  The ruth of the mighty stream;  Her skipper no more at his post will stand  To hard a port her wheel.  She headed out for the great beyond  Witb her boiler covered with bricks;  And bergaspipe cylinders how they'l screech  When sbe ferries us over tbe otyx.  And if the O P.R. bave a monopoly that  You can bet as sure as fits,  Instead of getting a ten cent ride  You'll bave to pay four bits.  B.H.B. Nakusp.  - In the current issue of the War Cry  appears a Salvation song to the tune  of "The Miner's Dream of Home,"  written by C. W, McGee, of this city. >?���������/  NOTICK.  Notice is hereby given that 30 days  * fter date I intend to make uppliea-  1 ion to the Chief Coiuiiiissinircr' of  Lands and Works for a special license  to cut and carry away timbei'from the  following desciilied lands situated on  Cayenne creek (Mo-mich fiver) a. tii-  luitary of Adams lake,Lillooet drslrict,  B.C.  1. Commencing at a post marked "A.W.  Mcintosh's soutli easl corner," planted On  the south bank of Cayenne creek, about  thirty miles up from Adams lake, tlience  north 80 chains, tlience west So chains,  thence south 80 chains, tlicucc cast 80  chains to point of commencement.  2. Commencing at apost marked "A.W.  Mcintosh's south west corner," planted oir  the south bank of Cayenne creek, about  thirty miles up from Adams lake, tlience  north 80 chains, tlience east 80 chains,  thence south So chains, thence west 80  chains to point of commencement.  Dated this 8th dav of August, rgo3.  a. w. Mcintosh.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that thirty  davs after date I intend to make application to the Cliief Commissioner of  Lands and Works for a special licenses  lo out and carry away timber from  the following described lands situated  on Cayenne creek. (Mo-mich rivei*) a  tributary of.Adnnis Lake, Lillooet  district. B. C.  1. Commencing at a post marked  "Hattie Ohansltir's sooth east, corner"  planted about one mile east from the  north for-k ot Cayenne ereek aboirt  thirty-seven and a half miles np fiom  Adams lake, thence north 40 chains  Ihence west 100 chaiirs. I.hen.e south  40 chnins. thence east 100 chains, to  point ot commencement.  2. Commencing at a post marked  "Hattie Clmnslor's north east corner"  planted aborrt orre mile east from the  north fork of Cayenne creek about  thirty-seven and a half miles up from  Adams lake, tlience south 40 chains,  thence west 100 chains, tlience norlh  '40 chains, Ihence east 160 chains, to  pnint of commencement.  Dated this l'it.U dav of August.  190:..  HATTIE OHANSLOR.  NOTICE.  Notice is heieby given that HO days  aftei'date I intend to make appticn-  liorr to the Chief Commissioner if  Lands and Works for a special licence  lo cut arrd carry away timber from the  following descrilieil lands situated on  Cayenne cieek (Mo-mich river) a tributary of Adnms lake, Lillooet district,  B. C.  1. Commencing at a post marked  "John Gram's south east cornel-"  planted near lhe east bank of the north  lock of Cayenne creek about Lhrity-  one and a half miles up from Adams  IhUi*. tbence north 80 chains, thence  west 80 chains, therrce soulli 80 chains,  thence east SO chains, to point of commencement.  Dated Ibis 10th day of August,   100.'..  2. Commencing at 11 1111st marked  '���������John Grant's north west corner"  pliinted aliout two bundled yards east  from lhe north folk ofiCayenne creek  about ihirty-three antl a. half miles up  fi'oiu Adams lake, Iheuce south SO  chains, thence east SO chains, thence  ���������infill SO chains, therrce west SO chains,  to point of cointiienciiiiient.  Daled this llth day of August.   lfK)'t.  JOHN GRANT.  NOTICE.  ���������LNotlce is herebv given that thirty dajs after  .ite 1 intend tn mat**-' appliciitluii to the Cider  Coiiinilswioiier of I_*iul- ami Works for a special  licence to cut ami cany _������ay timlier from the  folli-nili*. .l-.-erilie-l lamls situateil nn Ca.enne  .leek (Mo-mich Ki*er' a, trilmmry of Adams Lake,   *(.Mo  I.llliuwt lli-itriet, li. <-  r. Commencing at a post  marked   "W.  corner," planted  NOTICE  Notice is hereby given that 30 days  after dale I interrd lo make application  to tbe Chief Conimissioner of Lands  and Works for n special license to cut  anil carry 11 way timber from the following* described" lands, situated on  Cayenne creek (Alo-rrricli river) a  tributary of Adnms lake, Lillooet  district, B. C.  1. Cnmrrri'iicitig at a post marked  '���������Charles Hegenner'** north westcorner"  planted on the north bank of Ciyenne  creek about twenty-five miles up from  Adams lake, Ihence south SO chains,  thence east SO chains, therrce north SO  chains, tbence west SI)chain., to point  of commencement.  2. Commencing at a post maiked  "Charles Hegenner'snortli <.ast|cornei*"  planted orr the north hank of Cayenne  cieek about twenty-live miles np from  Adams lake, thence south SO chains,  thence west, 80 chains, tlience north SO  chains, thence east80 chaius, lo poinl  of commencement.  Dated thi*-* U. h day of August, 1903.  CHARLES HEGENNER.  [ NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that 30 days  after date. I intend to make applicarion to  the Chief Commissionerof Lands and Works  for a special licence to cut and carry away  timber from the following described lands  situated on Cayerrne creek, (Mh-mich  river) a tributary of Adams lake, Lillooet  district, 1>. C.  1 Commencing at a post marked  'M nry Hayes'south west corner,*'planl -  ed one and a quarter miles north* from  Cayenne crpek. about sixteen miles up  from Adams lake, thence north SO  chains, thence east SO chains, thence  south SO chains, thence west SOchaius  to poirrl of commencement.  2 Commencing at a post marked  "Alary Hayes' south west corner,"  planted on the north hank of Cavenne  creek about, seventeen miles tip from  Adams lake, tlience north SO chains,  thence east 80 chains, thence south SO  chains, thence west SOchaius to point  of commencement.  Dated this Oth dav of Julv. 1903.  MARY HAYES.  NOTICE.  Noiice i.s hereby given that 30 days afler  date I intend to make application to the  Chief Commissioner ol Lands and Works  lor a special licence to cut and carry away  timber from the following described lands  sittmted on Cayenne creek, (Mo-mich  river) a tributary of Adains lake, Lillooet  district, It.  C.  1 Commencing nt a post marked  "Frank Wadsworth's north westcorner-." planted on lhe north bank of  Cayenne creek,-about seventeen miles  up from Adams lake, Ihence south SO  chains, therrce east SO chain**:, thence  north SI) chains, thence west SO chains  to point of commencement.  Dated this Dili day of July, 1903.  2 Commencing at a po=t marked  "Finnk Wadsworth's north east corner," planted aboirt one hundred yards  from the south bank of Cayenne creek  about eighteen and a half miles tin  from Adnms lake, tbence south 100  chains, thenee west 40 chnins. thence  north 100 eliains. thence east 40 chains  to poiut of commencement.  Dated this 10th dav or .Inly. 1903  FRANK WADSWORTH.  H. Wikorr's north east  about tlrreequarters ol" a mile east Irom  the north fork of Cayenne creek, about  tliirtv-nve and a hall" miles up from Adams  lake" ihence south 80 chains, Ihence west  80 chains, llrence north 80 chains, tlience  east 80 chains, lo point ol" eommencemeiil.  2. Commencing at a po.sl marked "\V.  II. Wilson's -.outh east corner, planted  about one mile east from the north fork of  Cayenne creek, about thirty.six niiles up  from Adams lake, thence north So chains,  thence west 80 chains, tlience south So  chains', tlience ea.st 80 chains 10 point ot  commencement.  Dated this 1 rrh dav of August, rgo.i;.  W.  H.  WILSON.  NOTICE.  Xotice Is hereby Riven that 30 days after  datel iuterrdto make application to tlie Chief  Commissioner of Land, and Works for a  special licence to cut aud carry awav timber  from the lollowiiig described"lands'fsituated  on Cavenne creek (Mo-mlch river) a tributary  of Adams lake. Lillooet district, B.C.  '1. Commencing at a' post marked "J. H.'  Hill':* norlh westcorner." planted about hall  a mile west from the north lork of Cayenne  creek, about thirty-eight and a Half miles up  from Adams lake, thene. south -10 chains,  thence east 100 chains, thence north 40 chains,  thence west 160 chains 10 point of commence-  _nent.  *_. Commencing* at a post marked "J. II.  Hnl's north east corner." planted about half a  xalle west from the north fork of Cayenne  ereek, about thirty-eight and a _.alf miles up  from Adam, lake, thence soutli 40 chains,  tbence west ICO chains.thence north 40 chains,  thence east ICO chaius to pointof coiainence-  lneur.  Dated this 12th day of August, 1903.  J. H. HILL,  ���������  - NOTICE.  Notice is heretv given that 30 days afterdate  I Intend to make application to the Chief  Commissioner of Lands and Works for a  special licence to cut and carry away timber  from the following described lands situated on  Cayenne creek (Mo-mich rtver) a tributary ol  Adams lake, Lillooet district, li. C.  1. Commencing at a post marked "E. Rogers' south west corner," planted about one  mile wost from the uorth fork of Cayenne  creek, about thirty-nine miles up from Adains  lake, thence norm 4 ��������� chains, thence east Itio  chains, thence south 40 chains.thence west 100  chains to point of commencement.  2. Commencing at a post |marked "E. Rogers' south east corner," planted about one mile  nest from tbo north fork of Cayenne creek,  about thirty-nine miles up from Adams lake,  theuce north 40 chains, thence west ICO chains,  theuce south 40 chains, thence east 160 cbains  to point oi commencement.  Oated this 12th day orAugust, 1903.  E. KOGERS.  NOTICE,  Notice is hereby given that. 30 days  after date I intend to make application  to the Chief Commissioner of Lairds  and Works for a special license to cut  and carry awrry timber from the* following described lauds situaled on  Cayenne creek (Alo-urich river) it  iribtitary of Adams lake, Lillooet  disti ict, B. C.  1. Commencing at a post marked  '���������Daniel Gallagher's noitli east corner"  planted orr the eust hank of the north  fork of Cayenne creek about twenty-  nine miles up from Adams lake, tbence  south 40 chains, thence west 100 chains,  thence north 10 chains, thence east 100  chains, lo point of commencement.  2. Commencing at a post marked  "Daniel Gallagher's north west corner"  pin tiled 011 the east bank of the north  fork of Cayerrne creek, about twenty  nine miles up from Adams lake, tbence  south 40 chains, thence east 100 chains,  Ihence north40 chains, thetice west 100  chains, to point of commencement.  Daled this 9lh day of Augu--t, 1003*  .DAN I EL GALLAGHER. .   NOTICE. '  Notice is hereby given that 30.dnys  niter date I intend to make application  to the Chief Conimissioner of Lands  and Works for a special licence to cut  and carry away timber from the following described lands situated on  Cayenne creek, (Mo-mich river, a tributary uf Adains lake,Lillooet district  B. C.  1 Commencing at a post planted on  the south bank of the east fork of Cayenne creek, marked "Geo. H. Ten-  rrant's north west, corner," about seven  miles up from Adauis lake, thence east  80 chains, thence south 80 chains."  ihence west 80 chains, thence north SO  chains to point nf commencement.  2 -Commencing at a post marked  "Geo. H. Ten mint's north east corner."  planted near the north bank of the  east fork of Cayenne creeK, about seven miles up from Adams lake, thence  south SO chains, thence west SO chains,  thence north 80 chain., thence east 80  chains to pointof commencement.  Dated this Oth dav of July. 1903.  GEO. H. TENNANT.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that 30 days after  date I intend lo make application to the  Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works  for a special licence to cut and carry away  timber from the following described lands  situated on Cayenne creek, (Mo-mich  river,) a tribularv ol* Adamslake, Lillooet  district, B. C.  1 Commencing at .1 postmarked "H.  Wadsworth's south east corner,"  planted aliout one hundred yards from  the south brink of Cayenne creek,ahout  eighteen and a half miles up from  Adams lake, tbence west 100 chains,  thence north 40 chains, thence east 100  chains, therrce souih 40 chains to point  ot commencement.  2 Commencing at a post marked  "H. Wadsworth's north west corner,"  planted about one linn deed yards from  the south bank of Cayenne cieek,about  eighteen nnd a half miles up from  Adams lake, thence south 100 chains,  thence east 40 chains, thence north 1 OO  chains, thence west 40 chains to point  of commencement. .**' . .  Dated this 10th dav of Julv. 1903.  H. WADSWORTH.  GOLDFIELDS.  POSSIBILITIES..  If you are looking1 for possibilities in Estate  Speculation that will double your capital,  it will be to your interest to invest RIGHT  NOW, before the best of the properties have  been taken up.  REAL ESTATE  MBHII'MB^HBnHHaBHHBH^BHMi^BHHI^BMaQa__________MMMMM  AT GROUND FLOOR PRICES  Are you looking for Business Lots, Residential  Lots, or other Real Estate? Goldfields is the  Payroll Centre and Resident Town of the  Famous Fish River Free Milling Gold Camp,  and has a Future unequalled by any other  Town in the West.  For Terms and Particulars Write  ROGER   F.   PERRY,   Manager,   Goldfields,   B^C.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that 30 days after date  1 iniend to make application to. the.Chief  Commissioner 01 Lands and Works for aspecial  licence to cut and carry away timber from the  following descrihed lands situated on Cayenne  creek (Mo-mlch river) a tributary ot Adams  lake, Lillooet district. B. C.  1. Commencing at a post marked "A. Hill's  souih easl corner," planted about half a mile  west Irom the north -fork of Cayenne creek,  aboul thirty-eight and a half miles up Irom  Adams lake, thenee north 40 chains, theuce  west 100 chains, thenee south 40 chains, ilienc.  east JOU chains to point of commencement.  _. Commencing at a post marked "A. Hill's  south west comer," planted about half a mile  west from the north fork of Cayenne creek,  about thirty-eight and a half iniles up from  Adams lake, tuence north 40 chains, thenee  eust 100 eliains, thence south 40 .hains, theuce  west 100 chains to pointof commencement:  Dated this 12th day of August, 1908.  A. HILL.*  ���������'���������' NOTICE i-'i'-':'y. -  Notice is hereby given that 30 days  after date I intend to make application to the Chief Commissioner of  Louds and Works,-'for 11 special license  to cut and carry awny timber from  the following described lands, situated  on Cayenne creek (Mo-mich river) a  tributary of Adnms hike, Lillooel  district, B.C.  1. Commencing.at a post marked  **M. Dudgeon's nortli west corner"  planted about one mile east from the  nortli fork of Cayenne creek about  thirty-seven arrd a hall niiles up from  Adams lake, thence no nth 40 chains  thenct. east 100 chains, thence north 10  chnins thence west 1G0 ehuins, to point  of commencement.  2. Commencing at a post marked  "M. Dudgeon's south west corner"  planted about one mile east from the  north fork of Cayenne creek,nbout  thirty-seven aim a half miles np from  Adams lake, thence north 40 chains,  thence east 100 chains, thence south 40  chains, thence west 100 chains, to point  of commencement.  Dated this 12th day of August, 1003.  M. DUDGEON.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that 30 days  after dite I intend to make application  to the Chief Commissioner of Lands  and Works for a special licence to cut  and carry away timber from the fol-  Jowing_described . Jands sittintedion  C!ay^niie"c1^5_rr(Mb~iniSlM'iWr)���������"artfi^"  binary of Adams lake.Lillooetdistrict,  B. C.'������������������;*;  Commencing nt'a post marked "Emilia McCleery's north west corner."  planted about one , mile south from  Cayenne'creek.'and about fifteen niiles  up from Adams lake, thence south 100  chains, thence, east 40 chains, thence  north 100 chains, thence west 40 chains  to point of commencement.  Dated this7th day of July. 1003.  EMMA McCLEERY.  .NOTICE. .  'Notice is hereby given that 30 days after  date I intend to make application lo the  Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works  for a special licence to cut and Larry away  timber from the following* described lands  situated on Cayenne ��������� creek, (Mo-mich  river) a" tributary of Adams "lakpj Lillooet  district, B. C.  1 C uiimencing nt a post marked  "W. S. Rogers' south west corner,  planted abontone hundred yards from  the south bank of Cayenne creek,  about eighteen and a half iniles rip  from Adams lake, thence north 80  chains, thence east SO chains, thence  south SO chains, thence west SO chains  to point of commencement.  2 Commencing at a post marked  '*W. S. Rogers' north west corner,'  planted ahout qnai ter of a mile Irom  the sonth bank of Cayenne0 creek,  about nineteen miles up from Adams  lake, thence south SO chains, thence  cast SO chains, thence north SO chains,  thence west SO cbains to point of  commencement.  Dated this ICth day of July. 1903.  W. S. ROGERS.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that 30 days after  date I intend to make application lo the  Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works  for a special licence to cut and carry away  limber from the following described lands  situated on Cayenne ereek, (Mo-mich  river) a tributary of Adams lake, Lillooet  district, B. C.  1 Commencing at a post marked  "John Mason's, north east corner,"  planted on the south bank of Cayenne  creek, about 21 miles up from Adains  lake, thence south 80 chains, thence  west SO chains, thence north SO chains,  thence east 80" chains to point of.  commencement:-' ��������� *  2 Commencing at a post' marked  "John Mason's** south west, corner,"  planted on.the sojith bank of Cayenne  creek, ahout 21',. miles up from Adams  lake, thence n'oi'lh 80 chains, thence  east 80 chains, thence south SO chains,  thence west 80- chains to point of  commencement,      ,, "  '  Dated this llth dav of Julv. 1903.  JOHN-'MASON.  NOTICK  Notico is hereby given that 30 days  after date I intend to make application  to the Chief Commissioner of Lands  nnd Work for a special licence to cut  and carry away timber from the following described lands, situated on  the Seymour river, a tributary of  Shuswap lake, I.. C.  Commencing at a post marked "H.  Webster's North West Corner,"  planted on the east bank of the Noith  Fork of the Seymour, river, about 15  niiles up. from Shuswap lake, thence  south 40 chains, thence east 100 chains,  thence north 40 chains, ��������� thence west  ICO chains to the point of commencement.  Dated this 28th day of July, 1003.  . 'H. WjEBSTER.  NOTICE. ���������.**.  