BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Revelstoke Herald Jul 2, 1903

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xrevherald-1.0187330.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xrevherald-1.0187330.json
JSON-LD: xrevherald-1.0187330-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xrevherald-1.0187330-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xrevherald-1.0187330-rdf.json
Turtle: xrevherald-1.0187330-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xrevherald-1.0187330-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xrevherald-1.0187330-source.json
Full Text
xrevherald-1.0187330-fulltext.txt
Citation
xrevherald-1.0187330.ris

Full Text

Array r������*'  p .-  f& .'.  1! '  _.  _A-3_TID  W  MEN'S   JOURNAL  Vol. XIV: NO- 2  REVELSTOKE B. C.    THURSDAY,  JULY 2. 1903  $2 OO a Year in Advance  e������������ss-������������ssG*^^  WRITE FOR SAMPLES.  MAIL ORDER8.  BARGAINS IN ALL  DEPARTMENTS  FRIDAY NEXT  We have to crowd our business  into five days this  week on account of the holiday.  Friday is a   Bargain Day   with  quote a reduction   in   prices  that  will  advantage of:���������  us   and   below  we  pay you  to  take  DRY  GOODS   DEPARTMENT.  io dozen linen table napkins,   Size iSx 18.* Regular -  Price $1.75. Friday. SI.25  BOOTS AND SHOES.  A Ladies' Oxford,  nicely made.     Regular Price  $1.75. Friday, $1.25  MILLINERY  Child's Muslin Bonnets.  Children's Silk Hats.  Your Choice  DEPARTMENT.  Regular Price $1.00,  Friday, 50c.  Regular Price $2.50.  Friday. $1.50  l'.  HARDWARE DEPARTMENT.  Window Screens, all sizes.       Regular Price 40c, ,  Friday, 30c. Other sjzes, 50c. Friday 40c.  " 60c. Friday 50c  * We carry an enormous stock of Wooden ware, Tinware, Graniteware and many other lines-which we have  not room to sho\v_  When needing anything no matter whatnot see what vou' want ask for it.  LIMITED.  Dressmaking and Millinery'Parlors on Seco'nd Floor.  TAILORING !! TAILORING !!  Tqthe Residents of Revelstoke and District:  J. DORAKCE, Tailor,  \f   * Wishes" to  announce that  he  has   started  an  .  ~-     up-to-date business on First street, opposite the  ~  " City'Hotel.    Mr.  Dorance has had considerable  *. '   experience in his business as a  Tailor   in   Aus-  -   tralia,' having been his own masterfor the past  "14.years, which is sufficient to   recommend   him  -*,to the'public of this district.  I can guarantee all work entrusted to me to' be   of  the best."   ONE TRIAL SOLICITED."  * ���������  CONSERVATIVE PLATFORM.  ��������� I Adopted at Revelstoke, -September llth. 1002.]   I���������That this comention^reafhrms^the policy of  the party in matters of pro*, inciarroads and trails;  the ownership and control of railways and the  development of the agricultural resources'of the  province us laid down in the platform adopted in  October. ISO1), which is as follows:  "To acti\ely aid iu the construction of trails  throughout the undeveloped portions of the lira-  \ nice and the building of provincial trunk rout wof  public necessity. - ..  '���������To adopt the principle of gov eminent ownership of raimajs In so far as the circumstance-* of  the province will admit, and the adoption of the  principle that no bonus should lie Krantad to any  railway company which does not give the government of the province control of rates over lines  .bonus-d, together with the option of purchase.  "To actively assist by state aid in the (Icelop-  ment of the agricultural rvionrces of the produce.  2. That in the nieanliino and until the railway  policy above set forth can be accomplished, a general railway act no passed, giving freedom to  construct rauwa>s under certain approved regulations, analogous to 'the system that has resulted  in such extensive railway construction in the  United States, with so much advantage to trade  ,and commerce""'-..   ,  *  S." Thatrto enconrage'the mining industry, the  taxation of metalliferqus mines should be on the  basis of a percentage on the net profits.  4. That tbe government ownership of telephone  Rhonld be brought about as a flrst step in the  acquisitiou of public utilities. _  *   5.   Tbat a portion of every coal area hereafter  to be disposed of should be reserved from sale or  lease, so tliat state  owned  mines may be easily  ��������� accessible,' if their operation becemes necessary  or advisable^ ~  6. That in tlie'pulp land leases provision should  bo made for" reforesting and that steps should he  taken for the.goneral preservation of forests by  guarding against the wasteful destruction of  timber. .  7. That the legislature and government, of the  province should porscveru in the elTort to secure  the exclusion of Asiatic labor.  8. That tho matter of better terms ln the way  of subsidy and appropriations for the province  should lie v Igoronsiy pressed upon the Dominion  government.  9. That the silver-lead industries of the province be fostered and encouraged by the Imposition of increased customs duties on lend and  lead products imported into Canada, nnd that thc  Conservative members of the Dominion Houso be  urged to support any motion introduced for such a  purpose.  10. That as Industrial disputes almost invariably result in great loss and Injury liplh to the  parties directly concerned and to the public, legislation should be passed to provide means for an  amicablo adjustment of such disputes between  employers and employees.  11. That it *1s advisable to foster the manufacture of the ran products of the pro* ince w itlun  the province as far as prtuticable b> means of  taxation on the said raw products, subject to  rebate of the -..tine in whole-pr part when manufactured in British Columbia. * ���������  CONSERVATIVE CONVENTIONS.  At a meeting of the executive of the-*Tovinc!al  Conservative Association, held at Vancouver, the  province was divided into Ave divisions for organi*  nation purposes. The Kootenay-Hcmnilarj di vision  is made up of the follow ing prm incial election  districts: Revelstoke, Columbia, Ferule, Cran-  Inook, Ymir, Kaslo, Slocan, Clrand Forks, Green*  w ood, the City of Bossland and the City of Nelson.  At the same meeting the follow ing resolutions  were adopted,  1. That conventions for nominating candidates  for members of the legislative assembly be made  up nf delegates chosen us follows:  (a) In city electoral districts, one delegate for  every fifty t*.nd**'frnction of fift> votes polled at the  provincial election held in 1900, and if the city is  div ided into wards, the proportion of delegates for  each ward shall be based on the vote polled in  each ward at the last municipal election.  (b) In other electoral districts, one delegate for  every fifty or fraction of fifty votes polled at the  provincial election held in 1900, the delegates to be  apportioned to polling places, or as near thereto as  will be fair to the voters of the different neighborhoods.  _. The election of delegates shall be at public  meetings, held at a designated central place in  each polling division, or in each ward in clt> electoral districts, if the city is div ided into wards. At  such public meetings only those who pledge themselves to vote for the candidate or candidates  selected at the nominating convention shall lie  entitled to a v ote for delegatas.  3. Two weeks notice shall lie given of the public meetings at which delegates are to lie elected,  and nominating conventions shall tie held in city  electoral distrlctfl two days after the'da> on -which  delegates nre elected, ami  in other eIector_*���������(li_*  tricts seven days nfter. All nominations throughout the province to lie made at a designated central place in each electoral district, and on the  same day.  4. All notices of the date of public meetings for  the election of delegates to nominating conventions, the apportionment of delegates, and the  place and date of nominating conventions in thc  several electoral districts shall be prepared by the  member of the executive of the division in which  the electoral districts are situate, and issued over  the names of the president and secretary of the  Provincial Conservative Association.  A meeting of the provincial executive will tie  held at Vancouver within & month, and the date  for holding district nominating conventions will  then be fixed. JOHN UOU8TON,  President of tbe Provincial  Conservative Association.  Nelson, Juno 8th, J903.  SCHOLARS  DISMISSED  Vacation Commenced Friday  Last���������Interesting Visit to the  Various Rooms���������Good Work  Evident.'  Look out bird ami bcastie,  ���������U h. v eneh shining trout:  You'll be up ngain>t il,  school is out ! buliuol ia mil !  Punctually ������t noon on Friday the  childieu til Iht! public school" weie  dismissed for their summer vacation,  which will hist until about thu middle  of August. Them wns no set programme to in.ilie the occasion, hut a  nuinliei* of citizens accepted Principal  Miller's invitation to inspect the daily  work of thu school. Anion); them  were noticed Chairman Bennett und  Secretary Floyd ot the School Trustees  and R*. vs. J-Voounier and Oalder.  ln the piincipal's room there wn-s  exhibited a large quantity of scholars'  woik, including giniuiuatic analysis,  spelling, cartography and tree hand  drawing. . As tin exercise m composition Longfellow's poem "The burial of  Minnisink'' wa*. chosen, and a milliner  of the paraphrases made showed  decided literary ability. Tlie most  meritorious wuve those of Maud Hyatt,  \V. Clark and G. L. Haggen. The  drawings ware also very good and  showed that the Blair system of construction lines is a vast improvement  (_���������! absolute free hand.  Miss Smith's room, when visited,  was occupied in recitation, and Isabal  Bruce delivered some verses in a most  creditable manner. Her decisions in  regard to tight hieing nnd poudre have  much to recommend them.  When the Her.u.d looked in ut the  class piesided over by Miss Robinson  an exemplification of the new geography was going on. Instead ot the  old time dry Hots of countries, cities  und rivers the youngsters had evidently  been taught to take an interest in the  nutiuat'features of the world. They  eagerly answered questions 'regarding  the flora, and fauna of the dilferent  zones and evidently .have a good  grounding in physiography..  Miss Dent's boys und girls were  engaged-in a spelling_ competition,  sides having been chosen and a woid  being given to each in succession. ,We  saw naif a dozan girls go down' to  defeat on the losing side, but one  little red headed fellow stood--up manfully s'ingle handed for quite 'a time,'  finally meeting his Waterloo, over the  "mystic word "glances." Seeing that  he was a lonely boy on the girls' side  it was not to be wondered at. ,  . Reading Wis going" on when Miss  Fraser's room was reached and here  again careful training was shown.  Both hoys and girls had a due regard  for punctuation and that spelling  leceived due attention was shown by  the majestic word "Constantinople"  shimmering in solemn grandeur on  the blackboaid near the door.  The little tots, of whom Miss Grant  is tha tutelary genius, were bright and  interested in their work. Their tasks,  especially writing, were mo3t creditable and the little sums worked out by  a number bf them were very neatly  ai ranged. \  And then came high noon. The  piincipal rung the bell and in orderly  manner the boys and girls got their  hats and, filing up in the main corridor,  departed for their homes. .The rooms  weie brilliant with flowers us a compliment to, the visitors and a very  pleasant hour was spent wnadering  from room to room. There were no  particular jubilations among the  youngsters when they got outside, for  we think their minds were busy with  the question "what will I do tomorrow"  which will be all to tiouble them for  some six weeks to come.  Tlie 'following is the list of Honour  Rolls distributee):  Northern mountain. Also three blocks  of land comprising 050 acres, situated  on (iulcrra bay, Upper Arrow lake.  The list of properties for sale also  includes the Lanark '-{roup, iu the  Iliecillewaet* Mining Division; the City  nf Spokane and North Star iu Hoss-  laiid camp; the Netn in Brown's camp  nnd the (jiii'i'ii of Spades in Central  Camp in the Boundary district.  Piii'ticiilnr-*, and conditions of sale  and forms of tender 1������my he obtained  gratis of tlio liquidators College Hill  Chambers, College Hill, London, K.C,  and ,1. V. Armstrong, Revelstoke,  B.C.  To-day's Telegrams  The whole of tho Austrian Cabinet  has resigned, adding greatly to the  confusion in the political situation.  Three people lost their lives in a tornado which passed over Heron Lake,  Minn., Tuesday' night. Property  looses will boheavy.  The total number of dead as the  result of the mine explosion at Ilanna,  Wyoming, is now givei. at 167. Fully  two-thirds were married men and leave  large families.  The thiee American cup yachts  raced yesterday over it 30 mile windward and leeward course and once  moie the Reliance demonstrated her  superior qualities.  GREATER THAN  THE KLONDYKE  British Columbia's Mineral Production in 1902 Extremely  Satisfactory���������Summary of Provincial Mineralogist's Report.  For the first time since the mining  industry attained  importance the annual repoit ot-'the Minister of Mines  has been  given" precedence ovei- other  .sessional papers anil, accordingly appealed much* earlier 'than usual.   The  Report for 1002 shows* a slight decrease  in .value the total  output being $17,-  488,530 but this is a'-coun ted for by the  decrease   in   value of*, metals, copper  slioT.'ing -27.3 p.'c, silver 11.5 p, c. and  lead  10.4  per 'cent., VOwing to these  large depreciations the. silver-lead industry has received a spinous set back  the. silver- production 'foiling,   from  5,151.833 to-S.OnSil-/ oz: Slid leadlfrom  51,582,1)00 to 22,r>30,381 lbs".'as compared  with 1001.' Both2placer aud lode gold,  however,  show very  satisfactoiy increases rthe   former  from 118,505  to  53,057 and the latter  trom 210,384 to  236,941 oz.    Copper, though the heavy  reduction in pi ice has caused a decrease  in  value,  showed an increase of *. 1000  tons, the, figures being. 27,003,746 lbs.  in   1901   und  29.036,057   lbs.   in  1902.  KAMLOOPS WAS  QUITE EASY  P.evelstoke Won the First Match  for Fulton Cup 6 to i���������Our  Boys Star Aggregation���������Other  Sporting Notes.  K.v.Ml-(><>l\s. July 1st.���������(Special).���������  The first lounil of the Fulton Cup  con! est, attracted a very large audience  to Alexandia Park, arrd, although (Ire  game was Uevelsloke's from start to  finish, the speetatars were given a  wood article of laciosse, Jt was somewhat after* lire time scheduled thai, the  game started, but when it did. (he  audience soon became enthusiastic  and greeted with applause anv good  play on either side. The match was  slightly marred bv one or- twof pltiy(.rs  showing scrapping tendencies, "but  relcrec Miller promptly exercised his  power's anil impartially sent theirr to  the lerree. The large contingent fioin  Revelstoke roofed lor their iuvoriles  and quite a tiruuhcrYot green and  white badges were in evidence. The  teams lined up as lollous:  . .*__ .*���������*. .*_". _T. .-*_.. .*_*. .*__ .*__ .-_*. _*K .  I ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty t  ourne  KAMt-OOCS UKV_.I.ST(1KK  I'rlmble       Goal         enn  Hnrllov .  ..        Point  Il.mt  Pli-lccrlng.   ..    .Cover   Point . Coithlau  Oflll-I.k ...   1st Mefc-iPC   .. Wi.U'lis  Mn.Cnriuii'k Uml Defence       .    .. 1'l.o.h]..  Hn-jlltim ,.       .   Srd IMoncc   .    .     .Kdwnrd*  Greatii\      . ,.        Centre     Grivlmm  SD MoDonn.1*"       :ird Homo .MehlUe  Nelson .. .   2nd Home        ...    .J). Dodds  McPlicc. .    ..       1st Homo       ..minim  J. McDonald .. Outside Home ..Barber  McQueen    Inside uomc .    . . McQuiirric  Edmonds.. . .   Field Captain "McKen/ie  The fit st quarter showed the visitors  to bo irr good trim and Hovelstoke's  home loomed up in good shape.    Two  goals were  scoied.   both  hy L_ith.uu,  the first in S arrd second in 12 minutes.  Latham  also got his work  iu again  after a fine run,  directly the second  quarter   opened,   dribbling   the    hall  between the posts  in  halt  a  minute.  Then the teams settled down to a long  ���������md  the  best   balanced   play   of   the  m.ilch.-   The'ball tiavelUd backwards  and   forwards   with   great,    rapidity,  every   player being engaged.    Many-  shots were made. on   the   Kamloops  goal, bub what did not go wide weie  stopped by Trimble, who,  throughout  the game, played extremely well. - The  home team at List got the ball up to  the visitors' goal and after 17 minutes  play McQueen scored the, only'point  for the home* team."   The third quarter  did not .make" any  difference   in the  score.-ithpugVthere^ were many,, close,  shaves," Gut the'four tli iulded,.a couple"  of  goals ' to   thev 'Revelstoke's t tally,  being shot by*Graham and 'D.  Dodds  in   11   and  5  minutes *, respectively.  When time was called Revelstoke had  won tbe, first round   fpr ���������'the' Fulton  Cup by. five   goals   to  1.   After* the  leferee's whistle sounded for the lust  time the usual rounds ot cheers were  given and the visitois went from the  Owir._r to-flip j������mid e*_t_*nsioii of   th������ I *fteld having played a" wonderful g.urre  Sfu^U^ h*ld boc������  ^veiling  of the coast mines has been somewhat'  ��������� ���������'���������"IS JT* ���������**__>������ ������*> tti JT* JT* JT* JT* fc" ������������������  r*v_M **X" "X   X   X   X ^V V"X**! T  Bros.  ���������  Boiled Linseed Oil  Raw Linseed Oil  Neatsfoot Oil  Turpentine  White Lead  Yellow Ochre  sr  Mackenzie  Avenue . .  BOURNE BROS.  l JTt *Ti t*fri ffrl ti"i r*fri ''f* *'*---*-������ &*- ���������**��������� **-^** ���������'fr* *-**fr������ **��������� ������*fr������ ���������&* *"** '*** J*m ***��������� m^m **^it -**��������� *^' m^*m  **tr x x ^-^ 'x* *x^ 'iii* *x x x ^^ X x x x x ^r^r *x x x x x x x  ^^^���������^���������^*>^^*^'^������*^������^*������^^i*^^**^^^**������*^(*^������V-^*^W*^*^V*^*^*i^*^S^A^i  SPECIALS SPECIALS  FOR    THIS   WEEK  _.  i  lessened, but in  view of this it is re-  led on Van-  decreased 8 ���������  Several men were sent to the fence,  marknble that the coal mined on ViZ I S"*; of Kamloops a fouli check on  couver Island has only  per cent. In spite of the serious explosion last May the Crow's Nest Collieries have practically maintained  their output the slight decrease in  coke being balanced by a larger pi o-  duction of coal.  The Provinci.il   Mineralogist, in his  In the first quarter, and  Barber and Trimble for a fistic  contest of one lound, three minutes.  Calbick and Melville also got at it  later in the game and were lined up  against the bleachers for introducing  Marquis of Queensbury rules into  Canada's national game.  summary  ���������������**&������?g&*  J^KST^S   DIVISION* I. .  Proficiency���������Hilda Hohbsr~���������"  Deportment���������Arthur Bennett.  Punctuality and Regularity���������Harold  Burridge.  DIVISION  II.  Proficiency���������Olive Bell.  Deportment���������Blanche Davis.  Punctuality and Regularity���������Ohas.  Gordon. ,  DIVISION III.  Proficiency���������Nina Skinner. - '  Deportment���������Ksther Floyd.  Punctuality and Regularity���������Emma  Morgan.  . DIVISION  IV.  Proficiency���������W. M. Picard.  Deportment���������Ruth Brown.  Punctuality  and, Regularity���������Clair  Frafeeiv  DIVISION v.  Proficiency���������Laura Johnson.   v  Deportment���������Margaret Brown.  Punctuality and Regularity���������Howard Cooke.  DIVISION VI.  Proficiency���������Irene Proeunier.  Deportment���������L. Picard.  Punctuality    and    Regularity ��������� E.  Hanson.  lower prices aptly sums up the condition of affairs and the piospect that  the coining rise will again stimulate  production, particularly of galena:  "Now these decreased percentages of  market value repiesent just such a  depreciation, 11& compared with the  previous year, in the gross value of the  mineral produced, namely, in the gross  revenue of the mine, and suclrdepre-  ciation has in many cases wiped away,  temporarily, any profit that there may  have lieen in the enterprise. For  example, a copper ore marketed in  1001 would have earned a* net profit of  27.3 per centrabove nil winking expenses; if sold in 11)02 it would have made  no profits, merely paid expenses. With  profits .so diminished, the mine-owner  produced and sold as little ore as he  could afford to, confining his effort*, to  development and leaving his ore in the  ground until such times a.s thc market  should improve, as it was hound to do  soon; iu fact, ,-it the present writing,  the rise in the market price i.s mar ked."  ��������� That Ibis prediction is correct is  shown by current quotations which  are now as follows:  Closing Up Sale.  The Lillooet, Fraser River and Cariboo Gold Fields,* Limited, is in voluntary liquidation and J. V. Armstrong,  of Revelstoke, B. C is the representative of the liquidators in British  Columbia. The list of properties for  sale includes'the Alpha group of mineral claims (better known as "the  Broadview 'group), situated on Great  Northern mountain above Ferguson,  and. two blocks of land, viz., Lot 1144,  iu'st west of Ferguson townsite. and  Lot 2t40,about two miles northeasterly  from Ferguson on the North Fork of  the Lardeau river at the* foot of Great  Av. 1002  Copper      11.02  Silver      52.10  ���������Tune 11XW.  11.7.1  .-���������0.01'  In the report extended iicfcountH are  given on the Cariboo district, hy the  mineralogist, and on coal and iron  deposit*?, Queen Charlotte Islands, by  Di.T. Rhymer Marshall, together with  the usual i eports of the Gold Commissioner, Mining Recorders, etc.  It is interesting also to note thc discovery of metallic tin in.Cariboo, a  very rare occunence and also that  platinum and osmiridium have been  found in black sand from various places  in the same district. Platinum as a  market commodity is more valuable  than gold and yet it has only been  saved m the Similkameen district and  that to the small amount of $190. The  careful analysis ��������� published legarding  its occurrence in Cariboo should stimulate mine owners there to take the  necessary steps to save this valuable  and useful mineral which, in some  localities shows nearly 8 oz. to the ton.  Taken all m all the Province may  congratulate itself on its present position as a mineial producer its output  being over 49 per cent, of that of the  Dominion, and look forward with increased confidence to an even more  prosperous future.  put up a particularly good game, and  Cao, in his new position at goal, showed  up well. In this part of the field,  however, the whole defence* played  excellently, Hyatt, Coghlan and E.  Dodds handling their, sticks" like  veterans.  Although defeated in the first  spasm, onv boys ii'tend to' make ,i  supreme effort to reverse the score  when thoy meet Itevelstoke on their  own grounds on July HJth.  NOTES.  If the Provincial champions of New  Westminster can make-arrangements  with the C.P.R. for a lay-over they  have promised to plav a game with  Itevelstoke while on their way home  from Nelson.  Kamloops was irot irr it much yesterday. They lost the baseball game  to Vancouver by a score of 8 to 18.  We.stniiiister's Intermediates won  from Vancouver on Saturday 1!J t-n 2.  There was a good baseball practice  yesterday.   Why irot a club*.  New WestminsU*i! won from Nelson  yesteiday by a scoio of '.I to 1. The  Smelter city boys must have a good  team.  Colored Muslins at 8c. per yd.  Fnncy Colored Muslins suitable for  Diesses, Shirt Waists.  Prints at 7c. Per Yard.  These are new designs in small  checks and stripes, in daik and light  grounds. _ * .  Dress Goods  :  Thiee pieces' 'Fancy Dress Goods  'loe.**  Regular 25c*.  '   *���������*"  -**-���������~r,~ _.-������', _������.**^'*__^.>        -i ' *  rlPive-Pie'ce-^n'Wtool.Qdahii-fepe at 35c;  '   ' double Told. *-(Colo"i'ed only).'..  Two Hundred .Yards English Serges at  30c. per yard!   -* ..  Six-Piece Fancy Wool*Delaines at 35c.  Regular 50c." 'J _-  at  rn-  *>*>. *  Comaplix Cuttings  (From Our Own Correspondent.),  School closed Friday with a fine  programme.  Miss Bessie Lofkin our late school  teacher left for the coast Tuesday.  The lake is falling rapidly.  There weie moie wind storms this  seirwon than ever before. Last week  the Harbor Lumber Co's wharf was  damaged considerably by the wind:  Our road to Camborne has been  washed out between here and Joe  Hai-Unil's ranch, it ought to be attended to.  Peter .Tenson of Ariowhead was a  visitor Sunday.  J. A. Lewis our mill foreman went  to Revelstoke Tuesday.  C. P. R. Excursion.  The C.P.R. are offering a half rate  fare to New Westminster for the  Orange celebration to be held in that  city on the l!3th inst. The rate therefore from Revelstoke and return is  $11.83.  Millinery Department  'We have marked all goods at prices  in ibis Department that will make  quick selling:  TRIMMED    HATS.    READY-TO-  WEAR HATS, SAILORS. MUSLIN-  HATS.   AND BONNETS.  f  ���������  -"..  - _; * .J**.  ���������*���������*.<  ;.*-���������_.. v*|l  > y     ** * f ���������  _.   '     -���������-       '   ^__p  - - -    --���������*������  "-  , ���������'-*-?  ���������'  - ,_c* $  Hli  Men's Furnishings  y  Aline of Colored   Shirts,   Starched  Fronts, at 00c.  Men's All-Wool Tweed Pants at SI.75  Regular Value ."53,00.  Men'������ AH-Wool Tweed Suits  at S7.  Boots and Shoes  25 Pairs Lidies' One Strap Slippers,  at S1.25.    30 Pairs Lidies'   Oxfoids  81.30  -Empress Shoes -For Women.  The best high grade  Shoes   in   the  .market.      Piice   marked  on  every  pair by the manufacturer.      A full  i.-inge of Spring and Summer styles.  We also keep the Lilly Brackett and  Itni low Shoes.  REID & YOUNG,  ACENTS FOR  BUTTERICK  PATTERNS.  MAIL OltDKU*. KKCK1VB OI_l( 1'IIO.MIT ..TTEXTIOX.  -'    "��������� il  '*-"*���������  - *'������->*>ij  * . ���������***'���������  *-   *   r .  ?-X.  ,--**���������  _---H  1  v>lllV^/^^^^^^^l^^^A^^>%^A^^^A^^^������>^^^(^l^%>^.^^^^(^vvvvvyyyy^  Doings at Camp Four.  (Hniru Our Own Corrc-p.ii(l .nt)  The high water did not affect Camp  Four a particle although for a time it  looked as though it would be drowned  out. Handling booms *���������..__ extremely  difficult but cure and skill combined  with the stout little steamer Archer  pi availed, and every Ixiom was dropped down to the loading works without mishap. Although at one time  the water w.us fully 21 inches over the  truck hauling logs from the loading  works never ceased. The passenger  ceased running on the 17th of June  and anyone who beheld the water  through" which they weie at that time  ploughing thought'it was time, but the  freight kept rigiit on hauling heavy  trains of logs tlnough what looked  like a lake fiom either end of the  train. It took nerve to do it. but it  kept Camp Four running and the big  mill in Re.elstoketurning out lumber.  The C. P. R, deserves credit for its  plucky battle against adverse conditions.  Mr. Dudgeon, manager of the Harbor Lumber Company made an official  visit*  to   Camp   Four   on    Thursdav,  accompanied by Mrs. Dudgeon.,  The HKHALI) is it Welcome weeklv  visitor here, hut the boys w ere just It  trille surprised to find a chronicle of  their own camp in t he last number,  and curiosity to know the identitv of ,  the correspondent w.u> expressed,  Jack Davis took occasion to repudiate  the insinuation that he lias to lie in'-'"  duced to quit .singing, hut Mac Bowser  said it was all right. >*   ; , ,  The boys an* engrossed now with  the oncrou-s task of selecting a tug-of- -  wai* team to compete at the 1st-of  July spoit.s at Wigwam, which is said  tojrave a sti-ong team in the field.  With John Estes as anchor and Trooper Dean as captain our boys expect an  easy victory. Camp Four blacksmith,  George High, w ill give an exhibition  of High diving, giuu.-ntecd to surpa&s  his recent performance in that line, in .  a hollow place in the river. Arrowhead is expected to compete, but our  athletes claim that Arrowhead, isn't in  our class.  June 21th.  Get on the Voters List.  i.-  *" ' e-?  HE  l_Upri_________tt_ = e=  A BUNCH OP JOKES.  The people who talk about "TUlgM  l-Hde" are i*._ually thc true* who Aavei  *p������y their bills.  "Whom do you consider Uie greatest  <tcio in this town?" asked a etracser.  "Oh, Ed Summers, of courso."  "In what docs Iris herolt.m consist?"  "He jilted a girl who lias two brothers, both prize-lighter s."  "They say Fadercwski practiced so  *_"._.d at the piano (luring tho past six  r:imitis that be p:'.raly*-.ed two of his  tigers."  ���������"That's nothing. There's a girl liv-  V.'S in the Hat below ns who paralyze!  *> trybody iu iho utreet when she prac-  4i-.es."  **��������������������������������������������� t������������������������-6*������>������v  :    Home.  Sympathizing Friend���������Weren't you  ������t*->'fully scared when yorr saw that  t_.eie]]ow took aim ui you with a girn?  ar-awn broker's Alan���������I was at first,  "c.itll I recognized the weapon as one I  laid sold iht.* day before. Then [ sailed  ia and knocked thc stuffing out of him.  "Well, Tompkins, how did you como  out in the last race?" asked a man o_  ��������� friend.  *'As nearly as I can figure It I camo  est about fifteen dollars to the good."  "Fifteen dollars? That's not 1-ad.  CbVhat horse did you back?"  "None. I had about fifteen dollcio  Kith me that I did not bet witli."  The American tourist is bo firmly  convinced that he is being cheated on  ���������tal sides during his European travels  that he occasionally oversteps tho  (bounds of prudence.  "What is the price of this pin?"  asked a young man in a Paris shop,  handling a email silver brooch of exquisite workmanship.  "Twenty francs, monsieur," said tho  ���������elerk. *  "That's altogether too much," said  the young American. "It's for a present to my sister; I'll give you five  trancs for it"  "Zen it would be I zat gave ze present to your sister," said the French-  tcan, with a deprecatory shrug, "and I  io not knew ze young mademoiselle,  *   RDWAttn KVKltKTT HALE.   *  ������'.���������*> 0- ������"*���������������������*������������������* 0 ���������* ���������**���������*>������������������>������������������������������������������������������  Home life is the centre of all life  V.'. shrill have strrmK Stales if wc havi  i.:.i>py Ironies. Wc shall have peace  a: lung the nations if wc have peace  al le homes. Senator Hoar once sai(  w'scly that (lie real purpose and em'  of every struggle for liberty and con  st'lutional government were to lu  (0:1 nil ;n the nccpssity of establishiny  li: npy homes. King Alfred, Magus  Charm, the Bill of Rights, the Declaration of Independence, all have their  v.'.'.ue, wliiclr is infinite value, so far a*  tl. 'v secure for us happy homes. \V<  si .ill have good men and good woiucr  if wc have glad and cheerful homes  ar.cl  only  so.  This is irot to he gairrcd by riislruc  tion in homes. Instruction is one  thing .tiki education is quite another.  Such education as one wants irr .1 horn-  is gained when the life of home is .*>  large one and not a small one. .No.  I am not asking to have instruction,  as they call it, forced into home life *, a  catechism.now, a code of manners half  an hour hence, botany in thirteen lessons sandwiched in between politics in  six lessons and religion in llifcc. Wc  tage together. Health is the health  of the community, and only so of this  man or woman. Wealth comes from  the prosperity of the community ; it is  not the stumbling upon a gold streak  or the raking for a kohinoor. Thc  century has learned by some hard lessons that each man must bear his  brother's burtjgii.  To the next century we must teach  that lesson and place it on higher  ground. Thc Son of God has shown  us that all of us arc God's sons arrd  daughters. "If children, heirs���������heirs  of God." Such right have we to  claim that His kingdom shall come ;  that all laws shall be His law ; that  the strong shall help the weak arrd  the weak the strong. The children  arc brothers and sisters. Because  they arc, they shall bear the other's  burdens.  