Public notice is hereby given that the undersigned intcnil to apply under the provision*, of the  "Tramway Company Incorporation Act" and  amending net..,for the incorporation of a company  with power to linilil, equip and operate a tramway  and to construct arrd equip arrd operate telephone  or telegraph lines iu connection therewith, lietweeii  a point on the north east arm of Upper Arrow  Lake, at or near the townsite of Iteaton and a  point orr Fish 'River,* West .'Kootenay,* 10 miles  northerly from the town of Cnmljorne.  . The general route of said proposed tramway and  telephone or telegraph lines shallhe along or near  the easterly shore of the nnrtii east arm of Upper  Arrow Lake anil thence northerly along or near  the hanks of l.'ish river.  Dated this loth day of Julv, lflO.1.  A. Johnson, J. A. I.arrngh, (';. S. .McCarter,  Applicants.  NOTICE  Notice Is hereby given that SO days after date  I intend to make application f* the Chief  Commissioner ot Larrds and Works for a  special licence to cut and carry away timber  from tlie lollowing described lands situated  on Cayenne creek (Mo-mich river) a tribrrtarv  of Adains lake, Lillooet district, 11    C.  1. Commencing at a post marked "Charles  Weston's north cnet corner." planted about  two hundred yards east from the north fork ot  Cayenne creek about thirtv-three and a hall  miles up Irom Adnms lake, thence south SO  chains, thence west 80 chains, theuce north SO  chains, thenee cast 80 chains to pointof commencement. *  2. Commencing at a post marked "Charles  Weston's south west corner," planted about  two hundred yards oust from the north fork ol  Cayenne creek, about thirty-three and a half  miles up from Adams lake, thence north 80  chains, thonce cast go chains, ihence aouth SO  ohains, thencu west 80 chains to point of commencement.  Dated this llth day of August, 1903.  CHARLES WESTON.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that 30 days  afterdate I intend to make application  to the Chief Commissioner of Lands  and Works for a special licence to cut.  and carry away timber from the following described- lands situated on  Cayenne creek, (Mo-mich river,) a tri-  -l>u.aiy-ofeAdamsdake;=Lil]ooetdistrict  b.'C.'���������������������������"���������:��������� ������������������-".*:������������������".    ".-:���������'���������-:  1- Commencing at a post marked  '���������Frank Morgan's south westcorner,"  planted abouthalf a mile from Cayenne  creek, about nineteen and a half miles  up from Adnms lake, thence north 160  chains, thence east 40 chains.thence  south 100 chains, thence west 40 chains  to point of commencement.     "-���������*'  Dated this 10th day of July. 1903.  2 Commencing at a post inarked  "Frank Morgan's north west corner."  planted on the south bank of Cayenne  creek, about twenty-one miles up from  Adams lake, thence south SO chains,  thence east SO chains, thence north SO  chains, thence west 80 chains to point  of commencement.  Dated this llth day of J nly. 1803.  FRANK MORGAN.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that 30 days after  date I intend to make application to the  Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works  for;, special licence to cul and carry away  timber from the following described lands  srtuated On Cayenne creek,- (Mo-mich  river) a tributary of Adams Lake, Lillooet  District, B. C.  1 Commencing at a post marked  "Thomas H. Steven's south east corner," planted on the south bank of  Cayenne creek, about 21 niiles up from  Adams lake., thence north 80 chains,  thence w.est 80 chains, thence south 80  chains, thence east 80 chains to point  of commencement.  Dated this llth day of July, 1903.  2 Commencing at a post marked  "Thomas H. Stevens' south west corner." planted on the south bank of  Cayenne creek, about 23 miles up from  Adams lake, thence north SO chains,  thence east 80 chains, thence South SO  chains, thence west 80 chains to point  of commencement. '  ���������Dated this 12th day of Julv. 1003.  THOMAS H.STEVENS.  NOTICE..  Notice is hereby given that 30 days after  date I intend to make application to" the  Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works  for a special licence to cut and carry away  timber from the following described lands  situated on Cayenne creek, (Mo-mich*1  river) a tributary of Adams lake, Lillooet  districl B. C.  1. Commencing at a post marked "A. F. I'cckliam's  Nortli West Corner." planted on the north bank of  Cayenne creek, about ten miles up from Adains  lake, thenee soutii 80 eliains, theuce east 80  chains, thence north SO chaiirs, therrce west 80  chains to point of commencement.   ���������.  Dated this 10th day of Julv, 1803.  A. K. PECKHAJ...  2. Commencing at a post marked A. F. Peck-  ham's south west corner,*' planted on the: north  bank of Cayenne creek, about eleven: miles up  from Adams lake, tlience nortli 40 chairrs, thence  east loo chains, tlience south 40 chains, thence  west 100 chains, to point of commencement.  Dated this 19th day of July, 190_.  A. _*. FECK1IAM.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that 30 days after  date I intend to make application to the  Chief Commissioner of Lairds and Works  for a special licence to cut and carryaway  timber from the following described lands  situaled on Cayenne creek (Mo-mich  river) a tribularv of Adauis lake, Lillooet  district, B. C.  1 Commencing at a post marked "L. B.  Nlckerson's south east corner,"j*lanted on the  wesr bank of the north fork of Cavenne creek,  about twenty-seven miles up from Adams  lake, thence north 80 chains, tbence west 80  chains, thence soutii 80 chains, thence cast 80  chains to point of commencement.  2 Commencing at a post .marked "L. B.  Nlckerson's nortli east corner." planted on the  west hank of the north fork of Cayenne creek  about twenty-seven miles up from Adams lake,  thence soutii 80 chains, thenee west 80 chains,  thence north 80 chains, theuce easl SO chains,  to pointof commencement.  Dated this 17th dayof July, 190.1.  L; B. NICKKRSOS  ".���������.���������..���������-'���������/'.���������NOTICE. ;  ������������������ Notice is hereby given that 30 days  after date I intend to make application  to the Chief Commissioner of Lands  and Works for a special license to cut  and carry away timher from tlie following described lands, situated on  Seymour river, a tributary of Shuswap  lake, B. C.  1. Commencing at a post marked  ���������'B. Boynton's South AVe3t Corner,"  planted on the east bank of the Seymour river, aliout six miles up from  Shuswap Lake, thence north J80 chains,  thence east,SO chains, thence south 80  chains, thence west 80 chains to point  of commencement.  Dated this 29th day of July. 1903.  B. BOYNTON.  2. Commencing at a post marked  "B. Boynton's South East Corner,"  planted on the east bank of the Seymour river, about six miles up from  Shuswap lake, thence north 100 chains,  thence west 40 chains; thence south  100 chains, thence east 40 chains, to  the point of commencement.  Dated this 3Cth day of July, 1903.  B. BOYNTON.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that 30 days after  datel intend to make application* to the  Chiel Commissioner of Lands and Works  fora special licence to cut and carryaway  timber from the following described land's  situated on Cayenne creek, (Mo-mich  river) a tributary of Adams lake, Lillooet  district, B. C.  1 Commencing at a post marked  "Henry Works'. north westcorner,"  planted on the south bank of Cayenne  creek, about 23 miles up from Adams  lake, thence south 80 chairs, thence  east80chains, thenee 'north .80 chains,  thence west 80 chains to point of  commencement. * ���������  2 Commencing -at a post marked  "Henry Works' north east corner,"  planted on the south bank of Cayenne  creek, about 23 miles up from Adams  lake, thence south 80 chains, thence  west 80 chains, thence north 80 chains,  thence east 80 chains to point of  commencement,  Dated this 12th dav of Julv, 1903.  HENRY WORKS.  NOTICE.  Notice" is hereby given thai 30 days after  datel intend to make application to the  Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works  for a special licence to cut and carry away  timber from the lollowing described lands  situated on Cayenne creek, (Mo-mich  river) a tributary of Adains lake, Lillooet  district,  B.C.  1 Commencing at a post marked "W. B.  Tomllnson's south cast corner," planted on  the soutii bank of Cayenne creek, about 2.  miles np from Adams lake, tlience north 80  "chalri8,**thehce west80 ehalnsrthence-soutlr-O  cbains, thence east 80 chains to point of commencement.  '_ Commencing at a post marked "\V. D.  Tomllnson's nortli west corner," planted one  half a mile south from Cayenne creek about  twenty-four miles up from Adams lake, thence  south80 chains, thonce east 80 chains, thence  north 80 chains, therrce west SO chains to point  of commencement.  Daled this 12th day of July. 190_.  W. 11. TOMI.INSON. ���������  NOTICE.,  Notice is hereby given that30 days after  date I intend to make application to the  Chief Commissioner of* Lac.d.s and Works  for a special'licence to cut and carry away  limber from the following described lands  situated on Cayenne creek (Mo-mich  river) a tributary of Adams lake", Lllooet  districl, B. C.  1 Commencing at a post marked "Charles  Allen's south east corner," planted on the  west bank of the north fork of Cayenne creek,  about twenty-eight miles up from Adams lake,  thenee north SOchaius, thence west 80 chains,  thence soutii 80 chains, thence east 80 chains  to point of commencement."  2 Commencing at a post marked "Charles  Allen's south west corner." planted on the  west bank of the north fork of Cayenne creek,  about twenty-eight miles up 60m Adams lake,  thence north 80 chains, them*** east 80 chains,  theuce south 80 chains.thence west 80 chains  to point of commencement.  Dated this 17th day of July, 1903.  CH.VKLES ALLEN.  NOTICE. ;  Notice is hereby given that 30 da?*.*;  after date I intend to make application  to the Chief Commissionerof Lands  and Works for a special licence to cut  and carry away timber from the following described lands situated on  Cayenne creek, (Mo-mich river, a, tributary of Adams lake, Lillooet district  B.C.  - 1 Commencing at a post marked  "Frank W.Galland'ssoutheastcorner.'  planted about one mile north from  Cayenne creek, about fifteen miles up  froni Adams lake, thence north 80  cbains, thence west SO chains, thence  south SO chains, thence east SO chains  to pointof commencement.  2 Cimmencing at a post marked  ���������'Frank W. C-alland's south west corner," planted about one mile north  from Cayenne creek, about fifteen  miles up from Adnnis lake, thence  north SO chains, thence'east 80 chains,  tbence south SO chains, thence west SO  chains to point of commencement.  Dated this8th day of July. 1903.  FRANK VV. GALLAND.  NOTICE  Notice is hereby given that 30 days  after date 1 intend to apply to the  Chief Commissioner of Lands and  Works for a special licence to cut and  carry away timber from the following  described land:  Commencing at the south west cor-1  net* of Lot 80 "A .  river, about four miles south of the  mouth   of Gold   creek, thence   south  100 chains;    thence-west 40   chains,  more or less to the bank of the Colum-  Jii.-uriver;_thence_.northerly__following  the bank of the Columbia river to the  south boundary of Lot 80 "A",  thence  along the south' lioundary  of   Lot  SO  "A" to the point of commencement.  Dated this 2nd day of August,   1803.  MAURICE QUINN.  Per C. R  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that 30 days .  after date I intend to make application  to the Chief Commissioner of Lands  and Works for a special licence to cut  and carry away timber from the following described lands situated on  * Cayenne creek,(Mo-mich river) a tributarv of Adams lake, lillooet district,  B.C.  1 Commencing at a post marked.  "James Hayes' south west corner."  planted near the north bank of Cayenne creek, about fifteen miles up from  Adams lake, thence east 80 chains,  thence north 80 chains, thence west SO  chains, thence south 80 chains to point  of commencement,  2 Commencing at a post marked  "James Hayes' south east corner."  planted near the "north bank of Cayenne creek, about fifteen miles up  from Adams lake, thence nortb 80  chains, tbence west SO chairis. thence  south SO chains, thence east SO chains  on the   Columbia,   to point of commencement.  Dated this Sth day of July. 1903.  JAMES HAYES.  NOTICE.  Noiice is hereby given that 30 days  after date I intend lo make application to  IheChref Commissioner of LanJsand Works  for. a special, licence to cut and carry away  timber from the following described lands  situated on Cayenne creek, (Mo-mich  river) a tributary of Adams Lake, Lillooet  district, B. C.  Commencing at apost marked "William Hastings' south west corner,"  planted on the west bank of the north  fork of Cayenne creek, about twenty-  seven miles up from Adains lake,  thence nortli 80 chains, thence east 80  chains, thence south 80 chains; thence  west 80 chains to point of commencement.  Dated this 17th day of July. 1903.  .    WILLIAM HASTINGS.  NOTICE.  Notice, is liereby given that 30 days  afterdate I intend lo make application lo  the Chief Commissioner ol Lands and  Works for a special licence lo cut and  carry away timber from tire following described lands situate on Cayenne creek,  (Mo-rnich-river) a tributary of Adarrrs lake,  Lillooet district,B   C.  Commencing at a post marked "Ii. V. Stevens'south west corner," planted on thc cast  shore of Adams lake, about ��������� one quarter of a  mile north from the mouth of Cayenne creek,  thence north 80 chains, thence east 80 chains,  thence south 80 chains, ihence west 80 chains  to point of commencement.  Dated this _lst day of July, 1003.  11. V. STEVENS.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that 30 days afler  date I intend to nihke application to the  Chief Commissioner of Lands arrd Works  for a special licence to cut and carry  timber from the lollowing described lands  situated on Cayenne creek, (Mo-mich  river,) a tributary of Adams lake, Lillooet  districl, B. C.  1 Commencing at a post marked "Lucy  Tomllnson's north west corner." planted one  quarter of a mile from the north bank of Cayenne creek, about twenty-four iniles upfrom  Adams lake, thence soutii 80 chains, thence  east 80 chains, theuce north SO chains, thence  west SOchaius to point of commencement.  ���������2 Commencing at a post marked "Lucy  Tomllnson's south west corner," planted one  quarter of a mile from the north bank of Cayenne creek, about twenty-four miles upfrom  Adams lake, thence north 80 chains, thence  east 80 chains thence south 80 chains, thence  west 80 chains to point of commencement.  Patcd this 12th day of July, 1903.  LUCY TOMLINSON.  NOTICE.  Thirtv days afterdate I intend to apply to  the Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works  for a special licence, to cut and carryaway  timber from the following described lands  situate In West Kootenay district.  Commencing at a iiost planted about one  mile east from Columbia river and about one  mile north from Boyd's ranch,at. thesouth  east corner of I'. Aijrcn's north limit and  marked "F. J. Adair's aouth westcorner nost,"  thence north ICO chains, thence east 40 chains,  thence south 100 chains, thence West 40 chains  to the place of commencement containing M0  acres, more or less.  Dated July Gth, 190.,  F. J. ADAIR.  NOTICE.  Noiice is hereby given that 30 days after  date I intend to make application to the  Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works  tor a special licence to cut and carry away  timber from the following described lands  situated on Cayenne creek, (Mo-mich  river) a tributary of Adams lake, Lillooet  district, B. C.  1 Commencing at a post marked  "Issabel Gallan'd's south westcorner,"  planted a quarter of a mile from the  north bank of Cayenne creek, about  sixteen miles up from Adams lake,  thence north 80 chains, thence east 80  chains, thence south SO chains, thence  west 80 chains to point of commencement.  2 Commencing at a post marked  '���������Issabel Galland's north westcorner,"  planted a quarter of a mile from the  north bank of Cayenne creek, about  sixteen miles up from Adams lake,  thence south 80 chains, thence east 80  chains, thence north 80 chains, thence  west SO chains to point of commencement.  Dated this Oth day of July, 1003.  ISSABEL GALLAND.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given tbat 30 days  after date I intend to make application-  to the Chief Commissioner of Lands  and Works for a special licence to cut  and carry away timber from the following described lands situated on  Cayenne creek (Mo-mich river) a tributary of Adams lake, Lillooetdistricl,  B.C.  1 ��������� Commencing at a post marked  "Julia Butler's north west corner,"  planted near the north bank of, Cayenne creek, about fifteen iniles up' from  Adams lake, thence south 80 chains,  thence east SO chains, thence north 8>.  chains, thence west SO chains to point  of commencement.  2 Commencing at a post marked  "Julia Butler's north east corner,"  planted near thenorth hank of Cayenne  creek, about 15 miles up from Adams  lake, thence soutb 80 chains, thence  west 80 chains, thence north 80 chains,  thence east 80 chains to.point of commencement.  Dated this Sth dav of July. 1903.   JULIA BUTLER.  NOTICE  Notice U hereby given that thirty days after  tL.te I intend to apply to the Honourable the  Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works for a  special license to cut and carry away timber from  the following described lands-  Commencing at " W. Ie Maistre*.. south east  comer post** aliout half a mile west of west bank  of Columbia Ri*er and on west boundary of John  Nelson*h ranche; thence nortli 360 chains; thence  west 40 chains: tlience soutii 160 chains; thencu  east 40 chain** to point of coinniencemert.       w. lemAxstke.  Notice is hereby given that 30 days  after date I intend to make application to  the Chief Commissioner of Lands and  Works for a special licence to cul and  carry away timber from the following described lands situated on Cayenne creek  (Mo-mich river) a tributary Adams Lake.  Lillooet district. B. C.  Commencing at a lost marked "Charles  I-_m_on's south east corner," planted on������  quarterof a mile from thenorth bank ef Cayenne creek, about twenty-four miles up Irom  Adams lake, thence north 80 chains, thence  west 80 chains, thence south 80 chains, thence  east 80 chains to point of commencement.  Dated this 12th day ot July. 1903.  CHARLES LAMSO_*f. TO NIT*. TVS TAFFY.  'vSt'^ *\V;__:___I Knonsli  <**..ii**l fi  i.- _  . r -������*  .st** .*������������������  ..,.    ���������.-.  More Than tlo  ������������������!* i knew a little  >:!. fond of canny  L.-*\*.:r get enough,  ���������iit'T. He was al-  r susar and sweets  .-.������������������is his "auntie"  ,';.'.'* So one day.  ,1 try to oleaso  : ������������������ gave him the  ii g pot. and told  ;.*_tl make all tho  ..*  looked at    tht.  ��������� ing, the wore bo  ):e could cat all'  I hold, and thcro-  :_.ola.SBes tbe jug  emptied thc jug  T.ce upon n *":.���������  boy who  *.v   ���������  j     *������ be  co.;;,;  ,...      *y .:; ys Tli.* :_*  ..-      ir Vi._,,-S nS!:r.*.v .'���������  a-.-.a alv.i-.*_"  ��������� ft     *������.   iliru ***_������������������-':������������������    :  * .     ���������  thought  tl*?   v.*  .__ .   -j  fnr once,  :.:*./���������  ' -.*.*    *la**.****rs jug atru  :���������  1     r     _v..*t to ^o 0*.  iy   he  wanted  .0  '.ie  lon_:=r  ihu   *  and look. t'. ::.  : -r  . quite sure   tn;.:  . * ���������    ��������� taffy the j.**.: e-v.:  ; -needed all  ti*."  rained.   ������c he j**:  > the rot, and *._: the whole thing  .rliirg.  ',;.*   and   by   llir*   ~*:.*>'asses began  to  ken and get all '..u'bly;*and by and  after that, it it  an to get stringy  ��������� tough, and tbo r.o..* knew that vera  a it would dro;. brittle and bard in-  . the cup of cold water in which he  . '.���������trying*' it, end then It would bo  ���������"one."    It  too*,   two hours or moro  ore the candy (i.'.-iped "brittle and  .ckly" into the coi-i   water;    but   at  -t it was done. .i**.l tho boy took his  ���������t ot taffy off thc :l s and began ponr-  *;it out into the   buttered   pans   10  Jl.  He Crst filled   tht* hlscuit   pans   and  :a the dripping p ks and next iho  spans; and, a:":.;* :hat the old sau-  r and cracked pint*?***, and still there  . tatty left in-.h*; pot.    So he had  >*se all sorts of olt! odds and ends of  s and cups .and plates to pour his  dy into;   and, at  iast,    it was    nil  red out and set to cool out-doors.  ' /nen the taffy wa.s hard enough toil:, the little boy began to eat it;,  .    oh:   how    ���������*������������������  **i  that   taffy    did  e:    I think "rie ?;c a whole panful  ���������ivst. and pare of a  saucer full af-  **"__rd. and he rfiv some to his aunt;  yoh, my!    Th.     wasn't very much!  big pans and all  _er*    _..e biscuit tins ?.-....  most of the    pie  i.i't even touched;  1:1 to feel as it bte  much for taffy, af-  8TORYFOR LITTLE FOLKS  t fed still: all *i  _..*_* biscuit Uns ;*:.  ,;.-l_i-tes that he la  .- i-.ri. already he ber.  1 In*: care so very  -..    all. '  *Y!-.en his fath.r  .   .ne home in    t_t*j  and    Grandfather  evening   they   ex-  ;sA     :   .rnted with surprise at the quantity  'i*     *c   taffy can.ly that was lying about on  " i'    **.'"���������' hitchen shelves, in the pantry, and  <   3;: where;   and  the auntie told   the  .* iy that he must try to eat up the taffy  ������������������������_:  tit he had been so anxious to make.  3rrt by this time the boy was "tired  ���������:.'') death" of taffy, and felt sick and  -���������   itecr, and didn't .v_'i want to look at  _  p;pce or candy.      Nevertheless,   the  iffy had to be go ,'c:i out of the way.  ��������� ������ the boy put it tilt .osether and roll-  '. I It into a bis hitV.'���������..���������id put It out on  ..**e hack porch.  0_i the back porch it was sunny and  "'arm. however:'an������ soon the tatty be-  ; in to melt, and 1 he flies began    to  ���������warm about it.    anl the auntie said  -he. taffy ball iriu-t. j. taken away.  By this time the boy was very mnch  yshamsd of that ball of candy; and he  >V ._* i-.termincd to put it out of sight, hid-  : i.ig-U away where no one could see It  -1 nd ssk him '"how he liked taffy."   He  '*?. *toj)ghi; of digging a hole and hiding  ���������t!- in the ground, and the thought of  '-"���������Tving a slone to it and sinking it in the  v2,rook*;  but; he was afrf-id that In eith-  - of.tiie places it might be found, and  iiraase  more remarks about his foud-  --cness for taffy.    So he   thought, for   a  .������������������Song'time, and finally he gave it to the  -Pig.  ���������As"for ihe little boy, he kept away  ��������� irom pigs,'*;, I can tell you, while there  -���������"���������was-any taffy left.    He did not want  - ^anyor.e to see'him with piggie, while  -"*. 'ihe candy was in eight; and no wonder,  - "'-"orthey" n tght have -nz'.le comparisons,  ^...".���������^uifi ask which, was the bigest one. vou  1"  rxiHiv...  Grandma's Snu_r-llox atitl tho Trotiblo   lt  ChiihciL  EAR mc!" sighed Dllly Burton  to her brother Joe, as they  were trudging home from school  one day.* "It is so hot! Let's so  into grandma's and rest."  "And get a gingcrcake, may-  b^," said Joe, wiping his sweaty little  face.  "Oh, Joe, you aro always wanting*  gingercakes! Now don't you ask  grandma for a singlo one! It isn't polite."  And Dllly looked very wlso as sho  shut her mite of a blue silk parasol  and tapped lightly at grandma's door.  Grandma was not in tho kitchen, but  the children went in and sat down on  the wide lounge to rest aud wait fer  her.  Joe's eyes were very bright, and always very restless, and lie had rro  sooner sat down than he spied a small  box black and shiny, standing on tho  table beside grandma's work-basket.  In a moment it was in his hand.  *'Oh, Dilly, it smells just like mamma's sweet-box!"  "It's grandma's snuff," said Dilly;  "there is the scent-bean in it," and the  children sniffed long and' deep at tho  powder in the box.  Then Joe's nose began to tingle, antl  the tears came into his eyes, and Dilly  sneezed.    Then    Joe  sneezed,  and  tlio powder flew out of the box upon  grandma's  knitting.  "0 dear!" cried Dilly.  "Dear!   dear!" achoed littlo Joe.  "Ah-chew!"  "Nun-cho!"  Joe's hat fell off, and Drily stepped  on it Then Dilly's hat fell over her  eyes, and she dropped her parasoL  The gray kitten crawled out from under the lounge and stared, then ran ofC  with a big tail. Just then grandma  came in.  "Why, Dllly! Why Joe! What aro  yott crying about?"  'We ain't crying, grandma. It's tho  b���������box!" sneezed Dilly.  "Oh, you silly children!" cried  grandma. "You havS "been at grandpa's East Indian root that he smells  of for the headache."  "Will it ever stop, grandma?" cried  Dilly.  "Certainly," said grandma, smiling a  little.  Then she took the children to tho  kitchen sink, and bathed their poor  red eyes and swollen noses till they  .were quite cool again.  "I am very sure, my dears, you will  not meddle any more with things you  should not," grandma said, as she gave  them each a gingercake and tied on  their hats.  And Dilly and Joe knew they never  should again���������never.���������Great Thoughts.  FIRST SPRING IN THE WORLD.  HARRIET HO"BFARD***\YET..  Ksst Indian I__*guml ������*!' the Gnnlon ot rara-  ���������������_.������*. *  It was the flrst spring In the world.  The winter had been long; **eous ot  darkness when that .yiiieh wa.s slept In  the cavern of ihe universe before  Brahma had quickened or Vishnu  wanned, or Sivy., who is Mahadeva,  had looked upon the earth.  The garden lay on an island that,  was called Eden In tho place of tho  ocean where now b.gins lhe river of  the Ganges. Ou the horizon to the  west there was a rim of blue peaks  which are the Himalayas, and beneath  them was a thin Hue of shore visible  from the Island. The tides that ebbed  aird flowed from nialnlaud to island  brought voices of the shore and iuton-  ings from the black liuga caves that  are the temples of Sivu, even to this  day. And when the tide was out there  was a path of shallows thut rippled  and beckoned from island to shore  through which none had passed.  There were two in the Garden  ���������when it was the first spring in the  world, the Man and lhe Woman that  5:.* had found iu the forest and who  was like to hlni. And t.hey were created ns the bcas's, the birds and till  that had life in the Garden, fnll-stat-  urcd and of perfect growth with no  blemish; but more goodly than the  boasts, for they were tlt'.cd to stand  upright so that they might look toward the great eye ot . Vishnu, and  within them tho senses and the soiric  ���������was so mingled that they 'could perceive more than the instincts in them  or the elements about them.  The Earth Spirit that was over tho  Garden had placed there all things  that were good for them; fruits to fill  their hunger; springs to quench the'ti  thirst; caves for their shelter from  storms; trees to shade them from the  moon heat; and no beast, bird or  I thing that had life would do harm to  I   th-im  Trnlu the Children to Uaw Joyous Faces XI  \ You Wlsli Beautiful Suns ana Umij. liters.  woman physician, who point3  with pride to the charming  faces of her three beautiful  youngsters, declares that i: i3  the parents' fault if children  _2___.hnve not beautiful, frank and  sunshiny faces.     I am very   much   of  t^   Io tli. lleicai.  ���������-The t-i-ht Sort .>.   Dot for a llabj.  ���������At least oae-hnl:  c! the  deformed  ~"*_nen, ^"crnen   and  children   one   sees  --might, have been .'-t*or.-j and whole.  lla-rry of them suffer agonies and are  '.life-l*. :!���������?: martyrs  bcc. use of the ne������-  fsct or ignorance of their mothers, or  he n"~o who was nriit for her posi-  'cn.  U**<:t!e-_ed   and   badly   nourished  *hi!t!:'',i are often rickety.  Giv-  *he baby  tho right food, from  The T-V'.-t sort of !*oule.    Let it have  -plen!;-* of fresh r!t* and'as much sun-  Might ___  possible,    u_.d at least    oae  *.ath a day.  Thc sarn.  food wi'l not do for every  -__gth*j. __.*.___-h_s___iffL-___j_.-is_=_ai____!__Lf__L-_____:  eighty per ren*. **"' tie cases recently  trifd in the Bab!*"' Hospital.  _Diet from s?co*:d to sixth week:  Mrs. Bug���������Oh, Jean, Jean, hurry up  with that water!    The house is on fire.  Milk   ^.ream   .'."���������������������������lilk  sugar   -*   V.'a'er   For one por:'*. ���������:  '.to ho'irs  from  ".  .-���������  : *.moiin-!n?   to  ^c*-. ���������*������������������*:  - nf fcod p*r d:...-*.  TVe: from th<*- -lv*  ,.-*if the second -Kon'li  "Milk   Cream   _-'.\_.lk sugar   'Water   For each pon:::n:  .  1    tablespoonful  .  2    teaspoonfuls  .   K trrispoonful  .  2 tablespoonfuls  0 be given every  M. to 11  P. M.;  -en   fluid   ounces  1 week to thc end  _V4 taM.spoon.uls  '.      tablespoonful  "(, teE-poonful  J'4 tablespoonfuls  :o be g'ven every  ���������two hours;   amo'.;:::i:ig to thirty  fluid  ounces per diem.  Diet from the bcclnniOB _f the third  month to the  -Mflk   Th-eam ..   Milk sugar ..   ..  ,-Water   for each portion:  'two and a half bour3,  I-'d ounces per riirni.  ��������� ' it is absolutely impossible to purs' ie cream give the whole amount, of  <������������������ un and milk hi what is called top  - ;���������which is the upper portion of  miik after it has stood for a cou-  1' .  af hours.  month  5 tablespoonfuls  1 tablespoonful  1 teaspoonful  2 tablespoonfuls  0 be given every  or thirty-two  Fie roniiio*__.  'te one dozen large figs, cut dn  ���������s or quarters; put th.m into a  pan with a packet of gelatine, two  s of fine sugar, and enough wa-  * quite cover thorn; let them slm-  ilowly for two hours, then pour  wet mould. V.'hen quite set turn  ;d serve with Fiioonsfuls of whip-  ream round. Prunes can also be  1 in this way. using half a pound  *:nes (sios'dj to a picket of  ne.  ltrnhni).  .Tack.  "Oh, dear," said Brahma Jack, a fine  young cockerel, as he looked through  the meshes of the wire fence which inclosed the yard in which his    family  lived, says an exchange.   "Oh, dear:  how I wish I could go out and    play  with those chickens.   They are having  lots of fun."  "I don't wish you to play with such  low-bred    fowls,"    said    his    mother.  "They    are    just    common    barnyard  chickens."  '"But I want to, Ma.    See, they run  everywhere,   while I have to   stay in  this old yard," said Jack discontentedly.  Just then   a rowdy   little    cockerel  came to the fence, flapped his wings  defiantly and crowed.  "Cock-a-doodle-iioo.    Say,   who    are  you?"    Jack looked at him scornfully  and noticed  how coarse and  common  he was and made tip his mind at once  that he didn't like his appearance, so  i_������_t-T"gJ-________!nl_>v*_t*l silent conte'mp..  "Cutty-qua-a; yuu aa_Mn*r^?~_rve"  your ma," said the yotrnsr rowdy. Jark.  slowly lifting flsrt one foot antl then  the other, gradually approached the  ten .e, but still he said nothing.  "Cock-a-doodle-odo.   Who's afraid of  you?" crowed  the    rowdy.    Then    ho  stuck his head through  the fence and  made a face at   Jack who looked    at 1  Dim with astonishment.    In all his lifo j  ���������and Jack was almost six months old ���������  he had   never s^.en   such   Impudence,  and it made him angry.   Ho drew himself up haughtily, as lieoame a hish-  brcd cockerel, and lookrd indlgnan'Iy  at tho tntnmor,  who still per. Istorl  In  making faces at him.  Jack's palience was exhausted at last  and he gave a quick, vicious peck at  the head so temptingly near hfm.  "Qua-qiia-qua. I'll tell my pa," crlod  the bad little cockerel an ho ran away.  "There," said Jack's mother. "You  see what rude, bad boys they are. I  hope you don't want to play witb  them."  "Did you neo mo lick him, Ma?  Cock-a-doodlo-doo," and Jack, strutted  about the yard, so proud of his achievement th it ho forgot to bo discontented.  them.  For a full moon's length the Man  and the Woman wandered in the forest by day and slept in the mosses or  the caves by night as two children  who wonder up to the sky. They had  conversed with the mild-eyed antelope and the shagged boar, with the  striped tiger and the stealthy jackal,  with the parrot, the hammersmith  and the gray crow; and by cries and  laughter and sounds made into primitive "speech they held converse with  each other, so that each, knew the  thought of the other by sign and  sound.  Then Siva, ruler of the currents ot  heart and brain, looked upon them,  and strange forces of the spring world  stirred in the soul of the Man and  troubled the eyes of the Woman as  they sat Beside the stream in the forest by day; and when the stars came  out their pulses rose to the throbbing  of the. spheres, as rise the tides of the  waters, and they sang and cried aloud  in the night silences for what they  knew not; and when the wind was in  the forest and the Btorm came in from  the sea they cowered in the caves and  felt the beating of Siva's, heart in  time to their own.  Then said the Man, when the morning laughed In the forest and the flowers whispered together: "The stream  calls me to follow it from the forest; come with me for we know not  ���������what lies, beyond."  "But it is well here," answered the  Woman, reluctantly. "I know the  trees that bear the best fruit and tha  caves that can shelter us when the  rain comes. The place of "storms' may  lie beyond."  "The stream calls to me," said the  Man;   "and I hear the deep voice of  the waters shaking the earth when I  lie in the night on the ground of the  cave.   T would find from whence come  the sounds and I would see the world  that-encompasses this garden."  j     And he went forward while she staid  j in the forest.   But when he bad trav-  j eled  with  the  stream  for a day and  ( could almost define the line of waters,  ! a mighty loneliness overtook him; and  1 the retlessness that had se.med to him  i the calling of the waters when he had  ' wandered in the forest, he knew now  ! as the desire for tbe woman whom ho  I had  left  behind   in   his    journeying.*.,  i.and he turned backward  in  his path  this lady's opinion,  Children reflect the emotions, tho  manners and characteristics of their  ciders.  If we watch them carefully���������thesa  Ilttlo ones���������we will find them reproducing our own pictures, or the pictures that wo present to their infantile  minds.  If we remove from baby life all painful sensations, all der.lt and trickery,  we shall be repaid by little faces that,  will be frank aud open. Hie outward  symbols of fearless and happy confidence.  Occasionally I receive letters from  distracted mothers who tell me rues,  extraordinary talcs of baby depravity.  Recently one such afflicted parent  wrote me that her Utile daughter, eight  years of age, was sohendstrong and so  untruthful it would bo impossible to  keep her at homo.  This mother, io (lie letter, assured  me that this example of juvenile  turpitude was an inexplicable problem  in her family.  Sha proposed to send the child to ���������*_  school of correction, anil the ver" manner in which she sugg'Stctl crfe-ting  this arrangement proved to me ������tont_lu-  sively that the little girl had fcen  trickery enough in her own family to  have made her an adept In duplicity.  We ail of us want truthful, loving  and confiding children, but I do not  think it can be said we deserve them  with these noblo attributes If wo dor  not set them ourselves an example..  Children are so wonderfully clever,  so marvellously imitative. They tako  all of their impressions from us.  If we never give them any but truthful and ennobling ones we shall not receive in return deceit and hypocrisy  from our small imitators.  Before a child reaches the ?rra of  twelve the general expression of tho  face has been Impressed upon it. If  the eyes have acquired a deceitful look  and the mouth has learned to pout and  assume sullen lines or a sneer: if the  nose has been contracted or dilated at  the nostrils through successive litis of  anger or apprehension, the seal has  practically been set upon the countenance for life, and although it is still  possible to diminish the undersirable  expressions somewhat, it is more dim-  cult as each year goes by, and I as-,  sert with all poasible confidence that it  is positively not to be done while the  characteristics which havo produced  the repellant expression still dominati  the subject.  Mothers who wish beautiful sons and  daughters would do well to remember  these facts.  Harriet Hubhard Ayer.  "^** *c. ��������� <  Tbe Abuse aud Cur.   ur   the  Some--Som-i  Good Aiivlcf*.  The Stylish French Koll.  That ultra-fashionable mystery  known as the "French Roll." which  stretches across the head of so many  beds in dainty   feminine   apartments  by the stream and went calling her.  Lo! but a short length and she came  running toward him, hor long hair  tangled with thorns of the th'r.*ket by  her flight, and on hor 'ocautiful body  the bruise of sharp stones where she  _. _LVh���������*. rl-fal.lcm. h*tr_ t ha. .Wit v. .   nowadays Is not, as many persons  think, a substitute for pillows, but is  made of pasteboard covered with some  pretty material, which is tied or knotted looselyy at the ends. It is removed before the bed is used and is purely  ornamental.  Mother** '���������'iip.-rKtltltin-.  Women are naturally superstitious,  and. therefore, it goes without saying  that charms of all sorts are to be found  in the nurseries of different nations.  