A Long* Sleep  Attor  ���������.---   ���������-- --.   --   ��������� .---   -      * - .   _,,._  niii-ui. ,   i.ui m_.   miviiiu  iiu(i**(.*_,   (Ul   11  .10  (Mack  l>r.  Cli.iillei-   H'eated  hei   by consideration,    Sim    runs    1111   liisuriirice  etarothe-Av**/. ���������ffhrcli. WilS QW. ftB-,.lo������ ,'| CBmpflflj*,_.ffc_ forces avafS property ownffr  ;.it time; then ho Irented her by moillis t0 ln]t0 0���������t ������������������  lnKm..lllco  p���������||cy t0 p..0_  , Jinks���������Johnson wants to borrow $10.  trom me.   Is he good for that amount?  JBizrks���������Yes, with proper securities.  Jinks���������What would you suggest?  Sinks���������A chain and padlock, a pair  ������_ handcuffs and a dog. That would bo  enough, I think, to hold him.  In an article entitled "Humors of  _ Jrish Banking," the Financial Times  ~-i***^s. "*e sFory of a startling telegram  _*eca>f(l upon me occasion at the head  -cf-tce of _. certain Irish bank from a  ���������xernote -country branch. The com-  ..-punleatlon read:  "Regret inform you r died this morn*.  ���������Jng of pneumonia," and was "signed for  John Brown, manager, Thomas Smith."  Evidently the prevailing idea in M_*.  * Smith's mind 'when he despatched tho  -wire was at all hazards to comply with  ���������the regulations, and so he used the  .form "as laid down," and no doubt  (congratulated himself upon being equal  *to the emergency.  ���������Of course. It wa.s Mr. Brown, the  -"manager, who had the misfortune to  ile of pneumonia. ,_ __  ���������' The district manager of one of the  T/elsh railway connections received an  application the other day from a man  requesting a return pass for himself to  "Cardiff.  There "was nothing about the letter to  "indicate that the writer had any claim  ���������'-(Or the privilege he requested, but the  railway offlctal ihought" perhaps the applicant was the representative of a big  cuc-tomer or had some connection with  the line, possibly as a local goods  cgecL   Sohe wrote back:  "Please State ��������� explicitly on what ac-  .t-iunt you request.pa 13."  " 3*r return of post came this reply:  ������������������I've got to go to Ordiil some way,  ���������vnd don't want to ������������������wai 11."  "** _A.re von badlv hurt, *.. rs. Getalong?"  Inquired an anxious ne.ghbor, sitting  ���������down by the side of.the bvd. - -      .  "I don't know how badly I m hurt,  ���������raid the victim of the railway accident  -tecbly, ''.until'I've seen mj  lawyer.  ���������Lancaster���������My; wife paid -UO for a  tew bonnet, I'm sorry to say.  Forester���������Tou're not half as sorry aa  i am.  ���������"P.ovr's that?" ' ,,_,.'  **^\'hv,.when my wife hears ^of it rne  ���������pill want one that costs more.'     ..,,__.  Benevolent Individual���������Tes, sir; I  "hold that when a man makes a little  *itra money his first duty is to make  ���������fa's wife a present of a handsome dress.  Ordinary Individual���������You are a phii-  _������soph erTT-presu me*?* :~"i r'  ".No;   I am a tailor."  ���������School Teacher (to boy at head ot  ���������clx"-.*;. the Kwoa being philosophy)���������  How many kinds of forces are there.  Eo?���������Three, sir.  Teacher���������Name them.  "Boy���������Bodily force, mental force ana  the police force.  ���������*-*__   Hor-u-lm*. Melitmare.  "Ch," she said. **! bad auch a terribla  Cream last night. It seemed that I had  irudcenly boen deprived somehow of the  tower -to move. All my limbs were  paralyzed, and I lay right in the path  of an automobile that 1 could see coming toward me at a terrible rate ot  speed, with the lamps at the sides blazing like the two eyes of some terrible  ���������monster. Nearer and nearer it came,  and I. in fearful agony, tried .hard to  crac myself out of Its way, but was unable to move. I tried to cry out so that  ihe man who was running the automo-  -bile might either stop or turn aside  -tnd avoid running over me, but I  ���������could not make a sound. On, on it  ���������came, as if imbued with life and in a  iury of frenzy: I had just given myself up for lost when"   "Yes." he interrupted, "then yon  -woke up. But that isn't the important  part of it. By your experience we  lenow that the horseless nightmare has  arrived.*'���������Chicago Times-Herald.  "Miss Springer���������Can you say, "Sh������  r-glls sea shells" without getting your  xongue twisted?     .  Singer���������No. nor you either.  Hiss SpriiiKe.���������Wc-ll, can you Bay,  ������������������"What am I doiag" over and over witli-  ���������ut g-ttlDg tied up?  ginger���������M���������m���������-don't know. I'll try.  " *W"hat am   I c'_in*.', what    am  I doinff,  .���������hat am I doing, what am I doing���������"  Miss Spring.r���������Makinj a fool ot your.  ilf.-c-I.Mjlfie,   -*- - _J  will not make home an annex of the  high school or, thc grammar School  run by power from the same sfeam  engine by a band across thc street. But  wc will sec that the life of home sliali  be a large life and not a small one. It  must make home look outside to the  common life of mankind, not satisfied  with the twopenny talk of No. 27 or  KTo. 436. Tin* rights of thc little people at home areVthat tliey shall share  with fathers and mothers and uncles  and aunts and Kings and Queens and  Emperors and Popes���������whatever'is nice  and good they shall have a share in.  This means large life.     It means infinite life.     In the-smallest family, the  ( father,  the  mother  and    the  child,  it  ' means  there shall always* be  present  tlie fourth companion���������  That every house Thy house-may'*he  And every home a home for Thee.  The daily bread at breakfast is God's  bread. His sunshine ripened that  grain and His steam drove thc engine.  Tlie Mayflower by Mary's plate is  God's Mayflower. He distilled its fr.irg-  rancc and He painted the petals. The  song mammft sings is- His song, far  Robert Burns also was His child. The  story book John has brough- from tlra  library is His story book, for He led  Robert Stevenson up the highways ami  down the by, taught His secrets and  quickened his love so that he might;  write the story. Mamma loves mc  and papa loves her. Yoa love me  and I love you, and this is because*  the good God loves us all. This horns  is His home as it is ours. It is our*  because it is His, and we-arc always i������>  His arms. If our children grow up  in such life.and such love there is no  fear that home life will be petty. They  will know what they mean when they  6ay  "Thy  kingdom come."  We must not stop here. If wc have  made our home wliat our home should  be we shall all "know what brothers-  owe to brothers thc world;over. We*  shall know as* well what the whore-  world can give, to each of us. .-.  The. leaf on the elm draws up from*  the damp soil, perhaps a hundred feet  away, the, moisture it needs. It draws  up the material for its growth, an^  also it sends down to the tree, what  the tree needs, and so we see the tree  in its beauty of thousands and thousands of leaves arid we enjoy it's  shelter. Tha leaf does its duty by the  tree, the tree does its duty by the leaf.  Now each one of us in this world has  such a duty to do to thc world, and in  return jKe world for which he has been  living* does its "duty-by liim.' "E.*.ch  for all and all for each." This is  file glad tidings of the Gospel. This-  is the centre of the Gospel���������"He who  is greatest among you shall be your  servant." As St. Paul says : "Bear  ye one another's burdens."  This generation of ours hardly comprehends that muddy, slimy, dark loneliness into which men stumbled, led.  alas, by what was called "religion,"  while they were only trying to save  "tHci^own^ouls^nd-braTTO^^  dens but their own. their religion  "died out in such selfish devotion^ as  men looked in and not out. They  were like the Eastern fakir contemplating his own machinery, counting  their own pulse throbs. "Hosannas  languished on their tongues and their  devotion died." It is noticeable even  to-day that until our own time thc  drift of all poetry but the best was  self-absorbed. The shield was polished���������yes, that the knight might see his  own  face  the better.  For this mutual life home is the  school���������brothers with brothers, .sisters  with sisters, sisters with brothers, brothers with sisters, really teach one another the great lesson oi together, "ail  for each, each for all." This lesson  sooner or later takes us out into the  highways where thc nations war, or into the byways where thc beggar  counts his crust. "IJiave been learning to read. Where'is the blind man'  I can read to ?" "1 have been learning to sew. God may send mc, if He  chooses, to clothe the naked." "Did  you say there was some one alone in  an attic ? Here am I. send mc." "Did  you say that thc widow Dorcas had no  time to plant her garden ? You  shall not say it again."  As thc new century begins this is the  lesson which you and I have to teach  to the century. These arc Irttic things  in comparison ; but thc age which has  seen such little changes teaches in  them its secret to another century. It  knows that insurance must be mutual  insurance. It knows that trade must  seek the other man's profit as well as  mine. It knows that justice is gained  not by the strength of a Baron's tenantry, nor safety by the strength of a  Baron's castle. It is gained as all  take care of each,  of castle and cot-  Water Before Feeding.  It  is  said  that wc  "dearly  love  tt  lord," and there arc also many of us  who attach more importance to statements made, or opinions enunciated, by  a professor than to those of any ordinary individual, no matter the extent  of his experience  and thc greatness of  his practical knowledge.   This being so,  the remarks made by Prof. Pritchard  on the subject of watering horses before feeding may be taken to heart by  many readers of this journal who have  not taken any particular* notice of the  reiterated advice given  in  these  columns  always  to  supply water before  feeding with corn, and not afterwards.  In the course of a paper dealing with  some maladies associated with indigestion in thc horse, read recently to the  members of the Midland Counties Veterinary    Medical    Association,     Prof.  Pritchard said :���������"He believed that in  99 cases out of every 100 of colic, taking the general acceptation of the term,  it could be traced to indigestion, and  that, in his opinion, the large majority  of cases of indigestion arose from one  cause���������improper feeding.  "This did not necessarily mean feeding on indigestible food; it frequently  meant proper food given in an improper manner.   So firmly did he hold*, this  opinion that if a case of colic occurred  in  a horse  of  his,  the  first  time  he  should caution thc groom, and the second time he should s.c that the man  groomed for someone else.    He  waa  alluding to the danger   of    watering  horses  after' they  were fed.    When a*.  horse had finished its meal    tlie food'  ought  to  undergo  normal    digestion,  but if, after a horse had eaten a portion of his iood, or perhaps the whole*  of it.it was given a drink of water, digestion was interrupted.    The gastric  juice which  nature was   pouring into  the stomach to* bring about tbe digestive process was weakened.   Fernte-nta*  An editor of Tho Francnis, M. Gaston  Btiegler, recently wont to Thenolles in  Alsno to aeo Marcuerlto Bpyonvnl, tho  woman who has slept ulnco the month ot  Juno, 1SS3���������that Is to say, almost twenty  years. M. StloRler gives tlio followine  account of tlio caso :���������Marguerite Boyen-  val had a stroke of catalepsy after suffering a groat shock, but 11 Is not known  whether or not up to that timo sho hud  manifested nny signs of hysteria, although sho soeiii.il i.j Iio .lienllliy.  tho     ������������������     -    -   me  th  ot* electrlc-ty, but iho results wore nil. Mo  atlcrnploil    siili-culinieoiis    injections    of  atropine,   which   was   tbe   only   mea.iuro  that hud any effect, tn this cuso sensllitl-  lly returned to tho llmbS, but hot to Jlw  hoad, this sensibility, on tho other hand,  being merely momentary.    Nothing moro  coultl bo dono. nlthoiiKli Kiiggostloiis v.01'0  nmdo freau'-'iitly.'   Many pliysleliina    believe  that tlio sleeper nndeistaiids what  Is said to her, and that it Is simply Impossible  for   liur  to   respond,   this  beliiB  (hi.    opinion   of   Dr.   Volsen   ot   tho   Snl-  poli*r*!T(S, who wenl  to 'rhcnollos   during  Iho past y������tir.    Up to tlio prcncnl. It hun  boon inipossfCIo to vnrlfy this hypothesis.  M.   SUoglor   describes   tils   visit   as   Col-  lows:���������"! was  ushered  Into a room, and  on a little bed behold  tho sleeper.   How  pale nnd thin and motionless sho was. nl-  tlioui.li   sho   was   not   colorless,   an   one  would naturally believe, *i.ti(l. 11s a manor  of fact, thoro wna a slight coloration on  the oheolts of this  wnxon  face, anil the  lip? wero clearly rod, those [Irmly closed  lips,   whicli   havo   not   relaxed   a   single  tlmo for many years, whteli havo not allowed a single drop of wnttu* to pass between thorn,  nnd  which  have* not  let  n  word, not oven a sigh, escape.   The held  was supported on  a pillow, and  woro a  white  botrnot.   lied   by   two  bands  under  the chin, which allowed the  hair, black  nnd flat and separated by a part, to bo  seen.   Tho eyelids, which ono may open  partly,  thereby disclosing two white and  glassy eyes, wero closed.    'Tho body wjs  flattened out under the covers, nnd hardly  took up .the space which would be occupied by the body of nn Infant, although  the woman looked   fully the forty yoars  which Is In reality her age.   As a matte!  or  fact,   tho  patient  has  not   eaten   for  years past, und she Is now fed on peptone  and  milk  containing the  yolks of eggs.  The breath did not rnlso the chest In tho  least, the respiration  was  not apparent,  and while It evidently existed, it was so  jnght that lt was Impossible to percelvo  It.    While  the* woman  gradually wastes  away, this phenomenon, without example  In the history of medicine, enn still last a  long* time,  even for years."  Public Ownersh.p m __erm_.  "Berlin In 11)03" Is the title of an Interesting article, by P. G. Carpenter, in Tho  Los Angeles Sunday Times, from which  tlio following Is taken :���������  Tho Germans bcllovo In Iho city ownership of public works, and Berlin Is Interested In all sorts ot undertakings. Sho  owns tho market halls and cattle yarda.  Sho hns savings banks and loan ofllces,  nnd moro real estate thnn any individual  or cornor'alluii lu Prussia. SI10 owns gas  and electric works, nm! lights not only  tho stroots, but nlso private houses, for n  vont loss In caso of Ui\'. At tho Sam*?  time, by her building regulation!., sho see's  to it that hor losses aro as fow ns possible, nnd tho result Is that the Insuranco  department makes money. Indeed, every  department does comparatively well; llio  city pays nil of her own expenses, and  comes oul a million dollars or so nhoad  at tho end of tho year. Still Tiortln carries tho Interest upon 11 lnrgn public debt.  Sho owes ���������"���������iG.OM.OOO, which I.s a Utile.mni'O  than ono-nftli Iho debt of Ww York, $15,-  000,000 moro than Ihe iloht of Philadelphia  nnd a littlo loss than three times ns much  ns Is owed by Chicago. Tlio difference  between Berlin nnd the average Amor-  Icon city Is that Berlin gol.i Iho worth  of her monoy. Hor public buildings nro  well put up, and there nro few public  jobs. Of late the parks havo been greatly  Improved. New roads havo boon laid out  In tho Tlilergarten, a wooded pleasuro  ground of COO acres In the heart of the  city. Now statues havo boon put up thero,  nnd among others those or tho Alloo of  Victory, which Is lined with marble llff-  uros nnd busts of Germnn heroes. Berlin Is building pleasure, grounds .for the  children ln every quarter of tho city. Slro  Is gradually remodelling the old streets,  and the dny will come when she will vie  with Paris as the most beautiful city of  EuroDe.  For Pouiiry Keepers.  Where and How to Set Turkeys.  I hatch all my turkeys with common  hens, and keep the turkeys laying from  March to July. Many prefer to set  the eggs under turkey hens. It is best  to allow the hen to choose her owrf  nest if it is in a suitable place and  where other stock won't bother her.  After she has settled down to business  build a temporary cover over her to  keep off the hot sun and rain. Place  fresh water daily near the nest and  throw down a handful or two of corn  at the same time, but don't disturb  her.  Ifit is desirable to have the turkey,  set in a certain place take barrels, lay  them on their sides and build the nest  therein. These nests should be inclosed in a high lence, so as to keep  the other fowls out. Have this yard  as large as possible with a good grass  sward, Place corn and water thenn  and go away. Occasionally look to  see that each turkey returns to her  nest. Always remove the hen to  these _ nests at night. Place artificial  eggs in the nest and lock her in until  she quiets down, when the eggs can be  given her.���������R. W. Davison, in American Agriculturist.    ���������  Scandal vs. Distress.  Those-who decide what European news  ahull be cabled to this country seem to  think it highly important, that the American peoplo be, kept minutely -informed Jtt  the daily movement!, and words of every  foolish'* Princess that '"furnlshc* food for  gossip,, and that tlio starving conditions  of some hundreds of thouaunds in the  Scandinavian countries bo treated, in  sompurlson,.as u small matter. The death  of a few hundred or thousand' p12__--.11 ts  ia dismissed* with a paragraph, while u  royui burst of tear*, or tno stamp; ol a  royal, foot is* good for at least a* column.  Some may bo Interested to know, however, that over 400.-00 Finns, _00,000*Swedes  and many, thousand Norwegians and  Lapps are perishing of hunger.* The situation seems* to be worse ln Finland* than  la tho other afllicteti countries: THie St.  Petersburg' correspondent of The'London.  Times' report* that the Finnish peaaanta  have beon eating, bark and unripe;-,frost-  spolled* rye and* barley made into* bitter  that*, even  the birds havedlod ..'���������>*- thousands In' the  forests.- An appeal, from bne;of theifam-  ine provinces of. Kinlii nd says :������������������'Theraln  prevented both the oats and'the rye.frour  producing���������_ suf flcient. for seed, * and blight  and frost made even* tbls.almost useless.  Many have sought,to raake bread .'from  the ryA. It is scarcoly.iiosslblo 'to believe  that it is-bread. Ur^ls.. quite green, and.  hardly holds* together;"* and is - so * bitter:  that one cannot weH.swailow a morsel ot  It. Yet It* Is all? many have to-live on..  And even this will, not last many weeks.*.  There are places**whero the people havo-  not even such bread, but have to live om  bread made from thellork of trees. ��������� Villi,  milk one might eati bark broad, but m.my  Jiavo not this. Thoy* must kill their only-  cow. The failure of the bay harvest and.  the potato crop lias been followed by an.  tlmoat entire failure ot Itio oats and rye.  Those who have the opportunity of travelling In those parts, and of visiting one  of tho little homos, and;* of seeing the sad  faces of tho mothers una the* while faces*  ���������of the almost naked children, and of  liearlng their cries fur broad, nnd seeing '  how many cry In vain, realize how great  and bow pressing is* she need."���������From.  The Outlook.  Sir H. Stanely. Protests.  An.. Indignant protest against  the sug-  1 gested   employment   of   the    peoplo     oft  Uganda tn tho  mines  of the Rand  was.  macta by Sir Henry Stanley at a  meeting  of   the   Society   of   Arts   to   hear   ea  paperlread by Mr.   Uerbert  Samuel, li..  P.. on his visit to Uganda last year, snya-  Tbe  Tablet.    To  persuade  these  natives-  to leave   their  own   country   for   one   In  which tb������y would be certain to die   wph  characterized by tho famous explorer as  aothing short of a crime.    Their land, of  bananas   and   sunshin*_*    with     beautiful  plateans   Is.   he   dochir*2d.    the   only   one  ibey   are   Ot   for,, and  the   missIonar-Vs  have., moreover, lnsl]]!*r*L Into their minds  an   ar-dent  desire   to   become   Christians,  and to lead .the other tribes of Africa to  a   higher   civ!II_-ilion.,      The   Transvaal,  Khodcsla and  Porn.igu.se Africa contain  nhun(J_-nee .__o__���������.men--_--Ci_3-0_ncd____o .-such  ..      - . (���������(*���������,_ r     1 eakesthat even* the animals t*etuse*to**ea.t.  tion was set up, which might go on for   So* terrible Is the: dearth-of vegetation,  a  considerable   time,   and   they  got   a | according to* another account,     case of colic.   He had tried by experiment,  and found that in cases* wiiere  horses were allowed to take a drink of  colored water, and been destroyed immediately afterwards, in less time tEan  ���������would be imagined, that fluid had jx_s*s-  cd 60 feet into thc small intestine and  been found in the c___cum and colon. If  the animal took its water before fending the  stomach  soon  became* empty.  and the animal was ready for its fo-rd.  It might be asked,  'Why don't you feed  in that way yourself ?  Abcrnctfiy once  said that thc worst* thing to drink with  food was water.   Teetotalers would rest  like  that'-argument,  hut  if, instead .of.  taking  food  and ; water  together,  they  took, the water  first and  the  tood rtt-  terwards    they    would    enjoy a imsdi*  more pleasant existence."' V *.  There is not thc least doubt 'Out tb*rt  drinking with and anmediateJy. nrVef  food_ has a powerful' mflucnce fn causing^ indigestion in if-.c human subject,  and there' are few practical horsemen  and veterinary surg-coris who- will m**t  confirm the opinion of the ���������?. ore.-* =or  that .watering horses after cern feeding Unproductive p* digestive derangement in the equine subject, and'a' fertile  cause'of colic  There is-another point in connection  with the_ influx of water into the stomach during or after feeding, and when  digestion is actively in progress���������it  not only dilutes the gastric secretion  and lowers the temperature, bet it  washes a great deal of grain ont of  the stomach and into thc intestines before digestion is complete. The digestion of grain takes place in the stomach, and that of hay in the intestines;  besides which, from its form, corn_js  WucH~m~oTc~nifeT^thXh_Ifgy~to be wash?  cd out of the stomach into the intestines in thc rush of fluid to thc "water stomach." There arc a great many  horse-owners who do not like to give  cold water to a horse that has come in  from hard work, heated and fatigued.  They arc quite rt*/M". and this, going  to thc opposite extreme, would be even  mere productive of mischief. There is  a difference, however, in hard cold water pumped or drawn irom a deep well,  or drawn from underground pipes, and  Ihe same water that has stood for some  time exposed in an open vessel, and  so had its temperature raised to that of  the atmosphere; the latter would"* be  harmless.  By far. the best plan is to keep water always within reach of horses, if  it is kept clean and frequently changed. Horses allowed' to drink when  they like, and as much as they like,  drink relatively less than those to  whom it is offered at stated intervals,  whether before or after feeding, and  are the least likely to suffer from indigestion. Thc temperature is always  about right, and it will be observed  that when the horse comes into the  stable he takes a drink, and docs not.  touch it during feeding or immediately afterwards. Some horses, popularly  known as "sippcrs," do not thrive at  all well if. they are restricted to water  at long intervals, but do very well if  they have water always by them. There  are a few horses that cannot be trusted, or that make such a mess with it  that this plan cannot be adopted, but  these must'be put in'the "black list,"  and their intemperance is not a valid  argument against thc general adoption  of the Plan of providing horses with  "free drinks." In any case the water  should be given before feeding.���������Pate-  ley Bridge, in Farm and Home, London, Eng.  work, and If they are ynwllftng to undertake It for a dollar a month they will  have to bo paid two *������r even three. "The  B.-ganda must be l&ft to cultivate* tho  soil, to spread tho tc_th which their had  learned, and to became to Africa what  I'-iiglaml tins . been *.o the world.'",. Mr.  Samu.I, In Ills nddroys, observed that tho  system of government adnprcd had hf-cri  succ .ssful in Imposrtng sufllclont British  control to onsuro ivnllghtened aad progressive rale, without destroylns what.  Is good In nntJv*? administration. KrcquiT-t  ch.'ir.fc*'- In the -iii-ren-io. authority, is th*i  principal fault --rhlch h<? lay* to tbe  charge of the F(/rni_rn Ofllce, Ihe Chief  Commissioner. hl_> having _ papmd. from  linud-to hand seven times during .he  nine year.*, since the establishni'Snt of  tlie. protectorate*. Kir Harry Johnson,  who .nccuplod the chair, remarked tl.at  British' po!i?y towards remote"defx. ndc-n-  oles had undergone a change within recent years, and that whll-f it: woa- foim-  erly directed towards their development  as areas for. Awhile, colonization, it now  fends rather towards educating tbe black  nnd yeftow races, and . raising them to  the same level ot civlnaatlon on which we  stand ourselves.  A Hundred Years Ago.  On* hundred years ago newspapers did  not love each other as they do to-day.  Thus did The Times ot jiff, trounce Its  rival, The True Briton.:���������        >  "It c.-tii only he known to a very small  part of the Public that there Is a. Paper  Calling Itself, and procuring Itself to ho  called ofdelalCor soinfltlmes, with (iffHcr-  ed modesty, d .ml*-of.1eIa!)i WhlSh has pre-  clsely tho smallest circulation of any  paper In Xondon.  "Having no more than four or live hundred readers, and being benon'Mi th*.* corn-  potltlon or notice of any othor'.Journal,  without exception,-we should nevtir lime  thought It worth while to bring forward  n. single error, absurdity or falsclumd of  :hln contemptible Print If it were not thai,  besides tho unutterable Impudenco of pretending to an official character (a .Paper  that has no renders official!-*a (lev*, lament chusc an organ that. Is no organ it  all !���������!!!) It did, from folly, perfidy ������.r  what It pleases, dally attack or under-  mine tho Ministry, by whom It has the  liaseness to nffect to bo employed, or  (ieinl-e*r*T*loyed. We shall nol ruke ihl?  dunghill." |;  Regulars or Volunteers..  Of all the topics for discussion In England, this one (nrmy reform) Is the subject of most acrid debate. In and out cf  Parliament. The point of difference between thc fow who npprovo and  the many who oppose Mr. Ilrodrlck's  army scheme Is thnt tho former advocate  the maintenance of a largo standing  army (three army corp������i of professional  soldiers, Mr. Balfour said, would bo  nbout the right number), while tl*ie latter  place more faflh In reserves nnd volunteers. Mr. Winston Churchill, who has  led tho attack on Mr. Brodriek's programme, said recently that "Knglaml, by  the character of her people, who did not  mind lighting, but hated drill, would have  to depend, and her Insular position made  lt possible for hor to depend very largely In great crises, on nrrnles nf emergency." Mr. Brodrlck, on the other hand,  claims that "we have In our present  army systom a sound and necessary policy. I know ch-it the personnel is daily  growing more efficient. T can show that  wo nre setting up n standard whicli will  never, I trust, bo cast down. If we succeed ln our object it mny cost the existence of one Minister, but that Minister  will not havo suffered in vain."���������Public  Opinion.  "Jan"  Kubulik  Engaged.  The news that Herr "Jan" Kirbolik hnd  become engaged to a Hungarian lady  caused a thrill of disappointment to  thousands of the handsome young violinist's lhdy admirers on both "ide*= of the  Atlantl'c, according to* an Engljsh exchange: She Is tho Countes������ Marianne  Van Csaky-Szell (the mime Is pionounced  "Chnkky-Sriioll"). nnd nf she was born*  In 1S81 she is now only twenty-two yesrs  of age, while ICuhclik Is a year older.  She Is t'He rt'i tighter of- Wolfgans von  Szell Bessenyel. who was* President of  the Senate at Debrecln. In Hungary, nnd  nt the age* of eighteen was- married to a  Hungarian Count. But her mnrrieo. life  lasted a few weeks only, and'soon afterwards she secured 'a divorce.  The youthful violinist (who played in  several Canadian cities) had: but recently  leaped to fame, lt wns not until ISSIX  that he made Iifi������ flr-ct appearance, and  scored nn Immediate triumph in Vlenra.  And it was* the first time he- played' at  Debreeln that he rindo the heaiitirul  young Countess' acquaintance. It was. a  case of lovo nt llrst sight, for Herr  Kubelik has con Tossed lo Mr. Corlltz of  Bond street, who arranges his concerts,  that whon he saw her he know he had  found his "Ideal." But, determined not  to be led away by the impulse of the  moment, he deltved his proposal for three  years. In England nnd America ho Had  many offers of marriage, but ho took no  notice of them, and always hid Himself  when pursued by lady ndmliers. Friendly  -OrrospondencG passed between hiin and  tho Countess ciuriMg the thiee years, and  Ilerr Kubelik. with th" honors of both  hemispheres heaned upon him, ;eturned"to  his native lend to lay them at tne feet  of  his  "Ideal.**  On February 27 he- gave a concert ln  Vienna. Tho house was crowded, nnd  every one noticed In one of the boxes a  very charming young lady, with brown  hair nnd brown eyes. She divided with  Kubelik himself the attentions of the  audience, so oxnulsito wns her beauty.  But none present, save* KuliePk���������n������*.t even  his foster-mother���������had* any Idea that alio  was at that moment tho betrothed 01 tho  young musician whose playing delighted  the house. Shortly herore tho concert  Kubelik hnd declared his love and had  been accepted. In nutrition to being one  of the most lovely women of her counliy,  the young Countess is possessed o_ so  much wealth that Knljplik need never  again play after ho has married her, hut  he is quite Intent on continuing his- professional career, and* will not he married for nt least nnocher year. Beihg a  Knight of St. Gregory he will have to get  the- Pope's consent. Meanwhile he Is  enrnlng Immense sums on the continent.  On Friday he played at __clpzlg. on Saturday at Dresden, the 1'ittor house-being  completely sold out three weeks before.  On his recent .Russian tour ho made ���������_.-  WW" at���������eleven���������concerts.���������and-lie** has "had  so many demands from all p.irts of  Rurope thnt he lias decided not to visit  America during I his year.  ,. Green Bone For Fowls.  Fresh grass makes milk. Fresh bones  make eggs. Green bones contain the  right materials for egg production, and  also stimulate the egg-producing organs to action without detrimental ef-,  fects.  In a scries of experiments conducted  at a*West Virginia experiment station  thirty-four hens were divided into two  similar lots, each kept under exactly  the same conditions and each receiving  the same grain ration. One lot, however, was fed fresh green bone and the  other meat meal. During thc experiment the fowls receiving -the fresh  bone laid 3,824 eggs, weighing 405.2  pounds, or an average weight of 1275  pounds per 100 eggn, while the_ meat  meal lot laid only 3,260 eggs, weighing  391.2 potmds, and weighing 11.94  pounds per 100. Consequently, thc  fowls fed fresh bones not only gained  more in weight, but .they also laid  more and larger eggs.  We should, however, avoid using  bones that have on them tainted meat.  