hero Is no part of the whole human body that has been moro  constantly abused than has thet  foot. ,  From time immemorial it has  been crushed aud squeezed into  an unyielding case of hard leather, rarely as large as the foot itself  .When in a natural position, and in consequence come all the diseases aud deformities to which the foot is heir,  such as corns, callouses, enlarged  joints, bunions. Ingrowing toe nails  and the breaking down of the arch of  thc foot.  A healthful condition of the feet is  an essential to perfect general health.  A connection exists by means of the  nerves between the feet and all other  parts of the body, including tho brain  itself. Dr. Browu-Sequard, in fact,  tells of a patient who, whenever he  bore the weight of his body on tho  right toe. became violently insane.  Almost everybody can testify to the  miserable stck-all-over feeling which  accompanies the effort to walk in a  tight boot. A celebrated oculist not  long since discovered that au abstlnato  case of sore eyes was caused by wearing tight shoes. When the feet wero  properly cared for the eye trouble entirely disappeared.  Each foot contains twenty-six bones.  In health it is a marvclously hardy  member. Such violent exercises as  leaping, running, etc., cause it no discomfort. To prevent the grating or  jarring of bone with Uone each one is  covered with an elastic cartilage.  Many people havo to give up taking  liencflcial active exercise owing to the  condition of their foot. It is an every  day occurrence to hear a woman say;  "I have to give up walking, my feet  hurt so." A person who never exercises cannot long remain well and healthy. Indigestion, bilious liver and pulmonary complaints set it, old age and  decreptitude are hurried on apace. The  beginning of all ill health and unhap-  piness can often bo traced to wearing  uncomfortable shoes.  The human foot should be just as  sightly and free form deformity as is  the hand. How rarely this is so is exemplified by thc exclamation of a celebrated humorist when watching men  bathing one day at tho sea-shore. "The  ugliest thing in art or nature is tho human foot," he said.  It was said some years ago that managers had great trouble trying to find  actresses to take the part of Trilby, so  ugly and deformed were their feet.  Mothers often allow little ones' feet  to be cramped and squeezed into tiny  shoes, not remembering that the little  bones are soft and easily deformed.  Happily, nowadays both bootmaker  and customer seem to be growing more  sensible, and the: well made, well cut,  broad soled shoe is gradually pushing  out of the market the monstrous toothpick, high heeled article. ��������� Consequently, women are taking far more exercise  especially walking more, than formerly, with accruing benefit to their general health, happiness;and well-being.  Following are some excellent rules  . for the prop.r care of the feet:  . The feet should be thoroughly, wash-;  ed every morning and * evening. : and  wiped carefully dry, especially between  the toes, that hotbed of soft corns.  The toenails should be cut regularly,  but not too often, and never shorter  than ends of the toes.  When buying shoes allow perfect  freedom for: the toes, have the breadth  of the foot measured while you stand  on it, and allow fuliy half an Inch to  an inch more than the length of your  foot  Have no tightness anywhere. What  slight pressure there is should be beneath the instep and on its sides; which  parts are, sometimes spoken of as the  "waist" of the foot.  Have the sole thinnest and narrowest  at the "waist" and broadest at the  "tread."  Don' be ashamed of the size of your  Toot. A well formed large foot ls mueb  "better to look at than a small distorted  one, and remember that well proportioned parts always look smaller than  they really are.  It is only a mistaken standard ot  beauty that represents hands and feet  as disproportionately small. The best  antique standards of beauty show the  KEEPYOURTEMPER.  ttt_r_._   or Passion   ami   Worry Do   Blake  Women 1 *i*cum-Uroiy Old.  ad    temper and    worry    make  moro wrinkles in one night than  hot and cold  bathing and mas-  otge and complexion brushes and  creams and lotions can wash out  in a year's faithful application.  Physicians assort   thai un   immense amount of ucrvo   forco is   ex-,  (tended in every fit of bad temper; that  whon one little part    of the    nervous  system   gets   wrong,    the   face   first  records It.    The eyes begin losing tho  lustre of youth, muscles become lltibby.  the skin refuses to contract accordingly, and the inexitable result is wrinkles  leminlnity'd Merest and most insidious  foe.  lndulglrfg In a fit of temper not only  makes a woman old and ugly befnro  her time, but actually shortens lifo.  Moro over, every time she loses control ot her temper sho unhinges ai  ivoriil brain-cell and weakens by several degrees her capacity for self-control.  The oftener she permits herself to Indulge In what she believe., to b righteous indignation the moro frequently  she finds such 'occasions presenting  themselves, for life is full of such Irritating opportunities.  It is theao bursts of passion that tire-  vent women from growing old so 1.0:111-  tifully that they seem to retain their  youth and liko.a tree, becoming moro  attractive with age. A ntuii'.h that  learns how to set itself in an aggrieved  or hard line soon settles in a i-rliu  curve that writes years ot age upon 1.  woman's face and deep lines an accusing and disfiguring wrinkle. There is  no use attempting to reason with a  woman about the evil effects of ill-  temper while she is in an ugly mood.  She knows perfectly well, that it is  bad form; that it savors of the coarse  md underbred: that It is weak and be-  fittling and immoral, and that it hurts  hor cause to lose her temper. But she  does not stop at just that time to think  . about it, and to remind her of the fact  .nly adds   fuel to the flames.  WELL EARNED  jOTLAffl  J. J, Burns  says Dodd's Kidney Pills saved his-jlife  Could Scarcely Sit/Sleep or Walk  whon He Started to use them���������  His 1 rouble Gone for.cood.  Darnlcy, P.E.I., June 1.���������(Special).  ���������The popularity of Dwtlu's Kidney  Pills in Prince Edward Island has  been earned by cures complete and  permanent. John J. Burns, Lot 18,  Darnlcy, is one of the cured, and liis  story is a splendid example ot the  work Dodd's Kidney Pills are doing.  "For over eight years," says Mr.  Burns, "I suffered from what the doctors pronounced Chronic Inflammation of the Loins and Kidneys. Jn the  year 18SIC it got so bad that I could  scarcely walk, sit or sleep. I was  about to give up when an advertisement led mc to try Dodd's Kidney  Pills and they did a wonderful work  for mc.  "Dodd's Kidney Pills saved my lifo  and though years have elapsed since  my cure I have had no trouble siace  I used them.  "I belong to the I. 0. F., and any  member can vouch Ior. my condition  and that Dodd's Kidney Pills cured  me."  Dodd's: Kidney Pills never fail to  cure any form of Kidney Disease once  and for all.  Teakettle Improvement.  A drop spout tea kettle has been Invented. By its use it is possible to  draw any quantity of water from tho  boiling kettle without disturbing* lt.  simply by turning the spout down to a  point "below tlie level of the water in  the kettle. The spout is fed at the  bottom by two asbestos packed tubes,  which' makes the joint perfectly tight.  AJt tlfe upper end of the spout is a heat  proof knob _or~manipulating lt as desired, and a hook by which it Is fastened in an upright position.  In Roumania mothers bind  rod rib .   .  _    ���������  j bons round the ankles of their babes to , perfect foot to be about one-sixth of  keep  them  from harm.    In  Ireland  a    ;he whole height.  strand ot woman's hair Is placed in tho j    To 0*-,tain health and comfort for the  cradle for the same purpose, and    in  Holland a mother takes,care  An A t������r������**l.l/Inff **������"_".  What I.s known as horseradish sauco  ���������a delicious coiitliination of egg and  whipped cream Willi grated horseradish   is  now one ot the.  most, popular of  tho appetizing sauces to bo served with  cold meat. Take tbe prepared horseradish, after It has boen grated and allowed t.o become thoroughly satiiratRd  with vinegar. Squeeze every pari itio  nf the vinegar from three tabl'spoonfuls of tho horse-radish, and mix thoroughly with the yolk of an oj**k and  half a .teaspoonful of salt. Add el a  tablespoonfulB of whipped cream and  mix again. Servo witb the moa', or  on a separate dish bordered with uar-  Elcy.  "I.er. us make hasto." sho cried. "'I  too, hare heard tire voters of the  stream and I followed it." Then he  was silent, tor he b3d thought she followed him.  They burfl. d onward until the last  tree was passed and tho tream sw������pt  into the ocean, .whore th������ sand wm  white with shells -.nd gllttoring pr*t>-  bles. where tho blue pf-ak.s rose in tho  distance and the thirl lino of shore beyond wa.*? visible.  Tho Woman cried aloud In fear, for  she heard in tho voice of waters  the cry of th'* F.ar'ih Spirt? that  change had com*** upon the world; she  saw in.tlio brazen skies tbe faces ot  Siva who Is the life giver and father  of death.  "Let us go back into the Garden,"  she besought tho Man. "I have seen  tho faces "of Siva and tho scourge of  his groat eye, and tho Earth Spirit  has cried to me. What avails it that  wo leave our beautiful garden? I will  return,  I  will  return.'"  But tho Man withheld her, for ha  would not that ?>.he. should leave hint,  y.nd his eyed.were on the path of shallows that rippled and beckoned from  island to shore lino; and trembling as  sho was ho lifted "nor against his heart  and went forward across thc shallows  t.o tiro mainland. Siva giving hi/-  Ktrength against  the  waves.  Noxt morning whon thoy had awakened In each others' arms in the black  llnga cave on tho shore, the Inland ot  Kdttn whore, had been the Garden, was  no longer In the place of waters and  thore. was no pa! It way to return.  Tho Woman wept, but tlio Man comforted her and so thoy wont onward In  tho world. And onco again overy  twelve times of Iho moon cosies Iho  pprint:*. and S!va lo"'.*** rr the world as  nn tho lirt't. spring in i.d.*i.���������Eust Indian  L-cfiil.  . foot it is   by no   moans   necessary   to  .0 havo j wear ugly boots orv shoes.    Thc boot-  brer*i"d;^teai*"i"""!**2*rt-anu"">^rt^ ______  the cot of her new-born child. "Welsh  mothers place thoir faith In a knife or  a pair of tones as a charm against  evil to their Infants.  Among the Vosges peasants a child  born at the new moon Ip supposed to  have a well-hung tongue, while a child  born at tbe last quarter will have keeif  powers of reason.  American mothers know well that a  ibild's future depends much on the day  of birth, and the following rhbyrae  foretells his dos'lny.  "Monday's child is fair of face,  Tue������day's child !<���������: full of graoo,  Wednssday's child is full of woe,  Thursday's child  h3s far to go,  Friday's child ls loving and giving,  Saturday's child must work bard for  his living,  The child of Sunday and Christmas  lay  ... good and fair and wise and gay."  To Gain a Pliiinp Arm.  Thin, scrawny women will have a  hard time this summer unless they br-  Sln nt once to make themselves ready  'or worm weather frocks. We arc not  only promised collarless gowns, but  elbow sleeves as well, and she of tthrt  thin arm ls looking aghast.  Here Is an exercise to make Iho arms  plump: Stand eroot and carry Iho arms  straight out at tho sides parallel with  the shoulder. Clinch thc hands arrd  make tho muscles tense the enl.lro  .ength of the arm. Now twist the arms  very slowly from tho shoulder to the  hand as far forward and backward as  far as possible.;.  This will strengthen and develop tho  muscles the on tire lc::g'h of the arm,  but It must bo practised very slowly.  If repealed regularly ill roe times a day,  jiving fifty twists encli'tltne, it will increase the arm preceptlbly In a mouth.  nnakers arenSow~^TakTrr^_b^tgear~t"riat"  Combines admirably both beauty and  ; .omfort, while people are gradually be-  j ginning to undors and tbat Ihe foot  j itself is more worth caring for than i3  its covering.  1 High heels, placed far under the ia-'  ! step, are now rarely seen ln the street,  i though still worn in the house. Thoy  are extremely injurious, as thoy throw  ihe body forward In an unnatural pnsi-  :ion .which affects the spine, Ilr;- kri.es  inti the nervous system.  Chiropodists all say that If men and  women gavo up wearing ill fitting  boots and shoes the next generation  would know nothing of deformed and  iiseased feet.  Tit. Vlrtnei of lEIiulmrl..  Those are many and varied, am_,  moreover, are not as well known a*'*,  ���������.hey ought to be, says an English ex-  tbaii-je. Itis very wholesome, and  ���������von those who do not like It should  ;ake it medicinally Irr '.he Spring, for  rt purifies the blood, keeping it cool  md healthy. Ono great virtue rhubarb  possesses, and which Is no!*, generally  cnown. Is that, mlx-d wlh othor  things It take.s alt flavors, while glv-  ,ng none In return, and is, therefore,  >t tho greatest uso In adding to a tart  ���������r pudding when the fruit, used hits run  ihort or is expensive. For Instance,  If respberry tart Is required, and 'b-ro  is not enough of the fruit to fill *he  llsh, tako some rhubarb, wash It well,  mince It up, then s Ir In sugar, nnd  rake till it Is quite soft; when cold mix  .he raspberries in with it. make 'he  ���������.art and place it in the oven just long  mough to cook the paso; the pr.sf uee  ������f rhubarb will never he discovered,  md tho tart will cost only h*��������� If the  iricc it would have done if made solely  tl fruit.  What Children C1111 l.arn In Vt_eatln_  Tn the summer there is every opportunity for bright girls and boys to add  to their pocket, money, or even by  something toward their winter clothing In the country near a railway  lunction or along a highway much frequented by bicyclists is this especially  aasy. A summer boarding-house or  hotel in one's vicinity also affords material for lucrative employment.  Fresh flowers or home-made candies,  peddled on certain days of the week,  ire always salable. They must bo  tresh and daintily put up. 'Chocolate  fudge is always a good-selling candy,  ind should be made as follows:  One-halt a cake of bitter chocolate,  two and a half cnpfuls of .fine, granulated sugar, a scant cupful of milk and  1 small piece of butler. Scrape the  iholocate and mix it with the milk and  sugar. Set over the lire and add iho  nutter. Allow it to come to a boil and  ooil hard for nearly five minutes. Stir  tnd beat It hard while cooking, and  :ontinue beating after taking from the  lire until the fudge is cold and.heavy.  A.dd a teaspoonful of vanilla after tailing front the fir.*.. Pour the fudge oa  =i-butt_.reda.plate^abouta*thrce_quart<_r3_:  _f an Inch in depth and mark ir_  squares.  A little stand by the side of the road  where bicyclists can buy cold lemon-  itle will earn matjy a stray penny for  :ho youngster who keeps it.  Raising  vegetables,   picking berries  -���������id catching (1st to supply big hotels  re other epterpriscs worth mentlon-  ng.  Keeping bicycles In order Is remun-  ���������rativo, and a bright boy can find pleu-  ���������y of this work In the summer time.  A New Mineral Area.  Letters received by tho Bureau ot  Mines from Government inspectors now ln northern Ontario contain further gratifying reports of mineral wealth discovered. Prof. W. G.  Miller, geologist, writing from , I>ak������  remiskaming, on August 9, says he has  lust been up the Blanche River and several of its branches, to the height of  land. He refers to the stretch of good  agricultural land. 30 miles wide, passed  through just north of the lake. "Then."'*  he says, "rocky ridges begin to crop up.  with intervening areas that seem to bo  good.land. The rocks show considerable variety, conglomerates, diorites.  quartz porphyries, etc. We also found  Jasper-conglomerate, and some hematite copper and Iron pyrites are widely  disseminated, and when the country Is  more carefully prospected I think there  is likely to be important discoveries  of ���������' mineral deposits���������judging both  from the variety of the rocks, and from  the discoveries which have already been ���������  made. * :We visited the Lake Temis-  kaming, sliver-lead mine;' which Is being  worked on quite an extensive scale. The ���������  character of the ore body ls peculiar,  appealing to have the character, and  structure of the rock's similar to that wiV  met with, up the Blanche waters."  The ��������� officials of the* Bureau of 'Mines  regardi.the report of Prof. Miller witli.  much v satisfaction, as showing : that  what is probably another valuable mineral belt has been located in this hitherto little  known  region.  Prof. Coleman, the well-known geologist, writing from Port Arthur, ,say3  he has just returned;- from a trip  through the country between there  and Fort Frances, and back by way,  of Rat Portage. "Everybody," he says,  "is on the qui; vlve for iron ore, and  the band of magnetite and silica known  as the Steep Rock Range has been  traced for many miles. The tunnel through the Atlk-Okan range discloses mucn more: good ore than I expected to see. There is certainly a  large mine of magnetite of excellent  quality in the range. The other ranges  have not yet been proved to contain  important ore bodies, but their great  extent makes it probable that more wilt  be found.  "Thc,'recently-discovered.'.,' iron range  near Dryden was visited, and found  to be several miles in-length, and in  places very wide.. .'The ore is ���������;* magnetite. So far no development of any  kind has taken place. It is interesting  to note," Prof. Coleman concludes, "the  number* of; Americans; some of them  geologists of good reputation, ..who*arc.  studying our Iron ranges, with u. view  to  taking  up   properties."  The Government's large diamond drill  has been loaned to Mackenzie & Mann,  who will use it for some time developing some properties in the Atik-Okan.  iron range. It has been operating recently on  tho Mattawd range.  __iVIteii^__?m41iea*___!liii.ve_..  I.ntr to Oust.  ������������������Jot one woman In ten knows how to  properly dust a room. Feather dt*s-.-  rrs are the only .implements some v.>  ;nen trs'., and !hoy are worse than i***:-  css, because the dust 13 merely ..<;* --  .urbed, not removed. The best dus ev  8 a piece of cheese cloth, for it is sof\  vlll Uke up the dust and can be east!/  washed. The polished case of a'piano  should be treated to a soft silk duster,  md for pieces of furniture a soft, thick  jalnt brush which will go into all the  ���������revices is necessary. It is wall, to  lave dusters for each room, and thoy.  thould be shaken out of the window  requently during the operation of  lusting. Some careful housekecpor..  