If fed continuously it will impart a bad  flavor to the eggs, and -some go sofar  as to say that thc eggs will grow stale  more quickly and will not keep well  even in cold-storage. Protein is what  we are after in selecting - a feed for  eggs, and in no way can it be so easily obtained and at so small a cost as  in fresh ground bone.���������Agricola, in  New York Tribune.   .  Heart Strength is Whole Strength  THE blood Is  your   life;  when it stopt  coursing you're dead.   If it half stops,  YOU'LL BE HALF DEAD.  Your pain, your weakness, your eternal wearf.  ness will nil disappear if you strengthen your  heart. But you may tnko special medicine for  special trouble if you're in n special hurry.  Cheer up I Don't be moping I You can b���������  cured. Try It and for the first time you will  know the true meaning of that grand old word  -Health. OR. ACHEW'S HEART CURE  renews the vigor in thirty minutes after taking  the first dose. Will CUKK the poorest heart aaS  strengthen the strongest man.    ,  W. H. Medlsy, druggist, of Kingston,Ont..writes*  "Mr. Thomas Cooke, of Kingston, purchased  she bottles of Agnew's Heart Cure and says ha  is cured of Heart Weakness, from which he had  suffered for years."  Dr. Agnotr'a Qatar,   al   Powder relieve*  catarrh or colds at once und cures forever.  Sr. Agnew's Ointment compels Piles to perish  permanently. It gives case on the instant. Baa*.  ishes all manner of skin diseases and eruptions.  The safest and cheapest cure.   Price, 86c     4  Anecdotal.  FOLLOWING HIS NOSE  And you see where it's leading  him. He has Catarrh, breeder of  Bronchitis, Pneumonia and Consumption. r  A package of Or. Agnew's Catir-  rhal Powder will save him.  Relief Instant, cure constant.  Relieves Colds and Catarrh, and  cures Headache in ten minutes.  ThoWns WRterman, of Brldgewater,  Lunenburn County, Nova Scotia, states:  "In conneqtier.ee of a cold, 1 contract,  ed * case of acute Catarrh. I could not  breathe any more, I snufTed some of  13r. Agnowr_ Catarrhal Powder and In-  stantancously my nostrils were free. 1  could hardly believe that anything  could act so quickly."  For all skin diic.iic*! nnd for piles, Dr.  Agrntw'a Ointment 11 rightly regarded  by many ot the medical fraternity as thc  surest, slrapliint. quickest cure.  Tho relief l" initant nnd the care permanent In every such (.ase. Price, 35c  119  9B_s__t________________aan  Killing Poultry.  At CHesterfield recently it is reported  a woman died owing to exertion occasioned by killing a fowl. The London evening paper that records this*  strange circumstance cannot resist,a  joke on* the remarkable .toughness of  the fowl, but , when we have done  laughing, it must. be * acknowledged  tl^crc .is a serious side to the story,  even  from  the  fowl's point of view.  Far too many poultry are inhumanely  killed, and in-many cases from'excess  of sentimentality on the part of owners, who, not caring to accomplish the  task themselves, delegate it to a boy  who enjoys prolonging the bird's death  agony.      It is perfectly easy to kill ,a  fowl instantaneously, and with no more  effort  than  that required  in  snapping  a thread.     Anyone who has ever seen  a Sussex fattcner at work will wonder  that   the method    he employs    is not  more followed, for it cannot be bettered.      Thc    fowl i3    taken in thc   left  hand, the tips of thc wings and the legs  gathered together, so that it lies quite  helpless   and   cannot . struggle.      The  operator is usually seated, and,   laying,  the  fowl  over his  knees,  so  that  the  head dangles down*- he takes firm hold  of the latter with ihe thumb and forefinger, and gives it a smart jerk. Head  and neck come apart, but the head is  held by the skin, unless, of course, a  clumsy hand jerks too hard and pulls  the head entirely off.      By this method,   a   certain   amount   of   btood  is  drawn from the b'ody, and fills the cavity between head and neck, but none is  spilt visibly.     Death is instantaneous,  but violent   muscular   contraction follows for a minute or two, and thc body  must  be firmly held while  this  lasts.  A novice, killing a fowl in this way,  should deal_ it a sharp  'blow    on the  head, stunning it,, and  then, encircling  "the" neck with' finger and thumb, jerk  at  it  till  the 'joint snaps, but with a  little practice one pull is all that will be  required.     Breaking thc neck will also  kill the fowl, but in "this case no blood  will be drained from the body.     Also  the bird can be hung up by the legs,  and the point of a knife driven into tlie  upper part ot thc throat, the brain is  pierced,   and   death   in.tantly   follows.  The fowl should hang some minutes to  bleed.      If amateurs   at poultry killing  will  carefully follow  thc above directions, they can kill their fowls without  unnecessary pain to the bird and also  without  endangering  their  own   lives  and adding to the hilarity of readers  of evening papers.���������G.D.L.,in Farmer  and Stockbreeder, London, Eng.  Feeding Sheep on Roots.  Thc results of experiments carried  out by the Royal Agricultural Society  of England on feeding sheep on* roots  have warranted thc following conclusions:���������  (1) That feeding sheep on a limited  supply of roots will not fatten them as  well or as quickly as giving them a  more liberal supply of roots.  (2) That feeding sheep* on thc land  without any roots, and making up for  lhe deficiency by giving extra hay with  treacle and water, resulted in considerable financial loss.  (3) That feeding with gorse or furze,  in partial replacement of hay, led to the  production of gocid mutton, but showed  no advantage over hay so far as expense was concerned.  As m, result of the chronic sfa/t-s of  ���������drougfht in Australia, much dltent-cm. is  being given to the question o_ irrigation,  and the story goes that a minister who  was asked to appoint m day of prayer,  foil Tain DJieweTed that the peopJo ought*  to pray lese and dam more.  When Mr. Chamberlain ma about to  bcgii the speech which he made from tthe_  balcony of the Murine Hotel, at Durban,  he was startled by the sudden apparition  of a reporter who slid down a pill__C|  from tlie roof, and arrived breathless,  and dusty, but notebook in hand. Mr,1  Chamberlain was astonished. "Whom do  you represent t" he said. "The entire  press of the Empire," was tihe reply.  It is said that one of the most inveterate writers-out of speeches was th*(  late lord Derby, of whom the story,  went that tihe manuscript of one of his  most t-baJtesrruunlike discourses, being,  pick i:d up from' tire floor, where it hud  fallen, was found not only to be freely  sprinkled with "Hear, 'hear," "lauighter,"* *  and "Applause," but also to contain, a  paeeogo beginning: "But I aim detaining  you too* tang (Cries of 'Ko, no,' and 'G*������  on.')."  Judge Bacon frequently enlivens by hla  remarks the dreary round of proceedings  in the Bloomsbury County Court.   "How  con two mem talk ait the same time and  understand.." each   other?"  -lie  asked  a  noisy plaintiff and defendant the otlier ..  day; 'It takes two women to do thialt."  To a, lady .witness: "Boise your veil and -  ��������� put back "your, hat a' little.   I want to  see 'your eyes. * A' woman's* eyes  are-  somertimes    moro* , tell-tale    than ���������* hex*  tongue."  Numerous stories are told oi the crtist  Whistler's vanity and sclf-aorrsciousness,  which he dcligli-ts to exhibit for't/lre plea-'  sure of startling his hearers.   A frrend, ,  .wishing to pay him the highest compliment, once said to, him: "Mr. Whistler,  you and Velas*iuez are wo of the greatest painters."   lire'artist replied: "Why  do you drag in Velasquez?" Again, while  Boiling down the Thames through one of  Nature's gardens,' a  l.idy  remarked  to  hun:   "Mr.  Whistler,. the  whole   trip is  like a series of your superb otcfliings."   ,  ['Yes, yes," answered Whistler, "Nature'  ip creeping up." ,  Humor of the Hour.  Hodge���������You mean to say that Christian Science cured you ?  Podge���������Sure.  Hodge���������Of appendicitis ?  Podge���������No. Of Christian Science.���������  Brooklyn Life-  Be Style-AVhat did that Polite Man  do alter they got him strapped into the  electric chair ?  Gunbusta���������He wanted to get up and  offer a lady his seat.���������New York Sun.  m. .  Jones���������It's a mistake to judge a man  by his clothes.  Mrs. Jones���������That's so; be. ought to  be judged, by his wife's clothes.���������Detroit Free Press.  m  "Jane is so sentimental. When her  dog died she wrote a couplet-about it."  "Doggerel, I suppose."       ^       _ -  '  "I suppose so- Anyway, she. wrote it  -������_n.-a_piccc_pf_bark_and_had it_framed   in dogwood."���������Cleveland Plain Dealer.  PRESCRIPTIONS  UTTERLY FAIL  To cure itching and  disfiguring* skin diseasesb  But  DR. AGNEW'S OINTMENT  CURE3  do matter what other or, how many   '.  Dther applications have failed.  Madam used it and got well, and  she keeps it for her friends and.her  children, having learned it' is a_  neverfail in the treatment of piles,  aad in tetter, salt rheum, ringwOrm,  eczema, barber's itch, and kll skin  eruptions.   'Price,'35c.  The Sisters at St. Joseph's Infant Home, South Troy, N.Y.,state;:  "Many children come to our   ���������  home  covered  with  eczema.    We  would like to buy your ointment by  the pound."  Dr. Agnew's Liver Pills  are the most effective pills���������while  milder in action, more quickly setting free the digestive canal. 40  doses, 10c 8 A  4  lOOPTRIOHTKDl  isf To Set Her Free  By. Florence Warden  Author of "The House in the Marsh," "A Prince of Darkness,'  etc., etc.  >b*>ba*bi>bG>    ^^^^E&E&M}  CHAPTER IX.  Handsomo Dr. WHvles waa sorry for  tho poor young wife, confronted so early  in her married life with a terrible difiiculty. Ho insisted on her sitting down  again, and tried lo sneak comforting  words. v  "Come, your ladyship, you mustn't despair. This may be only u fancy, un idea.  Tell me, what made you think Sir Astley's first wife was not deadi"  Norma hesitated, nnd then snid in a  low .voice: "1 didn't think thnt. But I  saw a lady iu thc oflice of the hotel  where he stayed sit Oxford, and she went  out quickly ns soorr us she heard rue nsk  tor���������for my husb.iird. Then 1 saw her  again, and she appeared to be following  turn���������us."  A light seemed to break over the doctor's face.  "A'kl" muttered he, "1 thought bo."  Norma, fell to trembling so violently  that for some moment*, she could net  speak again. To do her justice, ahe was  by this time too anxious about Astley to  think ol herself nnd her own position in  the matter.    She was half  crazy  with  fear, on the other hand, of the effect it .__   would have upon Astley, if he were to j as uncomfortable as possible among de  learn that his wife was still living, new   cent people."  that he wns ill aud depressed. "He ' seems   very   .good-natured   and  The doctor's voice broke upon her I obliging," * said Norma gently. "But I  troubled reflections*. "My dear Lady Ast-1 wish you wouldn't talk. You're to keep  ley, I cannot express what I feel for you quiet, he says."  in .these most trying circumstances. But (  remember, we cannot be certain of this  yet: lor my part, nothing bitt seeing her  In ike flesh will persuade mc that she is  went upstairs to Astley's room and  knocked softly at the door.  ���������'Como irr," cried Astley, and she entered to find that he had obeyed tho doctors orders and gone to bed.  His face was Hushed and his eyes  looked glassy and feverish, but he smiled  at her, aud told her that he was going  to be a good patient.  "What did that fellow say to you." he  asked. "Have you been talking to hiin  al this time?"  "IIow did you know I spnko to him at  all?" asked Norma in surprise.  "Why, I heard your voices as soon as  he got outside the door! Well, isn't he  a cud?'*  Norma hesitated. She did cot want  to excite Astley by Uie leu_t appearance  of disagreement with him, though sho  scarcely felt justified in absenting to his  view.  "I think he'll take every care ot you,"  she said, evading the diteet answer.  "Ok yes, yes, 1 dure say. But he's a  swaggering bounder ull the same. And  I hate his wife as much as I hate him.  She's full of affectation*-; they both put  on no end of Bide, and yet they're both  alive, and I strongly, advise you to be  equally incredulous."  "What motive could she have for practising such a deception upon a husband  who was always good to ber?" asked  No-rmn indisrnanlly.  Dr. Wharles shrugged his shoulders.  "-The whole thing seems improbable,  and I shouldn't allow the faint possibility thai it is true to disturb me if I wore  you," said he.  Norma moved impatiently.  "As if one could help it!" she said. "I  repeat: what motive could sha have  had*-**  "Bom was always a flighty little thing,"  ���������aad the doctor, "and if thi* appalling  suggestion should*prove  to  be  true, I  imagine we  shall find   that -she  waa  . frightened by the divorce proceedings her  tnny-.m/l had started against her."  1    "And if she is alive, he will' have all  ' the worry of beginning them again," said  Horn*.  Dr. .Wharles shook his head decidedly.  "I think not," said he.  "Both my wile  and I axe of opinion that it would be im-'  MMaiUe ta.prove the case against her.  . mm. Astley was misled, we 'believe.   It  ', wiS mm Tnoit' unfortunate 'if he' engages  in 'proceedings' which will' ''only' bring  fff-__4nl and disgrace upon himself and  ���������a alt, without being able to get free  tress a union which has grown distaste*  ���������Mt* him."  Xorsu looked suspiciously at the doc-  tat. Of course it was natural' that' he  take the part of his wife's sister,  would now, if alive, shed lustre upon  and hia medest household hy her  -sition as a baronet's wife. He  a little as he met her eyes, divining hex thoughts.  *Yes, I* admit I have to see "both sided  of tha question," said he. "But distasteful as it must be to you to have to do  no, I think it is fairer for me to put to  you the facts of the cose as they seem to  one who knows them. I repeat, we do  not know yet that Lottie Darwen is still  alive. But, if she is, I believe Sir Astley  will find that the "bond*between himself  and har is not to be broken."  Norma waited a few moments after he  had finished speaking, and then rose to  her feet.  "One thing is certain," said she, "and*  that is that .Sir Astley must be told  Bathing about ull this until he'is quite  well again. After the fatigue and anxiety he has recently gone through, this  would retard his recovery, I'm sure." -  "I quite agree with you, Lady Astley,"  said the -doctor* earnestly. "And now  what is your own view? Shall X go to  __earaington myself and find out the  truthr  Again Norma hesitated. She began to  __eeLthat_eyen -Miserable doubt was preferable to the more miserable certainty"  ihat there was na bond between her and  'Astley. And then again, she did not care  far tie responsibility of authorizing enquiries to be made in such a deBcate  matter by a person for whom Astley felt.  little Ukrrif.  "I thank you for your offer, Dr.  Wfcarles," die said, after a. short pause  to recover her composure. "But I think  ��������� still better plan would be for me to  consult Sir Astley's solicitors."  "An excellent idea," assented the doctor. "I believe I ean give you their address: you mean his London solicitors,  of course!"  "Yes," said Norma. "I think I would  rattier not speak of ths matter to anybody in this neighborhood except yourself."  "That also is a very wise decision, and  I must compliment you on showing so  much discernment. .For you are very  young to be burde-ed with such unhnp-  ~>y responsibilities," said the doctor kindly, and \v*"  and tone.  "Of course," went on the doctor,1 "you*  will ask one of the partners to come and  see you here; you won't "go up to London yourself, for fear that, if Lottie  should be' really still in the flesh, she  should burst in upon Sir Astley in your  absence. She was always a, most impulsive woman, and I am dreading what  will happen if she is really still alive,  when she learns that there is a Lady Astley nlrendy established here."  "We must he prepared to face that  risk," said Norma calmly. "You may  trust ine to take emu, however, that Srr  Astley is not intiudcd upon."  She gevo the doctor a look which implied that he was going farther with his  admonitions than was necessary, nnd be  took the hint, and bowed himself out,  with another mummied expression of  his readiness to do anything lie could to  help her. ,  When he had gorre Norma flrst gave  I  Astley frowned.  "Oh, he's got round you because ho'������  good-looking," said he impatiently. "I  can't think how women can admire that  type of man. To me it's the very emptiest sort of looks, such as you might  admire in a tailor's dummy, and���������"  Norma, 'who had taken his mutely given invitation to sit down on the dhair  by the bedside, rose and leaned over him.  "If' you don't leave off talking this  minute," sho whispered in the gentlest of  voices,-laying a softly restraining hand  upon his twitching fingers, "I muat go  away."*,- -. * i  Sha was surpris. d by the wistful look  which there was in his gray eyes as he  looked up.  "No, no, don't go away. I won't say  another word if only you'll stay," he  said.  The thrill which shot through Norma's  heart at these words brought the sudden tears to her eyes. What did he feel  for her tben?_ Something more, surely,  than hod been appai-ut all this time under his easy, every- iy charm of manner? Did he, could "e feel for her that  strange something whioh made her heart'  beat faster when she heard bis voice or  met Us ������ye*t .-Was he beginning to lore  her!  Oh Hm.y������. the thought was bitter���������  _ sweet, almost mora than ahe could bear I  As i his hot fingers closed round her  own,-Norma resumed-lier seat,* glad of  the excuse ta do'bo, since she* could  scarcely stand for trembling. Where was  her boasted coldness now? Where was  tlie adamantine hardness which she'had  believed in so firmly, which had made  her think it possible for hor to t-toat the  marriage tie as a mere form? Here was  she stirred to the very depths by a mere'  ~ touch of the hand of the man who was  to have been merely a business partner,  sharing her fortune but not her .heart,  'heart-whole himself, leaving her heart-  whole tool i ���������    ���������       ,  As ehe sat there, listening to his rapidly-drawn breath, Norma felt the'scales  of. ignorance and girlish .folly fall from  her eyes. She knew what" her mother's  unconventional counsels had prevented  her learning before, that a woman is but  a poor, weak thing when nature speaks  within her, ready to bow her head* and  to stretch forth her hand, and to place  "herself 'under the yoke of that instinct  for which she was born, of love and  honor for-tlie first true man who shall  look into her eyes with eyes of love.*'  For it' wns love,'was it not,"that she  saw in his eyes, that .she felt in his  touch, love repressed till then, but apparent now that illness had relaxed lus  hold upon himself?.  Norma felt little doubt of it; little  doubt either, that he who had-known  so much more than she, had'understood  what she had not, that the bond entered  into by her so lightly would soon become  more permanent. And her heart was,  -toni-by- the-pangs-of- Iove_on_the_on_e_  hand and of distress on the other. For  ahe knew, what he did not, of the danger'whicli hung over them, of the shadow  of the woman which was hovering be-,  .tween them and happiness.  "Norma,'.' said he srrddenly, "give me  something to drink.   I'm parched."  "Yes, dear."  As she rose, and withdrew her hand  gently from his detaining fingers, she  felt a mad throb of joy at the tone in  which he spoke to her.-It was an order  that ha gave her, not a request: it was,  so her instinct told her, the tone of a  man who is sure'of his own. She was  delirious with the excitement of this  new feeling as she moved- softly ahour  the room, drew down the blinds, rang tho  bell, and gave her orders for the cooling  drink she wanted. The medicine hud  come, and sire poured the dose into n  glass, and went track to tho bed, with a  loving smile upon her f.ice.  "Come," she whispered, as she put hei  and held the glas*.  ^ e-^Msy^ ***i 7dcr,.his hci;?fT'l ^hufl'r,!-  >-������     Norma bit her hns I  t0 h-s *-Ps*    i'on must tilke tms fir3t* ,  '^   *������r��������� V��������� fri.��������� *L��������� ,*,,, ,-*w     .'If *e lmd  been doubtful before, sh,  di0 - -   ---  was doubtful no longer.    Astley smile-J  back at her as he obeyed.  "I perceive from your manner that  you're going lo be a tyrant," said hc_ as  sho rearranged his pillow before he In;,  down again. -  "I shouldn't wonder," said she.  That wits all. Without another word  he took her hand again, and lay quietly  holding it, sometimes looking at her,  sometimes keeping his eyes closed.  She, poor girl, wondered what his  thoughts were, aud comforted herself  with the knowledge that they could uot  be us sad as her own.  ���������And yet, through all the distress, all  the terror she was in, Uie fear that he  might wake to the knowledge that he  was still bound to a woman irr whom he  had lost confidence and who had deceived  liim cruelly, hideously, Norma could not  help feeling, side by bide with this miB*  Ana he felt this even more strongly  than she did: she was sure of this. Love  had given her sympathy, understanding.  She needed no words to tell her thnt, for  good or for ill, for happiness or for misery, it was she, she only, who held Astley's heart.  It was strange that, ill as he undoubtedly was, the one fear that never entered  her head was that death would take him  away from her. A shadow there was  between them, but it was not thatl  When the idea presented itself as a dim  horror to her mind, she scouted it instantly, incredulous, fierce. No: her love  could avail nothing against the possibility of the existence of a living, breathing woman who was his legal wife: but  against tho powers of death she felt  strong. Blind, foolish as the feeling was,  she believed that her love, her tender  care, her trust in heaven, would keep the  hand of death away. .  As night drew on Astley grew Testlcss  and began to mutter incoherently, nnd  to turn his head from side to side on tho  pillow. At flrst thc sound of her voice  would be enough to cheek these symptoms; but as tire evening wore on she  know, with a pang, that ho had lost consciousness of the fact that sire was by  fcis side.  When the doctor came in again, ns ho  had promised to do, Astley seemed for  a moment to recognise 'him, for he  frowned slightly, and turned his head  away; but the next instdnt he began to  speak in a low voice, in a rumbling manner, about his cousin Hugh's dogs, and  about the new stable arrangements.  Dr. Wharles did not stay long; at the  door of the room Norma, who would not  go outside, asked for instruction** for the  night's watching. "You'll surely not sit  up yourself, Lady Darwen," said he.  "You had better let Mrs. Griffiths���������"  Norma shook her head decidedly.  "Mrs. Griffiths can relieve me to-morrow for a little while," said she. "But  nobody but me shall watch by him  thiough tue -night."  "But���������excuse me���������you look too fragilo  for this sort of work!" said Dr. Wharles.  Norma smiled.  "A woman," 9he answered, "is always  strong enough for the work she loves ta  do."  The doctor was touched. He hesitated,  frowned slightly, seemed inclined to say  something, then changed his mind very  suddenly, and left her somewhat hastily.  "Who was that?" cried the patient  from the bed.  Norma turned to him quickly. Without quite recognizing the doctor, Astley  appeared to have been conscious of an  antipathetic presence, and was for a few  moments petulant and difficult to manage. Then, under the influence of caressing woi ds and tones, he sank back on the  pillow, and presently began muttering  once more.  Then for the first time Norma heard  her own name. But he was not addressing her.  "Norma���������Norma," Baid he slowly,  speaking with'closed eyes and below his  breath. "Poor littl girl!'; Then he  laughed a little. "1 won't do it!" ha  said suddenly.."I w< *'t do it! Absurd,  absurd! And yet���������'-' There was a pause,  and he went- on: '/Why not? Why  shouldn't we join forces?  It's mad, mad,*  mad!' Poor little girl!' 'Poor little girl!*  Nona bald her. breath. The aiok man  was slant a long .time, except for occasional murmurs, and then, he laughed  again, very softly.  . "We will do it," eaid he in a whisper.  "There's a*tie between us already: she  feels it���������she's grateful���������in her. odd way.'  Yes, we'll do it, we'll do it, and defy the  gods! Norma, Norma, little .wife that  is to be no wife���������or she thinks so. Poor  chUd!   Poor child!" ���������.*'���������-*",  ��������� Norma, with her eyes full of tears,  drew nearer to the bedside and laid her  warm hand en ABtley's hot fingers. At  first 'he did not seem to feel the touch,  but presently he turned his head, in her  direction, though without opening his  eyes.  "You shall be happy; wa'H be happy,"  said he. And then, while her tears fell,  he rambled on, with a sudden change to  an irritable tone, about the things he  had to see to at the Haigh, about his  cousin's death, and about bis lame limb.  All through the early hours of the  night he slept very little, and had  snatches of delirium in between. But  Norma remained alone with him, refusing all companionship, watching him,  tending him, soothing him sometimes  with tender, whispered words. And  through, all the trouble and all the pain,  she felt the comfort of his kindness, of  his sympathy, of his dawning love.    '  With the morning came a strange dec-  tor, who said that'Dr. Wharles hod been  called away suddenly, and that he was  taking his'patients for the Hay.  Astley' was conscious when he came,  and Norma thought that an enquiring  frown crossed his face. But he said  nothing, and indeed spoke very little all  that day. But be got some refreshing  ���������sleep, and Norma was able to go away  "an'd*Tget~a���������oouple-of-houra'-rest���������whilo  Martin took her place by the bedside.  And in the evening a note was brought'  to her from Mrs. Wharies, which ehe  opened and read in the sick-roam.    *  It1 contained an enclosure and the following words from Mrs. Wharles:  "Dear Madam���������I have just received thc  enclosed letter from my husband, and I  have thought it bast to seiid it on to you  at once. Yours truly,  TANNY WHARLHS.*"'  Tbm enclosure, which was in a man's  hand, was aa follows:  "Dear Fanny���������Our suspicions were well  founded.   Lottie Is alive, and insists on  going to Darwen Hajgh. -Let poor Lady  larwen know at once. Yours,  "FRANK."  t������* ffiT-sSSS. ^SSr^1  CHAPTER X.  ���������Norma' had been prepared for some  such shock as that contained in the letter, so she folded the paper calmly, pur  it and the enclosure into her pocket, am'  was at the door of the sick-room befon  the servant who had -biought the not(  was out of sight.  "Martin," she called in a low voice  from the tones of which no one couh1  have detected the agitation from which  she was suffering, "who brought this letter?"  "Mrs.' Wharles herself, my lady."  "Is she gone?"  "Yes, my lady, she didn't wait."  "Send someone after her; ask her to  come back and speak to nre. And, then  you will take my place by Sir Astley till  I come back."  Martin ran downstairs, and Norma,  unwilling to return to Astley to answer  questions, remained outside tire sick-room  door till she heard by the sounds below  that the doctor's wife bad entered the  hall and been shown into the drawing-  room.  Then Martin came up, and Norma, outwardly calm but inwardly agitated as  .-"iie had never been before, went down  wi*-***,  -.-������������������-- - " ���������  __><��������� ..������������������- _-_.i-t.i__e ana across the cold,  bare hall to that gloomy apartment of  state which betrayed, as rro other room  in the big house did, how long it had  been without feminine occupation.  A footman was lighting the heavy old-  fashioned jjlass chandelier which hung  from the middle of the lofty painted ceiling. The lighting un showed yellowish-  white and gold walls, with somo tarnished gilding; rows of choirs placed  stiflly against the sides of the room, interspersed with sofas and couches, all  swathed alike in washed-out brown hol-  land coverings; tall glasses which reflected each other in endless weird depths of  glimmering gas-lights arrd spectral hol-  land furniture; tables which held nothing; a brown Holland harp; a brown lrol-  land piano.  In the middle of the floor stood a tall  woman in black, whom Norma recognized, as she had been pointed out to her  by Astley at the station. A cold-look-  Ing face, with aquiline features and hard  black eyes, a.languid and all'ccted manlier; these were her most striking attributes, and Norma was not surprised at  ABtley's prejudice ngainst her.  "Mrs. Wharles?"  The doctor's wife put out a limp hand,  with her elbow raised very hij;h.  '���������Yes." *      ���������  There was a moment's pause, as Norma invited the visitor to be seated; but  the footman, having by that lime finished his task of lighting up, left thc  room, and the two ladies faced each  other on the sofa.  '���������I thought," brj-nii Mrs. Wharles, in  a mincing tone, "Unit 1 had better lose  no time. So I didn't even have the car*  riage ordered round. I came myself ������n  foot at once."  "It was very kind of you," said Norma with a little coldness. The woman's  air of mingled patronage and affected  languor was intolerable.  "Of course it is very dreadful for you,  and my husband and I both feel for you  sincerely. But at thc same time there is  my sister to be considered, and of course  she has every right to be recognized as  Lady Darwen," went on the doctor's  wife, serenely.  This was rather too much, and Norma,  who saw that Mrs. Wharles intended to  presume upon her own mild manners and  quiet tone, began to p'crceive that she  must assert herself a little. She laughed  drily.  "A woman who has laid a cunning plot  to deceive her husband by pretending to  be dead may find it rather difficult to  justify herself," she suggested. "Especially when ahe is more than suspected  of 'having deceived him in other ways."  Mrs. Wharles reddened slightly and  became a trifle less off-hand in manner.  "Lottie was always a wild creature,"  said she, "and not like other people. That  was one of her charms."  "I'm afraid Sir Astley is hardly likely  to appreciate these particular instances  of-it!"  "You are prejudiced, very naturally,"  Baid Mts. Wharles with vivacity.  "I dare say I am. Sir Astley happens  to be prejudiced in the same way."  "But he won't be able to divorce her,"  eaid Mrs. Wharles, quickly recovering her  ���������elf-oonfidence.  "That I'm convinced of."  ' -"H-yil Its the beat juda^-aMia-V". said  Norma quietly,*  Uu doctor* 'wife __9okaft at ber, and  after * pauae, spoke in a much gentler  ton-st  ��������� Ton mustn't *ba surprised at ay taking my sister's part,"-she said, "especial*'  ly as I was always very fond of Lottie,  end proud of her. , But I have every wish  to make things as pleasant as we'ean for  you too. Of course' all this business has  nothing'to* do witb; you; and it's very,  hard that you should be mixed up in it. 'r  Norma bowed her head without speak-'  Ins.   Mrs. Wharles .went on:    *  "And I quite see ttiat Lottie has be*  Staved foolishly, wickedly. But she' was  frightened when she heard of the proceedings against her, and took this mad  way out 'of* the difficulty."  "Who helped her}" asked Norma suddenly, ,"  "Oh," I don't know. , Our old servant,  I think. I know'my mother and my other sister were away: ,they would never  have allowed her to do such a wild  thing."  ' "Well, it will all have to be very closely enquired into,"'said Norma with decision.    " i    .  '   ��������� ''  "Of course. Only unluckily for you,"  said Mrs. Wharles, her tone becoming  rather aggressive again,' * "nothing that  they may find out about her deceit can  alter the fact that she's Sir Astley's wife,  and you'are not."  ��������� Norma was stung to the quick. She  dared not answer. Mrs: Wharles went  on:  "You'll excuse my speaking plainly,  won't you? I always think it's best.  Now poor Lottie is sorry and ashamed  of herself, and most anxious to return to  ber husband and explain things."  "I can quite understand that," said  Norma frigidly.  ���������A-sudden-illuminating_ flash _of_intelli-_  genoe rfiowed her' a possible reason for  the action taken by the doctor and his  wife. She conceived that, this Lottie,  whether innoeent of the charges brought  against her or not, had grown tired of  her husband, whose slender allowance  had not been sufficient to provide her  with any great amount of luxury, and  had determined, when deceiving nhn b\  her pretended death, io disappear from  his sight forever.  And Norma thought it probable tha!  it was less by the. wish of the ���������Aromas  herself than by that of her greedy and  ambitious relatives that she now proposed to coma to life again, and, with  the help and connivance of these aanrc  relations, make it impossible for Astle\  to prove his charges against her, and n<*  settle herself upon him again now thai  he waa in a. brilliant position.  For if, she argued to herself, the wife  had really been as unscrupulous and n**  greedy as her sister evidently^ was, slu  would not have been so retiring and  modest on the occasion of her appear  ance at Oxford. For that, the wonri*  who had followed Astley and hersr'  would prove to have been t'he unfortn  nate Lottie she could scarcely doubt an\  longer. ,    *  Mrs. Wharles -sighed.  "You could scaiccly expect her to s  on living  in   i)he most  pinched  circumstances, while you and hpr own husband   ������.  "Mra. Wharles, you must not speak  liko that to rne," interrupted Norma,  with unes.pecled (Ire and dignity. "Whoever may be to blame in this matter, it  is neither Sir Astley rror I, nnd vou will  be good enough to avoid making use of  expressions which convey an implied insult,"  ' (To be Continued.)  Use Lever's Dry Soap (a powder, to  wash woolens aud flannels,���������you'll like  it. * 32  I  Dorothy���������Aunt Jo, what is the best  way to tell a gentleman's fortune?  Aunt Jo���������Look him up in Brad-  street's. If he isn't there, his fortune's  aot worth telling.���������Kansas City Journal.  ������������������  Gentleman (to man on horseback)���������  Why, my man, how do you expect to  get that horse* along with a spur on  one side only ?  Horseman���������Well, sir, if I gets that  'ere * side to go, ain't the other bound  ter keep up ?���������English Paper..  *  Bobby was kept after school for  some misdemeanor, lt was at kindergarten, and his first punishment.  The teacher inquired, "Aren't you  very sorry, Bobby--ta hnve to stay after school when ihe others go?"  "Oh, no," replied Bobby, "it was  just what I wanted, so as to have you  all to myself!"���������Little Chronicle.  Candidate���������I. have found something  besides' a candle that will answer that  old riddle, "The longer it stands thc  shorter it grows."  Friend���������What is it?  Candidate���������A candidate.   Thc longer  he stands for oflice    the shorter    ho  grows  financially.���������Baltimore    American. ,  -������������������  "Here, you I" cried big Mrs. Cassidy,  "sthroike or no sthroike, Oi'll not hov  ye standin' 'round doin' nothin'.".  _ "Well, oh, well," meekly protested  little Cassidy, " 'tis the most onr'ason-  ln' woman ye are. Last wake ye told  me if Oi didn't behave mesel' ye'd  make me stand 'round, an' now that  Oi'm doin' it ye're kickin'."���������Philadelphia Press.  Consumer���������See here! My family  was out of town all last month, ex-  pept three days, and yet my gas bill  Is higher than for thc month before I  Clerk (severely)���������Well, sir, do you  t'uppose we can keep track of the comings and goings of all our customers?  This office doesn't run a society department.���������Kansas City Journal.  ���������-   . ������  I would not give  A dollar bill  A millionaire  To be and fill  My days with care  For wealth galore,  And work, and work,  And work for more.       ,  A dollar bill  I'd rather be;  Then millionaires  Would-work for me.  ���������Chicago Tribune.  rfhe slender woman faced the burly  burglar's deadly revolver without a  tremor of terror, for, as is well known,  the weakest are often the bravest.  "Tell me where the money is hid,"  fie 'hissed, most truculently, "or I'll  irel",  "Never!" she-answered, determinedly, and with a marked acaent on the  V* "Kill me if .you will, but I will  lever reveal the hiding place of my  ausband's hard-earned hoard! Villain,  io your, worst I"  "I-will!" snarled the scoundrel, bailed . (or the moment, but not beaten.  "Tell me, instantly, or I'll drop this  kig, - woolly, caterpillar down your  leckl"  * In three minutes more be had bagged the boodle, and was splitting the  aidnight darkness in a northeasterly  iirection.���������Buffalo Commercial.  An "amusing story is told, The New  fork Tribune says, of the Rev. H. S.  Thrall, one of the pioneers of-Method-  sm in Texas. In company with a  lumber of itinerants who were on their  way to conference, Dr. Thrall stopped  x> spend the night with an old farmer,  (t was the custom then to settle the  sill at night, so that they might rise  ibout 3 o'clock in- the morning and  ride a ������ood way before breakfast, and  ie by'in the heat of the day. ,Dr.  Thrall, acting as' spokesman of the  .arty, .said to the old farmer after  tupper:- /.'We are a company of Meth-  Jdist preachers going to conference.  If you will get the family together we  Kill have* prayers with you." After  jirayers one by one settled his bill. Dr.  Thrall's turn* came, and he asked for  lis bill. The old farmer ' replied:  ���������"Well," pa'son, I "charged, the rest 25  :ents; but bein' as you prayed for us  to good, I won't charge you but 20  :ents." The brethren had the laugh on  Or. ThralL   LIFE'S LITTLE IRONIES.  Scene���������At an art exhibition.  He���������Well, how co you like Brown .1  alcturo ?  She���������That one ? Why, I thought It wa*  /ours !   Very bad, isn't lt 7���������Punch.  SIB OLIVER MOWAT.  DEATH OF THE LIEUT.-GOVER-  NOR OF ONTARIO.  The End Came on Sunday Morning  at Government Houses���������A Long  and Distinguished Career.  Toronto, April 20.���������Sir Oliver  Mowat, Lieutenant-Governor of On*  tario, died on Sunday at 9 45 a.m.  Peacefully, almost imperceptibly, thi  semi-conscious sleep iu which Sir Oli  ver Mowat has lain since Wcdncbdaj  night became at six minutes to 10 yes  terday morning the dreamless sluinbei  ot death. The aged statesman wa'  surrounded by his. family, all oi whon  had remained within call since thej  were summoned to his bedside at mid  night on Wednesday, a long vigil o  eighty hours. They were Sheriff am  Mrs. Mowat, Mr. Arthur and Mrs  Mowat, Mr. C. R. W. Biggar, K.C  and Mrs Biggar, Mr. Thomas Lang  ton, K.C., and Mrs. Langton, and Misi  Mowat. Dr. Primrose and Dr. Temple were also present. Sir Oliver die  not regain consciousness. His vitality, tlie physicians said, was wonderful, and his life simply ebbed away.  The first public announcement of thi  death was the hall-masiing of the flag  on Government House, and it was not  long before on all public buildings anc  many private ones Hags were at half-  mast and spread the news throughou'  the city.  Premier Ross called at Government  House in the afternoon, and it was aftei  a conference with him that the abovt  announcement regarding the state funeral was made. This morning tht  Premier will arrange with Colone  Otter the details of the ceremony. Thc  members of the Legislature, City  Council and other public bodies anc  also many societies will attend. There  will be a military escort, composed oi  a detachment of Royal Canadian Dragoons, mounted. lt was not thought  advisable to parade all the city regi  xnents. At the request of the famil.  six members of the Toronto Caithness  Association will act as bearers. The]  are Messrs. D. Rose, sen., Past President; Wm. Banks, sen.. President,  Daniel Ross, Vice-President; Donald  Inrig, Treasurer; D. A. Rose, jun., anc  Gilbert L. Sutherland.  The City Council meets this afternoon in regular session, but the Mayoi  said last night he thought they would  adjourn till Thursday. . He intend:  to request the citizens to suspend business during two or three hours on thi  afternoon of the funeral. The Leg-  ��������� islature will assemble to-morrow afternoon and proceed with' business, but  when they rise will adjourn over Wednesday.   _  Oliver Mowat was born at Kingston on  July S3, 1820. He came of good Scotch  stock, being one <~f the Mowats oi  Bucholie. Caithness-shire, Scotland, thc  restorers . and owners of the ancient  castle of tbe Vikings in Scotland. H\s  father, John Mowat, was a soldier, who  had seen stern service under Wellington during the Peninsular wars witb  France. * His mother was Mao  Levack, also of Caithness. The  elder Mowats lived at Carisbay, which  place they left in 1816. coming to Canada' and settling in Kingston. The  fruit of the marriage was'hve children,  three sons and two daughters. Oliver  was the first child He was educated at private schools in his native cit>,  one of his teachers being Rev. John  Cruikshank, at that time held in high  esteem as a teacher of youth. Antony  his fellow-pupils ������ce two men who,  with him. were afterwards destined ta  hold high places in Canadian politics,  Sir John A. Macdorrnld and Hon. John  Hillyard Cameron. /* t the age of seventeen he left school rid entered thc law  office of his former ichool friend, John  A. Macdonald, who, **eing five years his  senior, had been admitted to the Bat  and had begun to practise his profession.  Mr. Mowat's pu" lie career may be  said to have begun in 1857^ when hi  was elected an Alderman for' St. Lawrence Ward, in th** City of Toronto.  He again sat in Council in 1S58. as a  representative from St. James' Ward.  His name as a civi- legislator will *���������  associated with a_m'*asure"which_he introduced and carric-i through, "to provide for the better administration of  the affairs of the corporation," which  was known as "Alcerman Mowat's bylaw." .His entrance into the'wider  sphere of politics came at the same  time.    In 1857 he resigned his   com  The proprietor of the quick lunch  cafe���������Here, Stubby, git ready to taciU(������  dat feller dat's ju_t comin' in."  The waller���������Do oue in th' shirt  Waist? ,  The proprietor���������Dat's the one.  The waiter���������Say. he's bigger dan m������_  The proprietor���������Go 'long. Don't yon  ketch on? I've hired that feller by do  hour to come in here in his shirt waist,  on' git thrown out and come back aud  git throwu out again, an' den sue mo  for $10,000, see? 1 ain't a-goin' to have  dese high cla.**-*. grub joints monopolix*  In' all de free advnrtisln".���������Cleveland  Plain Dealer.  "GoorKe!" rhe _rrent*u<l.    "My  necW!  "What's the mailer.'"  "TheioV n pllUiiatter���������"  ������������������A what:**  "A tnjip -killer���������*'  "What in the world do you meant"   '  "Oh, de.ir!" she rno-ined, as sho  clutched him frnnnmlly "A Kilter-  pdler' You knov., C3(or*ie, a patter*"  plller:"  "Oh!" said George, with evident rellet  and he proceeded to bru������h the futuro  baiti-r-lj away.���������I-vrhingc .  Kelly���������"Who was it hit ye?"  Cassidy���������"Shure. Ol    dunno! "Twim  In a crowd!"  Kelly���������"Thin ye are In luck! Now jra  won't have to get licked ag'ln thryinff  to lick th* fellow thot hit ye."���������Puck.    j  V~ Tien-ma   IV-ioll. Wuinpler -������  ���������Tou are Eugene Gay," said the recorder to a Dark .ownite at yesterday's  police matinee.  "Dat's me, Jedge Briles," replied lh������  piisoner. '  "And the witnesses say you haTs*  been making yourself a holy terror lit  Crooked Alley," continued tbe ro-*  corder.  "Judge," said the arreatlng officer",  ���������"Eugene Is captain of the Darktows  Woolly Womples." 1  "Awful!" i,aid the recorder. "Ta������  Idea of a man belonging to the WoollJS  Womples in this enlightened age.*'  "He Is the chief Wocupler ot thai  .Woolly Womples," said tho officer."  "Worse and worse," the recorder  eald. "Eugene, you will bave to explain yourself about raising all thaO  row In Dark town, for even the captain,  of the Womplers is not exempt"  "Jedge Briles," replied the prisoner,  "the Womplers is a pcrtective 'socia-  tlon, an' am fer de mutual pertec._o.__l  ob its members.   I jined dc order art"  wns out fer er good time wld er lot oC  de udder Womplers, when de perlica  cummed an' cotched me up, erlowla*1"**  dat I was too unorder ly on de. streets. _  All I done wus ter lecture ter dem ud- , *  der niggers on  de sacredness ob   da  .Wompler oath."  "Tou seem to be a little * too gay, .  iitugene," the recorder stated.   "The ev- ,  idence here ts that you tried to carve  your name Into fame in Dark town elr- *,  cles with your razor.   1 will fine yo������*>'.  13.75, and maybe tbe Woolly Wompiera *,',  will pay it for you, and if they don't.   *>  then you will have to womple around  about the stockade for a woek."-  lanta Constitution. ,  -'IB  :.i|  ,* *-!  __l  Qnacr Rcqnot. - "I        '  It had always been young So_uaIloj>'a' ,~ -  understanding that he would inherit,' *'"*���������  "something handsome" when his unc'.e*. V���������*-*_'  a studious and somewhat scholarly;^'-/y  man, passed off the stage.of action. '.-  The uncle died, aad the will , was , .������'���������  opened.        _ '* 'I"*-'      '     "v, ]  Young Squallop was, indeoti, remem-. m  tiered. The bulk of bis relative's means' ; '.. \  was found to have beea stink in annu- /J  ities, and tho size of the package ���������' bo- *' '.  queathed to the young man surprlat-d *��������� j  him. He opened IV examined" the .con-. ' >  tents, and locked it away from pryLaa '*-" ;  eye8* ' '   '"     ."  - *,   \Vj  "I hear your uncle has left you some-, , I  thing," said an acquaintance a.week or������ ? -*.11  two afterward, meeting bim on" th������ *. ' i  street. * * -    ' ��������� - -      '"���������'���������=  "Yes," he replied,  ten thousand."  "I congratulate you. With.'{10,000 ������.  young man may be considered to hs v������  at least a fair start In life."  * '    " '<.,  "I didn't say dollars. He' left me tes  thousand chess problems."  ��������� .' ,  >  It was even so. For many years tha  old gentleman had been making a collection of such problems; clipping them  from the chess columns of' various  weekly papers, and as his most cherished possession he left it entire to hla  favorite nephew, a youth who did no*  know a pawn from a bishop. ���������  Life is full of disappointments, ______  certainly young Squallop deserves to  be recorded among the bitter one*.���������"  Youth's Companion. *  "My uncle left m������'v*j**J t  "f  Traced) of the Types. -*  He had northe loot of a poetrand~aa~  a matter ot fact hp' had never mistrusted before that he was one.    But ha  loved a girl, an*, love makee poets ot.  us all. j, >,  "Here," he sakfi offering a folded  Sheet of paper to tne editor, "Is a UUla  t-.ng I have writtt_n, and I thought  missionership and -an for the House, perhaps you would like to print-it.- t  of Assembly for South Ontario. His don't care for any pay. Let me read'  opponent was Joseph Curran Morrison, whom he defeated by the large  majority of nearly 800 votes. Although he had in early life been surrounded by Conservative influences, he  himself,  as  one    biographer    puts  it.  -ti  any pay.  it. to you: *-  "LINES TO LAURA. **-.  "Ah, heartkt-S girl!    If you were lfka  .Your k.ndly mother is, I trow"������������������  '  "Never mind," the editor interrupted.-  1 will look it over at my leisure.  chose  that  broad-minded  Liberalism *, if I can use it I will do so."  of which he has c-.er srnce been    so!      There was a "wild, hunted" look fa  able^an exponent   .-nd so steadfast at 5ls e.-������ls ^henjhe^ushedintoj^e of.  promoter."      The    Macdonald-Cartier  Conservative Administration was then  in power, and Mr. Mowat soon found  himself at issue    with    many    of its  measures.  