lem these pieces of cheese cloth and  irovide soft bags to hold them whea  hey are not in use.  For the Kllclion.  The whites of eggs should be beaten  i-ith a clean knife.  Eggs may be roughly tested by plac-  ng them In cold water; the fresher the  igg the more rapidly it will sink.  Stale bread is delicious for breakfast  f it is quickly dipped In milk and  leated* iu the oven. This may be done  ither with whole small leaves or with,  iread cut in moderate pieces.  .Vhen  father Hlrtivos IiIm stulihly face.  At nine, on Stimlny morn,  rhcr't rrl\viiy_ .leiilii up.u the pluO-  A   fvelliiK of  foi'Iiiin.  An awful . llenc. settles down      '  On nil thc I1111111111  race:  It's like 11 funeral In towu  WUcu father tiliuvct* Lln face.  lie gets his nt/.or from the. sbelC  Ami HtropH It trp nrril down,  Anil   mullcn.   wildly  to liluisulf  .'.ml tlrrows ux nil a frown.  W.* .lure not look  to left, or right.  Or In.���������nlhe lu miy  _u_.:  K'i'ii   1.ti.rIrer litis  to tiptoe  quite  W'lieu father Khavcs hi*,  fuce.  lie   plasters.  Inth.r  everywhere.  Arrd _pot_ the window piiiie:  But   mother Htiys she il.esu't care.  She'll   clcaii  lt od'  iignlu.  Sho tries to please hlni nil Khc eau.  To stive ub from disgrace:  For he's nn awful nervous man  When father shares hlu face..  We try to sit like mummies there., .  And live the orilenl through: ���������  And hear that razor rip und tear, ���������'  .  Ami   likewise   father,   too.  Ami if It .slips uml cuts Ills chin.  Wo Jump uml' milt the pluce:  No power on ent-tli can keep us In'  If father cuts his, fuce.  ���������Joe  Cone, in The New  York, Herald.  Be  re_>*  Odds mill Emit*.  The  Butler���������Good''Evins!  sonable !  The Cook���������Be raisonable, Is it 7   An*  do ye think I'd be raisonable whin tho  likes av you tells me to do it ?���������Puck.  ���������  ���������������"���������  ���������  "Why don't you put on your hat, my;  boy?" remarked the summer boarder.  "Don't you know you're likely : to ba  sunstruck?"  "Yes, I know, but if I go home with  wet hair, an' dad ketches me there'll  be a son struck, anyhow."���������Philadelphia Press. ,  Lever's Y-Z (Wise Head) Disinfectant  Soap Powder is better than other powders,  as it is both soap aud disinfectant.      34, ... /.'  *���������".;,.���������.-"  f ��������� !-���������  w  A. P. Doble.  |*S*J*{*'_5*$'5*S"5**S5*5'S*'**'>*5'$S**.^^  HEN Lemuel Oadbury proposed that the village of  Slocum should hold a jubilee celebration, the younger  citizens wore .delighted with  the idea, Lemuel was head clerk in  Ketchup's grocery, nnd was looked up to  oa a rising young man. Besides being  the owner of n rolling bass voice, he had  quito a. turn for composing poetry, and  many a time his thoughts were on higher things ns lie weighed out lard or measured molasses. His "Lines on tiro Death  of Hannah llclnnis" wore considered  rery touching, and sorrow i relatives  tried to enlist his sympathies when they  wanted obituaries composed for thc departed.  For some months Slocum had been on-  joying exceptional musical advantages in  tbe person of Professor Valentine Water-  house, who came once a week from tlie  city of Gridiron, fourteen niiles distant,  to instruct a few select pupils in vocal  and instrumental music. As hi. class was  large enough to necessitate his stopping  over night in Slocuni, his services were  at once engaged to train those who were  going to take part iu tho jubilee celebration.  The professor was an old young man  Ot sJiort stature, whose struggles with  poverty and a callous public had left  him lean and prematurely bald. He  readily took upon himself the duty offered him bv a delegation of Slocumites  headed by Lem Cadbury, and practice  was fixed for the following Wednesday  evening. Notices were serrt round to  everybody in town, and the result was a  round-up of all the peoplo in Slocum  who sang or thought they could. The  first thing to be done was to fix tlie date  for the celebration. The professor  thought that two months would give ample time to prepare tlio music thoroughly; as it was getting on toward the end of  October, the first week in January would  bo about right. And this date was decided on. Tlie professor spoke blandly  of several fine patriotic choruses and  part-songs which would take well and  be thoroughly up to date, and announced  that at the next meeting he would assign* the parts and begin practice in earnest.  But this was more easilv said than  done. When he came to assign the parts  he found that all the men were bosses  and all the women insisted on. singing:  soprano. In vain the professor assured  the ladies that the second part was fully  as important in chorus singing as the  treble. Mrs. Ketchup, the grocer's wife,  informed him that she would "sing second-to nobody," and the others followed  her lead. And the men were cither too  lazy or too'timid to take a note higher  tt_an D flat. At length the professor  waxed. wroth. He told them he would  try every voice, and that if they did  not take the parts assigned them ho  would wash his hands of the whole affair. **!  Finally, out of the forty-two. female  ���������voices , he selected about seventeen , or  eighteen to sing alto, but as tliey hnd  had no previous experience he 'had to  teach them tlieir parts by the sheer  ���������force of repetition. His success with tho  other parts was not so encouraging.  There was not a true tenor among the  whole fourteen male voices. Somehow  the tenors of Slocum had fought shy of*  the jubilee. But the professor did not  despair.  At the next mo/ting it was decided  that an ode should ;-o composed, to bo  set to music, in hor-.r of the'-town of  Slocum, and this delightful duty was assigned to Lemuel, as having the most intimate relations with the poetic muse.  Next practice night Lemuel produced an  ode of eleven verses, beginning os;fol-'  lows:  "Fair Slocum, dearest spot on earth,  Success to Thee.and Thine!  tWc greet Thee, City of our birth,  And pledge Thee now in wine!"  This was considered a very fine, effort,  and quite the best thing, lie.had hitherto  done. Slocum was as yet'only a town of  some eighteen hundred inhabitants, but  of course it t would grow. But a peculiar  and serious difiiculty arose. Those who  ���������had temperance principles objooted to  pledging Slocum or dny other place "In  wine," and insisted that these sentiment*  must be changed or they would with-.  .raw. This looked serious, so Lemuel  sought the privacy of his chamber and  after another seance with the muse pro*;  iuced the following, from, which they,  could choose:  "Fair Slocum, may Thy woes grow less,  Thy blessings never fail I  We proudly drink to Thy success  In Pieroe's Ginger Ale 1"  ���������or  "O Slocuni, none than Thee more fair,  May Thy glories never fadel  We pledge Thee in ;��������� brimming bowl  Of sparkling Lemonade I"  Everyone felt thai Lemuel Irad done  what he could to conciliate all parties;  but there was so much wrangling as to  which verses to omit nnd which to re;  tain that finally, on the suggestion of  **5iene_er Young, who was something ol  .I'.vag, they compromised by singing tha  whole thing, which amounted to thirteen,  verses���������alas! unlucky numberI   '  However, barring these minor matters,  everything went well. Tlie practices  were well,attended, the weekly meetings  bore their usual crop of love affairs, and  everybody was delighted. The accompanist was pretty Sadie Pendioott, tha  Mayor's daughter, and as sha  gracefully took her place at the, piano  miring eyes in her direction; but. after  practice it was tho professor who accompanied her homo, poor Lemuel feeling  that Ire had not 'the gliQ3t of a ohancs  against so much genius. *  Lemuel a3 pbot avus admired.and envied by everyone, till Professor Water-  house set the ode to music. He was  possessed, of little .originality, and the  tune was a delightful combination of  "Tiro Star-Spanglcd Banner" and "Rock  ���������of Ages;" hut it woii all licnrts, and tho  ladies declared it .-"awfully nice."  As the day fixed for: the celebration  drew near the professor began to grow  .anxious. No tenors hud us yet piit in  arr appearance. Nnnics wero mentioned  ���������of several who sung tenor, and thoso  were sought out hy tire professor arrd bin  minions; hut in spile of being cajoled and I  conicd and bribed wilh prominent' purta  iu tho celebration tliey kept strictly out  of the pimc.   There wns one man in par  ticular tbat had been angled for to no  purpose. This waB no leas a person than  Aaron Pendioott, Mayor of Slocum. He  /.as the fortunate possessor of a rich  tenor voice, which time seemed to make  hore mellow. It was certain that if  Ihey could only get Aaron won over to  the good cause several others would follow in his train. They would be sure to  ret Deacon Lillimug, who sang in a sort  W falsetto; but, as Lean said, "it would  pass all rigiit in a crowd." Then there  vas Dave Stivers, a coffin-maker by  trade, who had a wonderful voice, but  sot the least idea of time. If he could  be put alongside of someone who could  keep liim in tho right key 'ho was warranted to go like a trombone. And there  R*cre two or three others who wore sure  to join once the ice was broken. But the  ���������ueslion was how to get Aaron Pendi-  ���������ott. Every means under the sun was  tried except that of actually carrying  trim to the practice hall: ns Aaron was  i man who stood over six foot two in his  itookings and weighed in the neighbor-  trood of two hundred pounds, this plan  wns left as a last resort.  First Lemuel Cudbury and Ebenezer  _*oung, the schoolmaster, formed themselves into a deputation and waited upon  him, but Aaron said he had no time "to  bother with any of these new lilts';" he  left them for the young folks." Several  rimes Professor Waterhouse had broached  tha subject in tho front parlor, backed  up, of courso, by the fair Sadie, but at  last he was so sat upon that he thought  It safest to drop the subject. Then the  ladies thought tliey might be able to prevail, and a deputation headed by Mrs.  Ketchup and Miss Prinks, the milliner,  fought him out at his place of business,  the Slocum Carriage Works. All their  blandishments wore wasted. Aaron wo*,  obdurate.  All this time the eventful day was  irawing nearer. The singers were all  well up in their parts, and the Slocum  Band had commenced to practice witii  them. Bills were posted far and near,  and notices were printed in all the leading papers. It had been decided at an  early date that ali the ladies were t*.  wear white, and most of them were getting their gowns ready. But as yet there  was no tenor. The professor and his  committee wore becoming desperate. If  tenors could not be obtained before next  practice night the jubilee must fall  through. To try to sing choruses without tenors was like; tiying to make  bricks without straw.  Great needs make men rise to groat oc-  jasions. It was decided to make one  supreme appeal to the flinty-hearted  Aaron, and not to stop wrestling with,  him until lie consented to sing. With  the courage of desperate men, ProfcsstT  Waterhouse, with his two accomplices,  Lem and Ebenezer, bearded the carriage-  maker in his den, and after a two hours'  struggle Aaron consented. to sing, ln  fact, he gave in as the only way out.  Once having given his promise to help,  Aaron went into the. celebration witli all  liis might. Every night he and the other  delinquent tenors whom he had persuaded to join held practices with Miss Sadie  in the front parlor, with such good'results tliat when the final practice arrived  they had their part perfect.  But if the professor believed that his  'difficulties were all over he was sadly  mistaken. When he tried to arrange tho  alto., behind the sopranos on the stage  Mrs. Ketchup and Miss Prinks, who were  getting new White silk gowns, strongly  objected. If they were going to be hidden from the view of the audience tliey  might as well stop at-home. Here they  had faithfully attended every practice  and had consented to sing alto much  against their will, just to oblige the professor, and..now..they, were'going to be  shoved back out of sight, while that  horrid Sirs. Tizzard and that bold minx  of a Naylor girl were put right out in  tire front! They wouldu't stand itl Irr  vain poor Professor Waterhouse used  all the arts of flattery at his comma-nd.  They flatly refused to sing unless they  oould bo seen. To say that thej* had  tho professor in a tight place is but putting it genteelly. They must be pacified.  It would never do-to' have any hitch, and  the celebration only two nights away.  He and Lemuel set the' machinery of  their mighty brains in motion ��������� and  evolved a plan. They would have the  singers seated in tiers upon the platform.  There would be four rows of seats, one  above another, of whicli the two in front  would be filled by the sopranos and altos  in their white gowns, wliile behind them  and forming a background would be the  tenors and basses. This would afford er-  ery singer an opportunity to see and be  Been. At a very small cost the seat*  could 'be put together just for tire eventful evening, ami everyone thought that  when the curtain rose the effect wouM  be fine indeed. To Deacon Lillimug was  assigned the duty of getting the seats  mado.at.orrec, sothatthey-couldbe .*._*_,_  place thc next evening for the final rehearsal, and others of the men were toW  off to decorate the old Town Hall and  get it into such form as would, do honor  to tho great occasion. Every town and  village has its jaek-knife carpenter, and  Slocum was no exception. Tlie deacon  decided to give tho carpentering job to  Daniel Hemphill, a. very deserving man  who was always so hard up that It was  a charity to put anything in his way.  He was not chosen because of his skill as  a carpenter, but because lie was such a  godly man and the father of nine small  ehildTeu. True, he had never been known  to do a satisfactory job in his life, but  are we not told that "He that givcth to  the poor lendeth to the Lord"?  All the next day a mighty' upheaval  was going on in the old Town Hall,  which, by the way, had been the scene  ."if,*a chicken-show a couple of days be-:  f re'. After the sawdust had been removed by'the barrel, the floor was  scraped and swept and scrubbed with all  the energy that Slocuni could muster.  But all the water of Jordan and all the  soap of Slocum could never remove the  odor which hung like" incense throughout  its ancient precincts. Tliat had become  as much a part of the Town Hall as th*  very walls. Small * boys could be seen  ^currying in all directions, 'borrowing  flags,and bunting from various of the  Slocuni merchants, reluctant to lend, but  not daring to refuse. Business was al-  mostsuspcrrded, ns nearly*.all the men in  the village wero tacking up mottoes and  inscriptions, such as "God Bless Our Native Town!" "Slocum, We Rise to Greet  Kieo!" and others. ��������� Daniel, the godlv  parent of the nine small offspring, hni  made the four rows of seats, and tlicr*  they stood on the platform with tlio  Ircsh look of new lumber which wa*  guile inviting.  The final rehearsal 'was a triumph. Not  i single flaw.marred its course. The professor naked the men on the two rear  rows "to sit as softly as possible," as tir*  seats, being only temporary, might not I  be quite secure.   This was a very neces-  lory precaution, as all the basses and  ienors were heavily built men, and it  ���������pas best to 'be on the safe side.  Long looked for comes at lost! The  fiibilee night had arrived. Long before  the doors of the Town Hall were opened  'rowds waited in orderly rows on tho  lidewalk. People from all the neighbor-  Jig towns within a radius of twenty  niles had come to do honor to Slocum.  the building was packed, and hundreds  were turned away disappointed. Profes-  tor Waterhouse "felt that his hour of  triumph had at last arrived, and he cavorted excitedly around, giving orders  and seeing to things in general. When  Lemuel thought of his ode Ire saw Fame  lust within his grasp. And what pen  ran describe the costumes of the performers on that eventful night in Slo-  sum's history! All the ladies wero in  vhite, except Miss Clancy, the dressmaker, who had boon so busy making tho  new gowns of the other Slocum ladies  that she did not get hor own finished.  Sho wore the waist, an elaborate creation, but had to be satisfied to appear in  in old black skirt. But as she sat among  the altos this, of course, would not be  noticed. Every gentleman that wns not  fortunate enough to possess a black coat,  borrowed one, and it is safe to say that  every dress suit in Slocum wns on duty  tut the celebration. All were faultless.as  to collars, ties and coats; but there  ivere various delinquencies*as .to footgear. They fondly imagined that, owing  to tlie arrangement of thc seats, their  feet.would not be visible, so most of  them wore just whatever happened to  feel comfortable. There was a wonderful  assortment of old overshoes, cowhides  juiltless of 'blacking, and boots whose  matched soles and well-ventilated uppers  bespoke tho economy of their owners.  Ebenezer Young, having been troubled  for some time with corns, wore an elaborate pair of crimson plush slippers embroidered on the toes with gold sunflowers. They had been the gift of liis  beat girl the previous Christmas, and besides being gorgeous wore comfortable.  Precisely at half-past eight the curtain  rose upon the four tiers of smiling and  ielf-satisfied singers. The professor  raised his baton amid the hush that pervaded the throng. The singers rose as  _ne( man and began the ode. It took  K>rae time to sing through the whole  thirteen verses, and when they finished  they sat down amid applause which was  ieaiening. Whether it was the applause'  that turned their heads it is impossible  to say, but they forgot to "sit softly'."  Above the clapping of hands was heaTd  **.' sound like the cracking of the roof on  _ winter's night magnified many time*.  Chen followed an appalling crash. It  seemed to the audience that a forest of  block sleeves and white cuffs, surmount-  sd by sheets of music, rose in the air;  then the basses and tenors disappeared  backwards, madly plunging. Alas! for  the fell results of the number thirteen!  rhe seats had given way. The confusion  was frightful. Ebenezer Young, who eat  it the end, tried to stop himself by  dutching wildly at some of the bunting  which decorated the wings. It only  served, however, to hinder his exit a mo-,  ment or two while the audience had a'  .lurred view of crimson and gold-embroidered feet pawing the air. The anna  ind legs of Deacon Lillimug struck out  ,_i- a." vain endeavor to seize a nearby  post, like the tendrils of a honeysuckle'  necking a support to cling to.  The effect upon, the audience was like  ihat of on electric shock. Some were,  thinned, some indignant; some when they  thought of the array of feet so ruthless-.  *y exposed to view, "laughed till they  ���������rried. Old Mrs. Scroggie, who was very  deaf and had not been inside the hall  for over twenty years, (ook it all as a  matter of course, thinking it'..some new  way of celebrating jubilees.  But, more than the dignity of some of  the singers was hurt. Young Mr. Styles,  t rising young'dentist,-was so badly  _urt that a doctor had to be summoned  . n to the stage. Aaron Pendioott struck  nis head on a rusty nail in a piece of  xrard: which the deserving Daniel had  left lying around loose, and seven of the  Unlucky jubilee-celebraitors were carried  to their homes on stretchers. '...,: '  Very soon after -daylight'"'the' next  morning a'tall and portly fisfiire, armed  ��������� with a snake-whip, might have been seen  wui.ing outside Daniel Hemphill's door.  An hour or so later his patience was rewarded, and when Daniel started out he  was met by Aaron Pendicott, who administered as severe a drubbing ns a much  (ess godly man than Daniel might have  looked for. Aaron then made a visit to  L-emuel- Cadbury, with the result that  Lemuel, the poet of Slocum, was incapa-  sitatod for business for the space of a  week. Rumor has it that he also held  ui interview with Professor Valentine  Waterhouse, with the result that that  |entleman has never since been seen ia  *_locum.r^Aaron=fe!t=--that-he=hnd=-boen=  jasely misled and humiliated by these  three gentlemen, and took the law into  nis own hands to obtain satisfaction.  Even to this day it is not wise to allude  in his presence to the Slocum jubilee,  which was his last appearance.  1    Two Easters*    I  s_  :!>.-.  I  Did Burns Write "Comin' thro'  the Rye?"  London "Truth."  Mr. Carruthers Gould, in his clever  ������������������aricatirre concerning a recent election  which resulted in Ure Liberal candidate  ������������������Comirr' Thro' the Rye," 'ia?, I see,  adopted the reading that the '"Bye" was  ���������a cornfield. It has generally been understood that the Rye referred to was the  rivulet in Ayrshire where Burns and his  boy friends teased the girls who were  evading through the stream with their  3kirts tucked up, the damsels preferring  to be kissed rather than to allow tlieir  petticoats to drop into the water. But,  although the fact is little known," there  is authority for Mr. Gould's reading, at  any rate if the lines scratched on a pane  of glass at Mauchline be genuinely by  Burns.    They run: "  "Gin ajbody kiss a body comin' through  thegrain,  Need  a body grudge  a body what's a  body's ain."  When, however, the song was first heard  in London at a. pantomime in 1705, it began, "If a body meet a body going to the  fair." But, although I should not like to  _ay so in thc presence of a Scotsman,  there lias always, I fancy, been a doubt  whether the lines are by Burns at all.  Far-Reaching.  IVhen Mrs. Grundy starts a tale  Of gossip winding far and wide,  The way it speeds o'er hill and dale.  And spreads from  town to countryside,  fou'd scarce believe 'twas whispered low  In  secrecy's most g-uarded  tone���������  fou'd thin!., to have It travel bo.  She must have used a megaphone.  By Bob. *������  ' And after all, old things are best."*  T is Easter Eve.   And she sinks back  wearily with a sigh of satisfaction  in her low chair irr front of a bright  little  fire,  for although  the  days  nearly all through Lent have been  glorious and bright with an early promise  of  spring, the  evenings  are   still  chill enough to make a fire very comfortable if somewhat of a luxury.  She hns left them all early and retired  to her own room, for it has been a busy  day, but now the last charity has been  attended to, Easter letters sent, and tho  lost plant of sweet spring flowers. She  smiles as she thinks of its destination���������  a crusty old bachelor that affects to hold  all such pretty things in the same contempt as he does women���������but she knows  the grim- old faco will break, into its rare  and grim old smile at the pretty Easter  greeting on her part, for isn't she a  prime favorite of his? He has even been  heard to remark, or rather growl, that,  "she isn't quite such a fool ns the rest of  the women he knows"���������warm praise from  him.  So now, in her soft yellow silk kimono, she leans back contentedly among  her cushions, and lazily sends up dainty  little rings of fragrant smoke "Irom her  cigarette. She remembers with a wistful  smile how he "hated to see women  smoke," and how vexed he was with her  once for wanting to try one of his, and  how, just to tease him, she had pretended to light it, notwithstanding his fearful threat of "hot kissing her for a week"  if she did, and of how gently, very gently, he had taken it away from her.  It wasn't of her late husband that she  was thinking. Ah I no, how could it be.  For he, good soul, had never objected in  the least to her cigarettes, or, in fact,  to anything else she."did; but, au con-  tr-iirc, in his easygoing, middle-aged way,  thought'everything his pretty young  wife did was as'perfect as he thought she  ���������was herself, and indulged her in every  whim and spoiled her to his heart's content (if 'not altogether to hers), and  then three years ago comfortably and  rpiietly died,"adoring her to the last and  leaving her all he had to leave���������a very  goodly sum.  She often wishes her life wns fuller and  _cld more interest. She looks on the  .children of her friends with longing, the  children that seek lier so eagerly in their  unfailing child 'intuition, at once recognizing the mother-heart.and'the welcome  .hat surely and ever awaits them. She  had, within the last three years, seriously thought of adopting a little child foi  her very own, but her friends had smiled  mowingly and advised her to wait a  ���������virile���������that there was lots of time.  Amongst themselves they hnd called it  in absurd whim���������of course such a sweet  woman would be sure to marry again.  And in the meantime she was lonely to  m. heart-sore degree, and missed her kind  husband's care sadly.  But it isn't of him she is thinking now.  So, no! Her thoughts are back in the  past, and she sees another' Easter Eve,  ten years ago. And she is alone, as  here, in her own room with her thoughts,  but what a different room, what differ-  ant thoughts, and what a different woman!���������for she was but a slip of a girl  then���������not twenty! It is her little room  in her old childhood's home, and the hour  is late. But late as it is, she still has  _<xme sewirrg to do���������a few last stitches in  the alterations she had been making to  freshen up her last year's spring frock  that had to serve again this year. (New  iresses were rare then.) She wns tired  but happy, thinking of the joyous day  just passed and the glad morrow to*  ���������tome. She had been busy a good part of  the day in her home (for she had many  numblo household duties in those days of  happy poverty), but had found lime for  Irer walk with him, tyrd this evening has'  sent him home earlier than usual, and  is smiling tenderly as she sews, thinking  of his parting words. He had made her  promise not to go to too many services  before the, evening ono he was coming to  take her to, but to lie down and rest in  the afternoon, sayinr, "You look tired,  ������weetheart; you must take'eare of yourself for my sake, dearest," and she hod  promised. And nowJ the last stitch, put  in, she had taken up her devotional book  ind turned her thoughts to the early  lervice of the morrow,, and with a last  look at his flowers she had *curlcd her-  lelf up in her little white bed and slept  ts sweetly as an infant until early morning church bells called her to arise.  And oh! what an Easter it had been!  In the evening he had come. J5hc sees  aim-now-thrbugli^all^these^yearsT^hor"  iiandsome boy lover. She had run to  meet him, with his flowers pinned at her  breast���������and the one for his coat in her  Irandl And xthen that delightful walk  to church���������his church, where his sweet  tenor voice swelled the choir. She had  felt timid and shy. His mother had sent  an invitation for her to sit with them in  :he big family pew, and she felt like  clinging to liim when he left her there to  IJO to his place in the chofr. But it was  / soon pver"; and she hears again his whispered "Was;it so very dreadful, darlingf"  In the church porch as he takes her hund  ind holds it closely in one of his, and  then,, then, the walk home again at the  liose of tliat happy, happy Easter day!  The widow starts up from her dream  ������f the past as her maid.brings in a box  )f flowers that have just been left. The  3ro is low. She pushes back the pretty  luburn hair from her brow,* the pretty  aair that goe3 so well with .the clear  aazel eyes that turn with sueh languid  interest to the box of flowers her maid  8 unwrapping. But at sight of what  Bes within, she jumps up with a flush in  ber. cheeks and holds out her handsfor  ihetni There is no card among the vio-  'ets, and the rose3, crimson, yellow, pink'  ind white. The maid smiles and says,  'AU different colors, madame; generally  ihey are all one kind."  "Yes, ohl yes, but I like them so much  letter. this way. Arc you sure, Elise,  ihere Is no card."  And Elise wonders, ns madame has  'ieen-hitherto'so indifferent to all such  loral offerings.  Elise is gone. ' She is again alone. It  tan't be, of course. How absurd! It.  ���������ant be���������J'et what strange chance has  lent her just sueh another box as his  ���������cere that Easter so long ago, that Eas-  *.������_. that stands out from all other Easier;.? She lingers over them hungrily,  >ut at last���������for she arises early'"bo-mor-  *o*y morning ��������� she tries to turn her  ���������Sioughts to heaven nnd to sleep.  In the chill of the early morning, with  ilie faintest suspicion of silken rustle, a  juietly f*arbed and graceful little figure  steals softly down tSie wide stairs and  lets herself out of the big doors into the  Sool street that is already astir with  larly communicants hurrying north,  *outh, ea*rt and west to their different  churches, called there by joyous bells and  .ilvery chimes that in their very sound  ���������peak of the Christ tliat is risen.  Tho pretty face under the pretty hat  is pale with the devout, Madonna look  It wears at times, wrapt irfher devotions  and oweet penitence. She walks swiftly  along, not noticing the tall figure that  has been sauntering up and down and  watching the house where she lives frooi  across the street.  "At lost!" he murmurs aa shef appears,  t_nd then he follows along the same path  that she has taken. Well he knows it  will lead to the cliureh that they havo  bo often gone to in the long ago, that  pow, in the light ofher preserrce, seems,  iike yesterday���������the intervening years nil  swept away like mist before the warm  rays of the sun.  Outside tho church he continues his  ; vigil, walking up arrd dowrr oven more  Impatiently than before. And now at  last she comes forth from the subdued,  stained-glass gloom of the church into  the brightness of the day. And there she  linds him waiting for her, and it seems so  natural, so as it should be, that after the  first little cry and start she moves on  quietly to meet him witfli outstretched  hands, and with Easter greeting on her  lips and years of greeting in her eyes.  Sire asks him if he has been to church.  "Yes," he says, "or rather he feels as if  he had." And Bhe smiles at tire answer���������  so like him. He tells her presently how-  he only got back last night from foreign  lands, and asks her if she will take him  to the other services to-day, and adds  that he hopes to be able to persuade her  to come with him to one to-morrow. At  which she blushes deliciously, and then  she softly thanks him for liis flowors.  Interesting- Items.  After several unsuccessful attempts  and three -years' labor, the unparalleled  feat of cutting a'ring out of a single diamond has been accomplished by the patience and skill of Mr. Antoine, ohe of  bhe 'best known lapidaries of Antwerp.  The ring is about three-quarters of an  inch in diameter. '  A case of self-sacrifice on the part of a  St. Bernard dog occurred recently in St.  Paul, Minn. : He saved the lifo of his  master's little girl.oU the cost of his  own. The child had wandered on thc  street railway bracks, and did not sec  the electric car which was approaching  at a high rate of speed. Tlie dog did,  and sprang forward, seized the child's  frock between his teeth and drugged her  from destruction, but he sacrificed himself. The car struck the great creature,  and his neck was broken.  A German inventor has made a hundred mile journey with water shoes * on  the surface of the River Danube. Tlio  shoes: are cylindrical in shape, and .are  made of, aluminium to give them extreme  lightness. Tliey are several feet long,  and are propelled by a treading movement, which causes four oar-shaped wings  ���������to revolve. The inventor claims that he  can travel on water three times as fast  ns he can walk on land, and that locomotion is as safe on rough, water as on  smooth. He hopes to have tlie shoe. ���������  made a part of every well-regulated life-  saving station.  Farmers and newspaper men are very  likely to become joint beneficiaries of a  great scheme of co-operation in making  the most of the corn crop. Not of the  ?rain merely, but of the whole plant,  stalk, leaves, pith, tassels, husks, cobs  and.kornels. After a long course of ex-,  perimentation, carried on at -Kankakee,  111., under the encouragement of the national Agricultural Department, .'it' is  found,that high-grade paper can be profitably manufactured, in different varieties, from various parts of the plant. One  kind is made from the hard shell of the  stalk, another from the pith and a third  froja the husk, !  .- The other nrght Second Warden E. A.  McPherson. climbed the penitentiary wall  at Salem, Ore., to test the vigilance of  -juards. McPherson's feat was performed  at the:risk of his life, for had lie been  discovered, he would probably have heen  instantly shot. He placed a ladder  against the exterior of the wall, climbed  up, lowered his ladder into the jnil yard  ind descended. He went through the  prison shops, and as a final touch carried  away the coat and hat of one of the  guards. It was from this jail that the  famous Tracy escaped last summer, and  It is supposed that the rifle with which  he fought his way out was, taken Into  the prison oyer the yard fence.  The engineers digging the wonderful  tunnel that runs through the great Sim-  alon^mountain���������to-coriii-ect^Switzerland"  tvith Italy are experiencing great difli-  sultics because of the presence of  boiling: water in the mountain. The  water comes from the top of the  mountain and is heated almost to  .oiling point by the friction and  pressure of its percolation through the  limestone beds of the mountain. Before  the tunnel had been dug very far on the  Italian side the heat became so intense  that it was impossible to live irr it. Tire  iiountain was piped, and soon fifteen  thousand gallons of steaming hot water  ivcre flowing out of the south end of the  tunnel every minute of the day and  light. The immense flow was harnessed  md made to drive refrigerating plants  tnd cold air blowers. To-day the tem-  Jfeature of the tunnel has been reduced  ���������rom a height that would have roasted a  nan in a minute or two, anil the atmos-  .here now has the pleasant warmth of a  fune* day. Tlie hot water also drives  pneumatic drills and boring machines,: s'o  that it helps to dig the tunnel as well.  Mainly About People.  A Yankee tourist who called on Rot>  ert Burns's widow, Jean Armour, ������_ few  rears after bis death, had the audacity  to ask her: "Can vou show me anv relici  of the poet?" "Sir," answered the old  lady, with majestic dignity, "I am th*  only relict of Robert Burns'"  Sir William Kennedy, in his book,  "Sport in the Navy," te'lls the story of*  retired boatswain who hired a bov to caD  hrm everj* morning at davbroiik with  the words, "The captain "wants vou,"  merely for the pleasure of saving, "**TeU  him I won't come," and turning over and  going to sleep again.  Among the guests at a dinner in New  York given in horror of Daniel Webstei  was Dr. Benjamin llrandreth, the inventor of a celebrated pill known by hi*  name. A witty guest proposed the following voluntary ton. t: "To Daniel  Webster arrd Benjamin ilrandrctb, the  pillars of the Constitution."  On a recent day's outing in W.stche������  tor County, N.Y., Ernest Haskell, the  artist, was painting a bit of thc greeii  hillside when a farmer came along,  looked at the half-finished water-color,  then gazed, much puzzled, at three flat  pans containing water which thc artist  had put on the ground olosc at hand.  Turning away with a look of disgust, h������  remarked half-aloud: "Homeopath, b"*  gosh!"  An intimate friend of President C-rairl  said to him one day, "General, my littl������  boy has heard that all great men writ,  poor hands, but he says he believes, yoa  are a great man in spite of the fact thai  you write your signature so plainly tha.  anybody can read it." The'* President''  took a card from his pocket, -wrote hii  name on it, and handed it to him. "Giv.  that to your boy," he said, "and tell hia  it is the signature of a man who is nol  at all great���������but that fact must be ke.pl  a secret between him and me."  It is told of Bishop Williams of Con  necticut, for many years presiding bishoj  of the Episcopal Church iu America, wh������  lived all his life a bachelor, that he wai  talking'one day With a young man front  the West about a tax a Western Stat,  was trying to impose on bachelors, th������  tax to be increased a certain per cent  for every tern years of bachelorhood.  "Why, bishop," said the young man, Ma4  your age you would have to pay about  $100 a year." "Well," said the bishop,  quietly, and in his old-time vemaaulos,  "it's wuth if  An Irishman, 'being annoyed by a howl  ing dog in the night, jumped' out of bet.  to dislodge the offender. It was in th.  month of January, when the snow wa.  two feet deep. As he did not return hit  wife went out to see what was the ma.  ter, and found him in his nightshirt ta  the middle of the road, with his teeti  chattering and the whole of his body ai  most paralyzed with cold, holding thi  struggling dog by the tail. "Good gracious, Pat I": said she,.*'.'what would.ye bi  afther?" "HushI" said he, "don't ye a������.  I'm trying to fraze the baste t"  The old Bridewell burying ground,  whicli is now thc subject of legislatio*  in the English Parliament, is thc restinf  place of.Mme. Crcswell, so often mentioned by the Charles II. dramatists, whi  died in Bridewell Prison, and left ������11  for a sermon to be preached at her funei������  al, on condition that nothing should b.  said of her but what was well. Tht  preacher got out of the difficulty rathe,  neatly by saying: "All that I shall saj  of her is. this: She was born well,:'sh������  lived well and she died well; for she wai  ,born with the name of Creswell, she live,  in Olerkenwell and she died in Bridewell."  It has been said of the Southern darkey that he has not always a clear idei  ii3 to property rights, but on some poinU  it appears that he is not in the least  hazy. An old colored man in the day.  "befo1 dc wahj"* was given one of his master's, cast-off hats, which he woce with  great pride. One Sunday hkmaster niot  Him coming home from a camp-meeting  in a pouring rain, bareheaded and holding his hat under his coat. Later on th.  master questioned him jocosely: "Why  didn't* you wear your hat, Jerry? Did  you feel the need of cooling your head?"  "You see it's like dis, sah," responded  Jerry. "My head is yours, but my hat  is mine, and nachelly I feels like taking  care ob it, sah."  When Lord Beaconsfield was at th*  height of his fame, one of his most a***  dent supporters in the House of Commons asked as a signal favor that ha  might bring his son to Downing street  and that "the greatest man of the age"*  would give the boy some wise maxim oi  word of counsel which might in after  years be the treasure and guide of hit  life. Lord Beaconsfield, old and gouty,  .groaned^'but-consentfld.-^-The^proudipapai  duly produced young hopeful, whom th.  veteran statesman thus addressed: "My  dear young friend, whatever you do in  after life, mind that you never ask who  wrote the "Letters of Junius,' or oa  which siile of Whitehall Charles I. wai  beheaded. For if you do either of thos.  things you will be considered a bore, and  that is something too dreadful for you  it your tender age to conceive."  OF GENERAL  INTEREST^--  ���������The coal production of Cre. . 1Tt_I>-  aln amouaU to 190,000,000-tr .is n ye_K  of Germany to 100,000,000 tc.-s. *-t:iUoi  France to 28,000,000 tons.  A large class of Mexicans, cimnraljr  called peons, wear a kind uf *.iuri___  These are called ������������������gnaroches.*' arid can.  .1st of a simple sole of leathrr lielito  ;he feet with Etr.ngs which iitts-.h**  tween the toes and are tied :.*_*. ut_.U__. .  ankle.        '  The storage of bicycles iu P .r!s dw*"-  ing  the winter months  is   c .iKiisfcrr*  So a great many Parisian, pawn their -r-  machines in the Mont-do-I'iCto. or skat������-__t<r  pawnshop.    The intoresl   pr.it'   out the*.jr.  advance of money is  very s: r.il aa_.it...  Is a ftreat saving on  what  v un'.djt _*���������_*.,  paid for storage. i -  The British navy has control o������ oar-  less than sixty-two docks for its sli-PS*.  of which sixty-one  are ot stone, aaft.  one is of wood.    All  of the  ������������������vooiien.  decks with which the United .'-ai-.s_P *  provided are In nc*_d of ex tor. .-..vein*  pairs, and lt Is cnl;-* a question ���������:! tjjaj.  ���������vhen these wooden structures i.uis*_t.l_|.  replaced witb stone.  Fancy two plants being so v.-'  ly that the mere neighborhood  is death to the other!. Yet th;.  case    with    two    well-known  plants.   Thei* are the thistle .*  rape. If a field is infected   \v*  ties, which Mine up year aft:  ind ruin th* wops, all you ha\  Is to sow It with rape.     The :  will be absolutely annihilated.  Those who believe.that fccdir.;*?*bB*_-*  ties for babia* are the result t" r.yo*__*--  _rn civilization are out of date Tfif; *���������-.  Sreek nurses tqeed to o.- . -.-'.:' **,���������  i sponge full of honey ;.*i a sn  :o stop the children from eryl.  In the British museum* are two  rases, dating trom 70H 12. C.  ire much like feeding hoftles ii  the Romans subsequently.  The Presbyterian Synod, whir"  m New York, recently. <  .���������red that some of the orphans.su  !d by the znlntonaries in Ir.dia t.  .nough to die af old age. and si_-s<__ataii  the contents of the innumerable,mis* -**..  ilonary boxes which ore sent frcm? t_r__-s***__ -  sountry for orphans go to people: loag>^i  .ast middle age. The synod hat' pa*_p*r-^t_ *  ���������d a resolntlos flslng* 17 years .is. tbr-jafit*  ige at which*o*J>hans may claim. st_C-tl_������_.  jare* '..'���������',' ,    , ���������  -'oiiJob  .f  CfctU*-  .s tla_������  ���������: 'aSJt  ���������'   !!*���������*_*_.  :-._i--*,-  3 qatm*  ri-idc--***.  ���������.:*2_.'___  :������,-���������������������������������.-  ;> si- _*.  ; ij-.   *  n___ .S  ���������ro__r ���������  -*���������>���������*- *,  e-.o__- i.  STARBEAMS.  One auggerted reason   why   df.-tae���������  lever prescribe for themselves is .tBeta  professional dislike   to    being"*, ovoii-  tharged.  There wonlfl be more real crMatthiJ'  jvorJd If so toany critics did notrloaS  lor the artist's name before expresses**:*,  m opinion of the work.  Uncle Sam's lightning . chance*- .ai.  rom champion warrior to chief peast  love Is being received with g_ea__:a.p-  .lause by the delegates at The Hajtt;-  "There is a man in Kansas C*f._*c'  lays the Orange (V_���������) Observer.- "w_so  t is said, can eat ninety-nine- C������****.-;:  i meal. This must, be the mr.ozXi:  lens are laying: for."  An exchange says: "Senator irsarar  _as the absolute control of ; the. Ohl3*  .olltlcal situation in Iris pocket."'i .i  nay be added, though, even* iii Ohi  :here are plenty of political pk.V  jockets. ������������������ - -_,.  The Dallaa News suggests that- "'.'  Sarah Bernhardt really wants to crest-  l sensation by playing one of S. a������_    -  ipearej's characters, she can do so-bj  ippearlng as Puck." It might be addet..*-  ���������hat Puck, for once, would be humor*  ius.  A couple sained   Newton Lord anf ���������:  fennie Helper were    married:  in:, at_  eastern Kentucky town some days ago  ind the editor of the local paper, war-,,  ilmost clubbed to death by the*, indig*-  __nt groom because he made use of tht  leading Lord-Helper.  Up in a Chicago museum the Cfrca*  ian lieauty refused  to marry the* tat-  ooed  man, very  properly contending.,  hatjhe_dld not care to be mated to u  h'ajTW'Scr,alFead^___dra"w6"ma_r6S^__l_  'best and an elephant on. his hands.  ^..-'  BUSINESS NOTES*.  Too Little Bait  Noah and Shem, taking their flrst walk  rom the stranded ark, came upon a  icautiful little pool on Mount Ararat,  n which some gorgeous trout were d'a*  lorting themselves.  "What a splendid place to fish!" said  lhem, delightedly.^  "Bully!" acquiesced Noah, who had  ived on salt cod till ho was tired of it;  'but, dash it all, we've only got two  ronnsl"���������"Sporting Times."  Anxious mother���������Tell mc, doctor, is it  i dangerous case? Physician���������I fear it  b. He has brcakfnstfooditis in an ad-  'anced stage.���������"Judge."  Cassidy���������Oi want a wreath av (lowers,  *7i' put on it, "He rests in pieces." Flor-  it���������Don't you mean "He rests in  >eacc?" Cassidy���������Oi mano phwat Oi sed.  Ti3 fur Casey, thot was Mowed up ia  ;he quarry.���������"Tit-Bits."  Simplified Oratorios.  The new minister of the First Church  in Banbury was consulting the organi*.  as to the music to bo sung on his first  Sunday.  "And besides the hymn-tunes," said th������  jrganist, whose daily occupation wa*  that of plumber and iceman for the village, "wc always have two selection*  from the choir, from real classical xnusi^  renerally from ono of Handel's o*  Haydn's oratorios.  "Why, that is good news," said thf  minister, who was no mean musician am  lad a cultivated taste and ear;-"but  ion't you find the music rather difficuh  .'or untrained singers?"  "Well, they aren't untrained, for ]  brain 'cm," said the organist, with sonx;  resentment. "And besides that, when  the music's difficult I alter it for 'em. 1  strike out all thc cadenzas and trills and  5hings of that kind; and where the tune | Tesentatlves of the  runs too low or too high I either set it i Manufacturers will  ap or down an octave. Or if I can't do  that I just have 'em quit singing aad 1  put on the vox hurnana stop and play  ihe tune till it gets into their ran'^i.  igain. It's easy enough when you know  low to do."  Very Natural Conclusion.  O'Reilly {being entertained by th������  :ook, who produces a bottle of olives)���������  Vou'll exchuse me, Xor.ih, but it's tea  irivit apinyin thot these plums it,  ihpoiled."  Norah���������Shure thim is not plums; thim  b alives. and they khn from Sitpain.  O'Koiily���������Be hivins! thin they must  pave kirn in the shtcerage.  An Ink trust Is In process of forrax-  lon. It looks black. In fact, if it goe*-.  hrough and its gcods are what they  irould be, then it will be as black a*  post trusts are painted.���������New York*.  'rest.  A number of capitalists propeso tci  rut millions of dollars into liquid ale ���������  n the.meantime millions of other peo--  ile will continue io put    their   ���������'.jalli  hange into more substantial liquids.���������*  Cansas City Journal. ���������*'  Russell Sage contended that the rert  nue tax of $2 per 100 shares on stock***  ransactions did not apply to "putSj?"  calls" pnd  "spreads,"  but  Attornej������"  feneral  Griggs  has  decided    against '*  dm, and now Uncle Bussell's contrf-  lUtlons to Uncle Sam's treasury wW  *e    materlallly     increased.���������Syraeaaa*  lerald.  The advance In wages which haa re-  ulted  from the conferences    of*   the:  'malgamated Association with the rer������������������  iron   and   steel',  result in a risai*  veraging $1 a day.   As -15,000 men arr  fleeted by this rise,    the    aggregate  aoney value of the advance will   be  _rge.[St. Louis Globe-Democrat.  The Pullman Car Company, at Chl-  ago, has orders  for $5,000,000 worti .  f cars for a railroad in the Argentine  tepublic.   Tbe owners or the road and  he ones who order the cars are mem-  ���������e.-s  of  a    British    syndicate.    That  ransactlon Illustrates how Americana  .re taking the markets of the worldt  way from the British manufacturer!.  r-BinshamtoB Republican,* ' ���*******A-V*v*VV-*^^
A WISE WOMAN
Always    l.-kes    .ill    -.os.-il.l.    ������*.������. <
caiit. .11 a;__iir��l Ut.  ili'|ii'i-iltitli.ii i.f *
M..rlls when   sh.*:   j.ack-i  awav   liol* <
WillUT l*l..tliin*_.                         ' <
'I'll.' ].r
for u\*
amir
1*11
ti*-  ili.n'r.
st   liltlcll.
MOTH  BALLS AT 20o.  PER LB. <
CAMPHOR AT 100. PER OUNCE |
rut I a f..**.v .'.nts  ��n:iv  saw  a tin.* <
Suit ..i i.'l..tiling" -^
(anaddDru-J&BookCo I
i:kvi*:i.**i*iiici*:. ii. c.
���v'***��*-***a**vvv**a*^^^
8TEWART 6AS
Di'Ci-nscd hail in> mustnolii* Imt
I wo or tlm-i. ilny's growth on lip.
mil. think frtictiii'i* wns ctuist-d by
iiij_c   or.   cuspitlor.    .Most   likely
Ed. Dupont Discharged After
the Preliminary Hearing* by
Stipendiary Magistrate��� Evidence then and at Inquest
On   I'Yi'hiy .���il'tri-iimm.
nn   iii(|iit'sl    was   lii-lil    li
���11.
DIED.
���\W.KI--  At   l.c*Vl*lslnk
Ang. lTtli. I.illit*. tin-
Iv. lv.  Ward.
.    wu  Monday.
Iv.lovuil wiiV ol
A.viiKHStix���Al Rcvelslo*. ;e,oii |-"i*id;iy.
All!.'.
sonol
1*1 Hi. David   Con.
Nels Aiiilfi-siiii.iii
fad, yoiin.U'Si
���fll lOtillltltllN.
*r"
. Ii-xtoh -Ai. l.rvflstoke. on Sunday.
.Aug. l(ilh,I)uitt_l*is. noi. i>f Sir .lii.nri's
Hi-clor. I'liancflloi'ol' t.5. i* University
of Xew Zealand, ngeil id ycti-s.
LOCALISMS
Miss Dodd. of Yale, is iit the city,
l'i 11: lite it
.Airs.  A.  lv. Kim-aid
on Tue. (lav tnoi-nin*'.
h-l't*
rftrrf'rn-d froni the
C.   -S.   Mc-Oai-U-i'
coast on Sundav.
Good   luck   to   Sliai-.riT.ick 11 i.
first cup race takes tod.-iy.
The
���Ta tiglcfoot for
li. Miiiiit! A: Co's.
c;ttcli_n�� cMies tit C
Tlie remains nf the
Frvdorick Stewart, wi'ii*
tenia v.
inifoi'l iniatc
iriti'i'it'il  >*es-
t.lu
if  In
,1. "Bor.'1-in' lel'l on
fnr  ;_ vi.-it lo Hie
Mr. iind -Mis. 11.
Thursday afternoon
coast.
llev. C Ladiic-i-ret irr-ni'il yesicriifiy
1110i-iiii_._r from a . Irovt visil to Kniri-
loop-j.
Miss Atkin-oir lias been appointed In
the public school si a 11'., vice Alls-; Kuh-
in.'.ir, resigned.
If. F. Kt'i'fcr. public, -.vni'l.** enginee-.'
for- the province, is irr lire city on
depart mental Inisinc.-.**.
���AVhent Gi-.'inirels and  .l-Wliim Cereal
Coll'i-e at (.'. 11.  1 llliiie -"v" -Cn's.
There were lf*!K*> 11 nines on Ilie
votei*s list when it dosed H i-iday nielli.
A few protest*: have beeu i.nade.
- Bv. Cross was called to the ("'lacier
nn Tuesday ni^lil* to set llio dislocated
shoulder of a guest tit tin* hold.
Ali*s. \\". M. Lawrence lielil an al,
liomc on Saturday :iftern0011 which
was largely attended by .11*1* friends.
Oi-nnKO lltiinillon. one of those who
made the bit: strike al, 3'oplar ci-ei-k
and .-old 10 AV. Ii. Pool. i".***  in lhe city.
Mt". John Nelson, who was taken lo
the hosjiital the other- day. is making;
satisfactory jirojfif.-s lownrils recovery.
The subject of Hev. 0. I.adner's ser-
111011 irr the Methodi-t church on Sundav evening will lie "Sowing "Wild
Oa*ts.""
The school opened on Monday with
a record attendance. At laiigeinent-
must be made .-hortly foi- increa-eil
accoinmodalion.
Jos. l.oirai iilaced on nur table a
magnificent eauliliower .mown un hi-
farm on the Iliecillewaet. A splendid
proof of the rich agricultural laird
t here.
Mi.-.= Black, of Steveston. spent a
few days in the city last week on a
vi-it to" lier si.-ter at the I'liiou hotel
v-hile err route from Wrnnipeir tn the
salmon headquarter-.
The meeting of the I. idles' ilo-pilal
Guild, which was to have lx-en held on
Tuesday afternoon at Selkirk hall.
-.lamls adjourned for a week, Oflicers
for the vein* will be elected.
**^Ir?*=K*MiKW-!4��k-'^;tVi^��t_!*___.i_!iHoivjin.
Sum-day afteinoorr in honour of Mis.-
Mrljitttl'. Superintendent nf lite Victorian Oiiler of Nurse*-. The I_.tdii���"
llo-pital Guild al.-" .-hilled ill lire
occasion.
('. IJ. Hume A: t o. have been award-1
id Ihe thinl  prize for artistic window 1
<lr>*Ar.iii-_t irr a eoinp-titioii ������<_vorini** 'Ire
whole    Dominion   instituted    by    the
Slater Si:oe Co.       \V. Horriell was lh<*
.-irti.t.
I! o'clock.
Dr. .1. \V.
Cross, coronet*, Io erii-tiirt- into t lu-cir-
riiinslirriees   s*lIl-rxmmtilirV   I lie decease
of   Fred   Stewart, who was I'litind dead
, in Hie (Tiinax   hotel  I he previous day.
JTlie   followiiii;*   jury   was empanelled:
1 li.   Gordon,    'foreman.)  W. .I. Dickie,
11. Ilnw.-nn. !���'.   Yoim*_*. C. I*\ l.iiidinarl.
and li. S. Wilson.    .1. .\1. Scott watched   lln*  case for the Crown.    Tire lirsl
witness was
CIIAUI.I'S TI.M.MINS.
who explained llnil. lie went lo lhe
Climax about. _.:*.i* a.m., Thursday.
Iiciirj*; unable tu sleep. AV'.ts a lone nnd
sober-ami loiniil rneir playing cards.
.Stayed I here till a a. 111.. when Ihey
Weill, awav. Heinained with A. McNeil, bartender, until breakfast time.
On gniu;-; out with him met deceased
who invited ns to have drinks. Had
two or three. Deceased talked aboitl,
wr-esllhiH'. We engaged in a friendly
setinieanil lioth fell on lloor. neilher
was nnjjfry. AV"e <j;o|. ti)) tit, once and
hail anotlier drink. .1. I'erks, the
other bartender, told us lo be cpiiet.
Dtiponl, then came in nnd told I'erks
mil, l.o.jj-iv*.! deceased any more drinks.
Dupont li.sked. him In go nut. He
refused. Dupniit. took hold of hiin
and pushed liiuriii the card room. Did
nol, see any marks (.111 deceased,
.1. V.   I'KUKS
practically     cocrobora ted.      Timmins*
story,    lie  also   mentioned   that   deceased  .stated   he   would   have   to   ._;*(>
before Mr.   Uobei'ls,   locomotive   foreman, as to.somethiiijt* referrinit*  to   his
work in the. shops.    He noticed   blood
on   deceased's     upper   iip   aftei
wresfliny*.    Could not, reinembei
had a moustache ni- not.
'I'o the coroner IVi*ks said that
Dupont handled Ihe man (ptietl.v and
always extended kindness to a man
under the inllnence of li.pior. To .Mr.
Senl I he staled Ihal the man was
in his opinion dead when he found him
in lhe back room, lie told Dtiponl
who nt once senl, for- Dr. Cros..
n. niTiiNT
thrive evidence as lo his coming inlo
ihe h.-ir about 8 a. in. when he found
deceased and Timinins nni.-y. lie
asked them what was I he matter and
deceased said "We were just tooling."'
lie wanted 111.111' drink bill I refused
lo let. him have il. I look him lo the
back room and sal, him 011 a chair
alongside the barrel where he was
ai'terwaids found. His nose was
bleedinjj; a little. I n.-ed no force.
Thi" in<|'uesl was Ihen adjourned (ill S
p.m.. when thu lirst witness was
mt. w. 11. M:*riii.ni..-.vii
who first handed in a technical report
of the autopsy performed by himself
and Div Graham. lie then explained
the deceased's injuries. There was a
eut about 1 inch loti.u; on .left side of
nose with uneven edges ami bruising
round for 1 inch.
Went, right  down   to   hone.     Blood
was  e.xmlinj.   front   wound.    No  clol.
Hone was lYacun'cd   from middle   line
running    towards   left,  about   i    inch
above lower pari of na-al bone.   Weill
in   semi-circle,    concavity     upwards:
oilier end lower than beginning. Went
through thai sitleof ria.-al bone leading
into nasal cavity.      In   the   middle  of
curved part was a star -Imped fracture
leading upwards.    Also went intoiio.-e.
Also bruise '. inch above  the  eyebrow
and V of an inch to right of middle line
showing   tin  elevation.    Abrasion    in
centre fit"  lower  lip.     Heart   was   perfectly normal to bestof my knowledge.
Xo evidence   ol"   heart  di-eax*.      \\ <>.-
more contracted than dilated.    Think
lie   died   suddenly   or   at   all    event-
wilhin   *!l>   minute*-.     Sia-h   a    death
might    be   produced    by    concussion.
Think dealh was due to -Imek.   Might
have been   caused   by   injury   to   the
110-e.     lvvcrything but   the  iro-i-   was
norinal.      Alan   could  not     die   from
fracture   like   that    without     --hock.
Think the blow  on   n.-e   ot  deceased
might have produced   -ntlicieni   -hock
to Kill liim. '  Blow on rinse could have
been nrade by an iii-triitiieni not -harji
nor blunt, but -mail.     Conl.i not have
been bv falling on llooiv     Might   have
been caused  Iiy  tailing  on   cuspidor,
but chances are against: it.    Could not
say if both blows were rrrade together*.
Mfght have been cau.-ed by blow of fist
_,*!��� I,_i*i 1 ,,,*-'mil:    _   	
T
"He
To Miv Scott.��� AVoiind wonliT
at once arid could he -ecu   al   distance j think    he
of I  in*  0   feet.     -Mr.   Perks who   -awl When   ie*
. blood on lip might imt  have seen   cut | time 1 sau
j if ol her side wa- turned  towards  liim.
I I certainly could have seen it.
Dr.   Graham   <.*ni*iobor*'.led   wounds.
hml
���Do
fall-
inrse
was a (itrect blow from list with something in it or on it to produce lncciutetl
I wound. I'n my opinion most likely
thing was a ring. Think deceased
became unconscious til* once after
lacerated wound on nose was received.
Bleeding came on at, saute time.
Believed anyone who saw that blond
saw an unconscious num. Such a
condition was one renuiring surgical
assistance and relief. 1)0 rrot think
deceased died from alcoholic shock,
iiigor tiiotis comes on from 1 to 10
hours. II could be possible lo put a
dead man in a chair so that botlycouUI
be upright, if rigor enure on quickly.
Deceased could not. have picked himself up if he received the fracture
through falling 011 the floor. The
evidence of Berks. Dupont and Timinins as to seeing 110 wound 011 face, if
eoi-reel, -ho\ved he did not receive Unwound until alterlie left the bar room.
I'.. Dupont (re-called.) I wear a ring.
Wore it. when di-i-ensed was found
dead. It is solid gold with polished
tpiai't/. stone. Thi1 ring wns impounded
si:.i.u.\'<i ei'.
Dr. Cross gave a most able summary
of the evidence pointing out all the
salient features of the evidence, after'
which the room was cleared and the
jury lel'l. to consider their verdict. It
was aliout. three and a ha If hours before
a. decision was arrived af which was as
follows:
IN(Jt;i*:ST .VKUIllt'T
"We Iind that deceased i-anie by his
death by misadventure at the hands
of eillie'r C. Tiiiiiuit'.s, .1. I'erks or l_.
Dupont. or two or' all of them, fronr a
blow on the nose, predisposed by an
extreme state of alcoholism, in the
building known as the Climax hotel.
i.idi.i:.,
'We liirally earnestly recommend to the
city council iu our capacity as jurors
.-.elected front the citizens to represent
on this occasion public justice, and
the interest, of the law. that an absolute errd be put, to gambling in the
hotels of this city, and that extreme
measures be taken to ell'ect the same
aiid .safeguard the. moral welfare of the
cily." '  . "     1      ���
i.. l.Hiponl, wa.s tit once arrested on a
coroners' warrant but liberated Iiy li.
Oordori and W. lv. McLniiuhliu .1. B'.-.
al once on sjiOIKH) bail. Messrs. Kincaid
and O'Brien being sureties. The warrant was amended early on Saturday
and Dupont re-arrested thereunder
bail being refused turd the preliminary
hearing lixeil for .Monday. Owing,
however, lo Dr. Graham's absence on
professional business, tin; hearing was
adjourned until yesterday al 10 a.m.
Only i'.tl. Dupont was charged and lhe
hearing look place before I-'red Fi'aser.
S.M., .1. M. Scoll appearing for the
Crown and G. S. McCar-ler foe Kil.
Dupont. The proseetiliotr was also
as-isted by A\". II. Bullock-Webster,
chief constable. Il resulted in lire
lllsr*llAI<ril_   ()!���*   UCI'ONT,
the magistrate holding that the evidence pruduecd did not prove the
necessary prima facie ease against
him.
A'osterday morning's evidence elicited nothing Ihat had not been given at
the impre.-l beyond the fact thai on the
morning of the day deceased was
found Tinimiris htid deposited with .1.
V. Berks three ring.- for safe keeping.
The time, of such deposit was disputed,
Timinins saying it was before the
wrestling anil Berks that il was aft eland ju.-l before the former went to
bed. A Iter sitting until 1 p. in. court
was adjourned unlil 7:.**i. p.m. when
int. r.i:..i!.\.i
was llt-.-r placed ou the .-land. His
evidence was practically the same a-
iit the impiest but he was subjected to
a clone rro-.���exaruination by Air. Arc-
Carter which elicited the admission
that a buckle ring, worn by Timmins.
was more likeiy to cause ihe fracture
than th** one pi-eviou-ly impounded
belonging l-o l.tipoiu. The next witness was
ril._ltl.__.-- .-IF.KKl'.T
who te-f ified a- follow-: I came do��*u-
-tarr- at l-.'.H.I n. ill. at id -a w deceased
and Timmins in tin- liar. They were
Miking tight. Went out toward-the
front iloor but turned round when 1
heard a. fall. Saw Stewart on the
Hoc.:-and Tiriiinin- Liking him by the
shoulder to i-ai-e him to irr.- feet. They [
both w��*ni to the b.tr aiirl <lefe.L.-i-d
called for a drink. lb- found lie had
nn iimn'-v and I h**.n*! htm .-ay "I'm
broke.-- when Tirunnrs*- -truck him
and knocked him down. Tliey were
H feet a pa rt aud Timmins struck him
with his left -hand. He gave him a
hard blow. "When deceased fell lie
did not move so Timmins took hint by
the shoulder-mid ltiiserl him up. When
I_ got to the Knglish .billiard table
TTupnllf
they knew ho was irr back room us
well n's I did. After'playing solo I went
out and came back to hiticli. Did not go
to card room then. Hid about 12:1...
I'erks had the door open and was
feeling .Stewart's pulse. He made a
remark to Mv. Dupont. that he was
either dead or dying. I s lid nothing
about seeing him before. Tinmiins
wus standing at bar taking a drink
when I came from breakl'asl. lie was
having a drink. Asked me to have
one, but 1 refused. Berks was advising him to go to bed and he slarled. 1
did not lalk about it as 1 do not like to
be mixed up in this sort of a thing.
I heard one fall and saw another.
Stewart .rnd Tiinitiins were speaking
about light ing. I don't* think they
were fooling.' I did not see lirsl. fall. I
went back lo see what .was going on.
I wns standing in doorway and Berk-
was working at back of bur. They
tlitl not have ti drill!.. Slewnii said he
1 ind no money and Timmins struck
him and knocked hiin down. I'm
sine Stewart said. "I'm broke." 1
should judge he was si ruck oil leftside of luce with Tiinitiins' left hand.
I saw blood 011 his face. I think there
was blood on his nose and from there
down. Did not see Tiiiinrirrs throw
Stewart. .My brother boards . al.
Climax when in town. Ho asked nre
about the case, having just comt. to
town fronr Canibore and tha twas why
1 told him.
After I'rirthcr evidence by ��� Div
Sutherland Counsel addressed the,
Court briefly. The magistrate their,
after- a few mimil.es consideration,
stated he considered the evidence iu-
sullieient fn hold accused who was
accordingly discharged.
"Living Canada."
At the Bevelwtoke opera, house on
Thursday night the Bioscopiceornpany
of Boudoir, l'.iig.. will open its exhibition of animated pictures. The
exhibition has been given at the. coast
cities for several weeks, and the press
of Victoria and Vancouver speak in
terms of the highest praise of the
entertainment. The Victoria Times
says:
" By long odds the series ol* views
making tip "LivingCiiiada," presented
at thi' Victoria I heal re last, night*, are
I he lines!, lot of pictures ever thrown
on canvas in Lliis cily. 'IT.ey areclear.
of natural proportions and unimpaired
by any of those, eccentricities of light
which so l'rc(|iienlly detract from
bioscope displays. There was a large
attendance, arrd everybody enjoyed
I lie exhibit ion. which was convincingly
at tested by the outliur.-! of applause
greet ing each picture.    Of  these 1 here
was an Inlinite variety."
The Vancouver Province
say.*.:���
of   the  bioxcopic
incnuver     Opera
"The production
pictures at the V
House last night received the iiutjiiali
lied i.pprovnl of a full house. Thc
moving pictures thrown 011 the screen
were I'm-more life-like than anything
of file kind ever seerr in Vancouver.
One noteworthy and pleasing point
about, the pictures is tint t.h-'y a.\*
projected on the canvas without the
accompaniment of the vibrating, snowstorm elTect which always mark*, the
cheap variety, and which is so painful
lo the eyes. The machine which
throws thelpiclurcs opera Ies smoothly
and the Minis are 1,-emai'ktrhly clear.
.Many of the pictures arc so realistic
Ihat Ihe audience, carried away for
the moment by intense interest, fairly
l'i*els tln'.t individually it is taking pari
in the actual scenes reproduced."'
*KjS
Lawn Social.
A   complete   success   came
ladies of SI.   Andrew's ehurcl
lawn \ social    nn     Tuesday
last.      The   grounds   wen
lighted   and     handsomely
to   Ihe
ill their
evening
brilliantly
decorated
wilh 1.uiilitig and Chinese l.iiilerns.
The large gathering present fully enjoyed themselves arrd the proceeds
netted !?(>:!.
-All kinds of
limit. iV Co's.
new Vegetables at 0, 11.
Write for onr uitcrtsttn:*! Ix-ek**. " Invent-?
ior's Help" n.n.1 " !*t_\v..\-iii nre swindled."f
JSeiiiltisn rontrh .ketch *.��i imxlel of your in-?
ivciltion o rim'irovenicrit nnd wc will tell yon
)free our o'.iitti.m as to \.h'tll..'t it is -nubnhly. (
Jent-iital'le. Rejected oppllcn.tioii8linvvoftvii*l
Jbeeit successfully iirosciuteri Iiy us. We,
Jcomlnct fully equalled cilices in Montreal,
,nni! Washington , thisciiinlilies usto-iroiut't-,
llv iIUpatoH wort: and i].tiel:ly secure l'.itctita,
tn'sbroul us lite invent inn. liij-liest leferences,
.furnished. ('
l'litent** piocnreil tlm*tit';ll Marion ���**-. .ta-J
rion receive si***cioI notice without cliarrrc in .
over 100 ni'ws]t:iiier.. di*,lribi.teil throughout/
'���the Driniuiou. ,
Snecmlty :���Patent l-*.*ii-(-!;_ of   Manuf.ic-1
^Itireisaml lCnKineeis ?
MARION ii. MARION     "
Patent Expert_ ��-nt.l fjolicitors.
_n��iee,.: . n.)1** vi'rK. .'���^:i<!:.^.i__m^;J
I
A VINT.  PURCHASED
M on's   t'tt ni isl. i p. q*s
un piep.'!i*t.c! io nuiko you  ihe
THE DRY GOODS,
Boots and Slices, etc.,
best possible bargains in
these tines, a mi be;
aire exlemlcU to tbv.
io solicit a continuance of the patron-
okl firm.
AND   UK ING OPENED  UP AS FAST
AS POSSIBLE
A visit to Our Stores and nn. inspection of the new
goods is particularly requested.
MACKENZIE
AVENUE.
"a*HTF_ig 'iittr >xHTt���^rV7*law'*T~i*'wr**���������mi'M "***���
x-*%m-m:z<r:-x:.z!.iiir.&-^^^
:ii-!$%&&'lii&-%i����V!Kt'$&&&&'$&'$Wii&8i
A most lamentable oeenrrenee was
the dentil of Douglas Heiror-. soir of
Sir .lames Ib-etiii*. while on a visit
with his father* to th;.** pi-oviue... .Sir
.farnes was a pioneer e.'.pii.rer here
and Mourrt Hector is named nfter-
Jiirn.
The funeral of
of .Mr. and .Mrs. '
place on Friday
family residence,
to St. Peter's i.htrr
Ada.   only   druifflrler
. K. I.. Taylor,   took
afternoon   from   the
The bisly was taken
h and thence to the
i Heart: was irr condition of ntfor itiorti.-.
eoillai.'iin*.' no clol.*.. fihlieated lie
runs: have died *��� inbli-lil>'. iilsiant-m-
i*ini.- or within a f-.-n* minui.-.**., ThiiiU
<It-.tth was due lo shock lo th-- !|.-;irl
eansi-il by coneitssioimf brain. Iti.juries
to deceased were .-.tilli.'ietrt Io cause
such shock. The Woiirnl on nose iiiight*
liavi.' been caused by falliiiK a^niitsl
barrel near which deceased was I'otiinl.
but the fi'.ieture could not. It is jnsl.
po'i-iihle wound on forehead liiiirlit
have been caused by falling nn same
Iiai-i-i**!, In|in*ii-s might hnve heen
caused bv niti: ort.lvoev.ei'fisesoC force.
farrrily gi-ave in the cemelery. The
services at the church and graveside
were conducted by llev. (.'. A.
PiOfimiei-.
I.'Lst week the members of the
Brotherhood of Locomotive l-'nginecrs
for the Pacific division held a convention at Kamloops. -Much important
liusine.ss was done but none was of
.such n nature requiring publication.
Kevelstoke wa.s represented orr t he-
occasion by Messrs. Bruiidrett, Itlc-
I-Hiiley. Foster. Corson. Xichol.sim and
Sweeney.
JMacdonald   &   Monteifh  are selling
large ipiautities of Force, the  favorite
Knglish   breakfast   food.      It is most
palatable   and   nutritious   and '.much
better   than   meat   this  hot weather.
They also make a   specially of Ceylon
tea, their special  brand ".Maple l.e.tl"
lieing   highly  appreciated by connoisseurs.    To introduce   this tea it will he
yiven away on .Saturday to every purchaser of $2 worth of groceries.    Head
their ad. it will iiileif. t you.
(*>��������� j *.�����������������������<* ��������������!
��
9 'I'l-lfphr-ne
.loot
t
School  Books
OF  ALL  DESCRIPTIONS
NM-\vK.:i.n'*T..,i'.n_-.
XKYV ICXRHCISK HOOK
XKW St'lIOOI/IJACS
NUW PKXOII.K ICtc. Ktc.
All Supplies   Wanted   for
lhe .School Opening.
W. BEWS,   -    Phm. B.
DrugKiKt niul .StrttldiiiT.
.#-.�����������������������������������������������������������������������
;T^    CTrniTITg'^'I'WTI^aTt.
went    into   the   bar room,
was    picked up the s.Coud
blood on Slewart's face.     1
left and went away as I was not inler-
j ester! in the row.      I didn't he.'ii'-Stew-
i iii-t .peak after* the  second fall.    Both
I ��ete intoxicated.    Hart -ei-n Tiimniiis
' round theic beiore. saw   him   weiirit.g
rings   and   a    walcli.       I  reiriemlici'a
biicltle ring  with  "lie or two se!tings
irr it.    W'.i.s nol   summoned  to attend
as witness at  rrn|tiest.     Told  my brother u hat    I saw on night of iiupiest.
fold noone else., Told him in his room
at, the hotel.    Wast summoned by prosecution   today.       I ��� li-.vi- not taken it
drink for three or four week.**,.     I have
110 doubt as to any of the circumstances i:let)iile(l   here.      1 did not come to
give evidence at request of defence.
To Mv.   Hcotf���liave   seen rings off
find on for sorrre '.', or I months.    Since
the   inquest   I   stuv them'on .Sunday.
Coiilfl   not   rcniepiher tlie. buckle tins
paiticularly.      it* was not [tojiited nn\.
lo me piu'ticuliir-ly tlien.      I wa.s asked
if Timmins  wore   rings and explained
this one.    T think I rernendierthis one
for about two mmi.hs'.    I am a miner.
Have   not   worked    foi'   'JX     months.
Worked IA years nt orre miiie before J
came here.      After   hrita.kfa.st on Jl.th
went   back   to   bur, it   wa.s close on 8
u't'Jook,    I did not .stay round. I asked
Porkfl for   a   nuiirch   fnr my cigar and
wen|, oul,. .   I   went, back again about
S;,!0 or t��.      I   was   going to hlac|\ niy
shoes  in store  room   but  fli'l   not. because Stewart was silting in front on .1.
chair with a thing like a* handkerchief
up In his   nose.     'There   was a   barrel
there.      The   door   was   closed   mid I
opened   il*,.      There was no one ehe in
the   card    room.       I    said   nothing fo
Stewart.       I   shut,   the door again and
went   round   town   again     returning
about   !):.��)   or   10.      Mnitl    nothing to
Perks ������.bout Stewart,    Oo nol: remember   seeing   anyone   vine,     I   think I
played a game of solo then in the card
room.    Have   hoarded   at  (.'liinnx for
past two or- three ���iiontlr...    I. expected
<T
YES!
*^^lt_fe_.^_.^!l^^^M#*��M*
��� "   "   ���������������=
ty
ty
ty
ty
ty
ty
ty
ty
ty
ty
ty
ty
ty
ty
We m Open for Business
Our stock of Groceries and Gent's Furnishings
Boots and Shoes are all Complete, Fresh and
New and are to be sold at prices AWAY
DOWN. Give our man an order when, he
calls.    We will treat.you right.
We carry a stock   complete   in
See us about'your DRESS SUIT.
Laijiks'���Taii.oi.i.d Suits to Ori. i*:r.
J. B. CRESSMAN, - Mackenzie Ave.
SATURDAY, Ali (ill ST tt j
WE     WILL    GIVE    AVVAY    A    HALF +*
POUND   OF   OUR    FAMOUS    MAPLE i
LEAF 7'EA  with   every   order  of Groceries 'J.
Over Two  Dollars. . *
FIRST   STREET.
ytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytyty -
���<>������*������������������������������������ ����������������*��. ���.�����*��*��
Two   Nights OnlyX
ENORMOUS ATTRACTIONS ! I
UNUSUAL SIGHTS!      {
.'.��� ���:���:- '- .. "������'*���' '������
REVELSTOKE OPERA HOUSE A
, l.'iir Two Nirslrtti cotiinieiiciiig  ~--i-      Y
Thursday, August 20th I
Kroin tl��i* J*al:n:e Tliuatro, &
I/��iiilon, iCiiKland. Z
100,090 100,000 i
' - Hinn-opt* AiiiintiU'il  Pictures ��f (^
UVmG  CANADA   a
IncliifliuK the  Sfehts,  Mnrcli arid J
I'n.isrcs.**, >.f tliu \Vurlil. V
Kanrliini. Si-enes. Lnitsiiip .Sceno.*;,   liar- A
vcHtinp. Khif: l-'.lwar.r** visit to l'.lri-|.
Tile 1)elili llurlrar, &c, &('.
ADMISSION,
Doors Open at S.
I
FIFTY CENTS  ,
Commence 8_10 Sharp ���
NOTICE.
Applications will ht: rpcniveil Iiy llio
undei'Signcd for .the position of second
nssistant to the Medical Superintetid-
entof the Revelstoke Hospital up till
Monday, August 2-lth next.
'Applicants will state .qualification;,
and salrii-v expected.
A, E. PIUP.PS, Seey.
FROM GROWER TO CONSUMER
NO MIDDLE MAN.
TO. IATOKS 1111'K AND flUKKN.
I'.Cl-I.-NC ONIONS. *.:'.
PKPl'KUH. CJTRpN. '���'���-''���
CUCU.'.IHKRS. .SQUASH.
MAWHOWS.; CAULU. l-0*,vkll.
CHICKENS AND BUCKS.;.
FUNERAL  DESICNs A SPECIALTY.
J. HALEY, - SECOND STREET

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