The third and greatest period ol  Oliver Mowat's pubh'c career began in  1872. when he left thc Bench to reenter politics as Premier of his native  Pi evince. During hrs retirement from  public life the confederation of the Do-  flee the next morning and dropped  down on the chair that the editor  pushed forward. After he bad panted  for a moment he said: .    '  "I am���������here is my card!" ,  "Oh, yes," the editor said, "I remember you. You are tbe young man wha  brought a poem in yesterday, to submit for publication. I think, it was is  the paper this morning, wasn't it?". - *  "Yce���������it was���������in!" the poet said be*  tween his gasps.   "You remember thatl'  minion,  in  laying  the  foundations  of   h ^^ headed, 'Lines to Laura,' doa't~ '  which he had tnkei an active part in; you?" - ,  1864, had become an accomplished fact       "Now that you call the matter to injj  v  It remained for him to assume an office j mind, I do."  as head of that unron's greatest Pro-1 "Well, Laura Is not a fictitious namo.  viucc and to hold it continuously for a '��������� Laura is really the name of the lady tha  longer period than had ever been done   lines were written for.   1 told Laura I  A little Sunlight Soap will clean  cut glass and other articles until  they shine and sparkle. Sunlight  Soap will wash other things than  clothes. ���������lB  in any self-governing country in the  world. His descent from the Bench  and re-cntrance in*"0 practical politics  occasioned a good deal of discussion  at thc time among those who seemed  ta think that the purity of the Judicial  was writing the poem; also I permitted Laura's mother to know about It.  I love Laura. But let me read���������now  don't be frightened���������only two lines���������aj  it appears in tbe paper:  "LINES TO LAURA.  eiminc must to some degree be con-i CAh' J^dless e'*-15, " Jou ���������-������ ,lt*  laminated  by the change.      Thc    an- 1 ���������**���������*"������' ta������������* *?th" -������������������' -*0* ��������� , ���������  -���������-*���������������      -- -    '     After the editor had thought about it  for a moment, he aeked:  What do you propose to do?"  sw er  to   these   criticisms,    if  any    be ���������  needed, is to be found in the record oi j  l-Tnr"   Memi<.r f������f thC /rovin"'       "Run!" said the poet, *and he start*  which Oliver Mowat afterwards earned.! ^ oa^.^xa-^caoa Timas-aurili. ITS GEOGRAPHICAL LOCATION,  ITS LUMBERING, MINING  AND RAILROADING,  WILL IV!AKE REVELSTOKE  The Largest City in the Interior of  British Columbia.  WE WISH TO CALF. THE ATTENTION OF SPECULATORS  to thc Fact that Great Opportunities Exist to Make Money in Real  Estate. Lots that sold four yca.is ago for $50 are worth to-day $1,500  and values in tlie future will increase more rapidly than in the past.  THE   SMELTER   TOWNSITE  CONTAINS THE VERY CHOICEST  BUSINESS  IN THE CITY OF REVELSTOKE.  LOCATIONS  ���������cW  ���������<S>  ���������va.*.  ������������������a.-'*  ���������""M*  ���������<41-J  ���������*������  ���������<������  ���������"SU?  -^  -������������������aw  :r__2  z$  -���������<������������������������  -������������������������������������������  Special Inducements Offered to Home Builders  We have given you thc tip.  Don't fail to take advantage of it.  LEWIS BRO!  LOCAL AGENTS,  REVELSTOKE, B. C.  ���������as  Revelstoke Herald and  Railway Men's Journal.  Thursday. July 2. 1003.  BIG BEAR.  On July 2nd. 1SS5. Big Bear, the Inst  chief to liuld orrt in Lire I .ici 1-uliullioii,  surrendered at Fort Carlton to a small  . detachment of the .Mounted Polict*.  Thus terminated the mistaken win-  waged by the half breeds against Canadian .authority. hi taking leave (if  ���������liis (.ommand. General Middletriu  'issued a general order thanking those  taking part in the. campaign, the conclusion of which reads:  "The Major-General, in taking farewell of his old conirailes, begs to wish  them all happiness and success in thoir  . several walks in life, arrd to sincerely  thank  them, one and  all. for having  , by their gallantry, good conduct aird  hartl work enabled  him   to  carry to a.  , j-ucce-ssful conclusion what will probably be bis last campaign."  ���������Since that, time Canadians have  shown on the broad veldt of South  Africa that in the wider- field of a protracted campaign they rank as. second  to no part of the Imperial forces in  gallantry and soldierly conduct. Kut  it i*= well to recall thc* services of our  -citizen soldiery on the earlier occasion,  as many of them are now residents of  British Columbia, which was then  practically a terra incognita. Among  the-**e are Colonel "Worsnop and J. F.  Garden. M.P.P.. of Vancouver. Hon.  A. E. -McPhillips and C. II. Culliri of  Victoria, and M&srs. II. Cooke find  I.. X. Dovle of this city.  DO YOUR DUTY.  The hit_lK~*t privilege of citizenship  is the exerci.-e of Lhe franchise. No  man worthy of the rrarrre refrain.-*.  from registering a- a voter or from  (-;i_.tirrg liis liallot al an electi<m. The  old list.s having ix-eu cancelled by the  (li.-sohition   of   thc   Provirrcial   I_egi.s-  ��������� lature il is nece.-v-.-iry for everyone Ut  make   the    statutory   declaration    in  - order to l*e placed on the voter-*- li.it.  The time jierrnitted i.- none too long  for the preparation of lhe lie***, ro.-lrr.-  and the work of the Col lector of Voter**.  i  will be much   lightened   if   as   many  ��������� names as i*os.-ibIe arc ]>tit orr in good  tinre. thus avoiding the ru.-h which a  large influx of names at the la.-.L  moment must inevit.'ibly cause. The  li.-u_.cloM* on llth August, arrd we  hope every man in Rovek-toke having  the light of franchise will attend to  this most important duty. Arrd it  ���������niiu-t. not be forgotten that all indications point to a Federal election  this fall, and. as the Provincial lists  will lie u&ed for a Dominion election  also, those who refrain from placing  their names on the list will be disfranchised irr the event of such election  . K'ing held.  was given of application for this bill,  air united prolcsL against it was sent,  to OLtaw.'i bearing Lire signature "of  every lumberman aH'cclcd by it's  provisions. A full account ol" the  niall.er was given in our issrre of .May  71.1i. and suggestions were then made  (hat if such a scheme were wise, those  interested in the lumber industry here  should be permitted Lo form a cooperative company and thus manage.  their-own business, (.lie-Governor irr  Council regulating lolls. The scheme  was also considered by the City  Council and a, wire sent to Ottawa on  June lit.h. protesting agairrst the proposed act if amendments were not.  introduced orr the lines suggested by  t.he I-li_ii.\Li> and included in (Ire  lumbermen's petition.  Arrd yet. irr spite of all I his the  Laurier government has handed over  lo three Ontario and three .Manitoba  nterr (lie monopoly of lumber booming  in the Columbia river- north of Upper  Arrow lake arret in all streams flowing  into the latter. The company will  have, its head oflice irr "Winnipeg and.  in every respect, be air extra-provincial corporation. The promoter**.  dared not go to the Provincial Legislature for incorporation knowing it  would be refused, but have used the  prerogatives of the Dominion to  sledgehammer upon British Columbia,  arrd more particularly this vicinity,  an Act monstrous in its powers and  under which it will be possible fo levy  a percentage orr every stick of timber  cut upon thousands of ..(-iiare miles of  land. Evidences are daily piling up  of the foolishness of the working men  in sending "W. A. Galliher. M. P.. the  sponsor of this bill, as tlieir representative to Ottawa. He is ������������������Liberal"',  forsooth, hut with other people's and  not his own money. How careful lie  was of-Lhe-Iatier-was-iihowii���������when-Ue.  eight times signed the petition again-l  the I-ighL-hotir Ijrwas representative  of as many corporation.-.  NOTE AND  COMMENT  LEGAL  lion. A. l'i. Me Phillips should sue  the I'oronto Globe for libel ill publishing as his portrait a cross between'the  German l_iripci-or and Baden-Powell.  Two hundred pretty waitresses held  a walking match in London on Whit  Monday. They travelled from the  Koyal l?xch:ingc to -Marble Arch, a  distance of five miles. Things must  be slow when they did not get enough  walking every day without spending  a holiday at it.  j* E MA .STRK ���������& SCOTT.  Barristers.' .Solicitors, I'tc.  Ho" velslo!; e, il. C.  J..I.Scott,_I.A.,L._.il.   W'.de I'.lcMiii.stro.M.  fJARVEY, M'CARTE** it 1'INKIIAJI  Barristers, Solicitors, Ele.  Solicitors for Imr.cr.'iil Bank of Canada.  Company funds to loan nt 8 per cent.  KrriiT STrrncT. llcv_l_io_:_ B. CJ.  STILL  THEY COME,  These amazing statements are culled  from the paper's at a recent examination in Philadelphia. "'The skirr  discharges a function called perspiration. I'lii! function of the heart is  between   the   lungs."      "The   heart's  fund ion is called thorax.'*  SOCIETIES.  ^���������ca***"*)  "The stage presented a pretty scene.  In the first, row were the graduates,  ten young girls dressed irr white, each  carrying a. bunch of carnations and  one young man.*' (  This from a Wisconsin exchange.  It's strange for a sweet girl graduate  lo cany only one young man.  The "World" asks the momentous  question. ���������'Doe*, civilization civilize-*'.  It evidently has not been a success in  Vancouver when Bob Lowery couldn't  make the Ozonagmm stick.  Prince Peter Karageorgevitch  Has mounted on the throne���������  He says that he is confident  That he can bold his own���������  But watch out-���������from your neckovitch  Your headski may be blown !  The dark and treacherous Servians  Love to killolfski kings--  Tl(*.v t*..i.ri rl*'.ii* in.ir-int'ch*. hulleLotFs.   And other- ineanski tilings ���������  Watch. Peter, or your soulovilch  Will gat hey sudden wings!  "(Telegram.)  GALLIHER'S LATEST.  The Columbia Biver Improvement  Company's Act of incorporation has  been pissed by the Private Bills committee of the Dominion House, and  tints the government i.s committed to  jts passage. It will be remembered  ���������flint'early in -May, shortly nfter notice  Willi a hypocritical -mile of self-  complacency Grit writer*, throughout,  the province are sounding a Tc Ileum  over the passage of the Chirre-e Immigration Act. They fail to tell their  readers, however, thaL it does not  come into fores until next year-.  And what has been lhe result of this  iniquitous delay. Kvery steamer from  the Orient is packed to the hatchways  with arr opium besotted, uncleanly  honle of Chinamen, Hooding the  Province with an in (lux of undesirable  immigrants whose, arrival, even under  present, conditions, would have been  extended over a number of years. The  last two Empresses brought, within  half a dozen of nine hundred and the  coming ones will be erjually crowded.  This "nianana'' class of legislation  i.s   much to be deplored.  Despite all their prnleslations. the  only result of the Laurier government*., legislation orr the Chinese  question will be to shut the door* lo  the almond eyed celestial after the  labour market has been entirely  corallcd hy .Mongolians.  Get your name on the Voters'  List. It will close on August  14th. Forms can be obtained at  the HERALD Office.  Senator     Quark's,  mourns because you  of Wisconsin,  irr't form brains  into a trust. We don't. The principal  use of 11 trust is watering stock arrd  thc members of a brain I r*u.*.t would  assuredly suffer from waler .on the  brain.   '  CORRESPONDENCE  Red Rose Decree meet, second uikI fourth  Tue-sdavs of each month; White Rose Decree  meet, third Tuesday ofeaeii quarter, in Oddfellows irall.   Vlsliini.'brethren welcome  Dr. CARRLTIIER..,        T. B, BAKER,  President. Act. Secretary.  LOYAL ORANGE LODGE   No. 1658.  Jteculiir meetings are held in thi  Oddfellow's Hall nn the Third Fri-  day of each month, at 8 p.m. sharp.  Visiting brethren f>ordfallv invited  KD. AlMlK, *.V.J_  W. JOHNS ION, J-i-c-Seo.  Cold Range Lodge, K. of P.,  No. 26, Revelstoke, B. C,  MEETS KVERY WEDNESDAY  in Odilfeliows' fiall at 8  o'clock. Visiring Knights are  cordially invited.  C. <J.  R. r.(.l*-*I-AS. K. olR. <tS.  A. BHO\V.\, Master of .Kliiiinee.  T    A. KIUK.  ���������Domlnion-an  -fro vinr-isl-f^an.i- Surveyor* -  BKVEt.STOKE, B.I*,  To lhe K.IItor of the IlKK.ir.r,:  Dear Sir: In selectirifj members for  lhe Cabinet, of the ."Mcl-Jride Oovern-  meiir. why was our member overlooked? He wa.s at all times ;r  staunch supporter of .Mr: li ride and  iv.rs elected by the Conservatives of  this riding, and under the circumstances I think he i.s entit.led to a  place in the Cabinet. Apart trom the  above facts ilevolstoke should be  I liken into consideration once in n.  while. There was a great mistake  ,made when the Parliament buildings  were not erected there, audit is now  the duty of the electors to see. thai,  they gel what is coming to them.  'I hanking you in advance,  I remain, yours truly,  VOTKII..  MOSCROP  BROS.  Plumbing, Steam and Hot Water  Heating.   Electric Wiring* St  Bell Works.  Pipes.  Valves and Fittings.  Second St., REVELSTOKE, B.C.  H. PERRY-LEAKE,  Mining Engineer  and Metallurgist.  m #&���������* UNION *=SJp  WD TON.     SAUSAGE.  FISH AND GAME IN SEASON.  Kltl**K llltrt .1ll**l*.'l't.  A I.I. THA INS.  UK'AHO.N'AIII.I*: KATI.S  KII.ST (..LASH   ACCOMMODATION.  Kl-KCTIMO l!I.U,K AND I.IGIIT IN KVKRY UOOM.  Hotel Victoria  W. M. BROWN,   -   Prop.  UAH  Wl-t.l, SUI'I-I.IKD IIY Tlll'-Cll.llCliST  WINKS.   l.tl'tJOIti-l  AND Clll A118   ......   ..*.*  HOUItt.Y BTIIUKT.CAlt  _I1._*T!_  Al.I.'THAI-.'/-. ���������-.-.'."  Jas. I. Woodrow  ���������ffiUTCHER  Retail Dealer in���������  Beet, Pork,  Mutton, Etc,  Fish and Game in Season....   *  All orders promptly filled  CoTiau5t&c������t3H KBYB__*g5-0KB, B.8  ���������r.  u  ������  e  o  ���������  ������  o  ������  o  o  u  a  ���������  o  Howson & Co.  Vl-RNITUI.J-,    OAKl-MHTS,    I_1NOI_101. MS,    OILCLOTHS,  U0US1_ l-'l.KNI.SMINUS. Ktc.  Picture Framing a Specialty.  ���������  o  o  Undertakers,  Embalmers j  Graduate of Massachusetts College of Embalming.     -    *  BOOT AND SHOE  REPAIR S NG.  I have opened up ;i Boot nnil  Shoe Rcpim-in}** Slio]>. opposite the Olirri'ix Hotel, arid  will Ire pleris-eil to receive it  slnire of the Oustorrr work of  the Cily, Speeinl attention  (riven to the lepnirinp; ol'  Shoes for R.ii I way work. *  JARViS H. ARMSTRONG,  Opposite Oliin.'ix Hotel.  SIBBALD & FIELD,  ___.<*__--Sisri-s JTOB  _s  FINANCIAL-  gisyrasic������  n. V. R. T0WN8ITK.  fr������-    MARA TOWNSITK.  /BJ7-*   OKHRAHD TOWNSITE.  ar* CAMiiuKNi. 'iowN8_T-_,  r Cidinilii I'ci'iiiHiicnl .t Wusiern '  Cunudii MortgaKU Corporutlnn.  (Coloniiit Invusliii-iil iurd J.01111 (Jompiiny.  fSnn Fire. Culodoiilnii Kirc.      Alius Fire.  Uaimdlau Flro.   Muruiiuillu riro.    Northern Fire.  -. liiinrdlaii Kirc.   Mnnoliestor Fire.   Oruftt NVe*(t Life.  Ocean, Accident und (-Hiirniitee.   Confederiitlon I.lfo  HU11     **"   Wood Tor sale including  Dry Cedar, Far and Hemlock.  All   orders left nl  \V    M. Laivrenee's  will  receive promiit nuention.  W. FLEEVSiNG.  Ably furnished with the  Choicest the Market  affords.  BEST WINES, LIQUORS, CIGARS  Large, Light bedrooms.  Rates $1 a day.  Monthly Rate.  J. Albert Stone  Prop  4.******************-*******  PELLEV/-HARVEY, ������  BRYANT & GiLMAH f  Mining Engineers  and Assayers,  VANCOUVER, B.C.      Established 1890  TO CAMBORNE AND GOLDFIELDS FROM BEATON  Shortest and  Host Direct Route to thc Fish  River Gold.Camps,  Daily KLigo k-iives liL-aton fnr Oolil Camps mi ;ini\ul of [llo.its  ;it  12  mii\ing :it (leitiuAtion tli;iL s.inio aftt_rnoon.J  o'clock   noon,  Stablo***-  supplietl   witli   Single,  for any ]>_li t of thi_ J)i-4lii.->t.  ANDREW M. CRAIG,  Diiulile,   Saddle and l'.ick Horses and Freight Teams _  Proprietor.  ASSAY WORK OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS  UNDERTAKEN.  Teitx made up to 2,0001b������.  A _pe.ii.lty made of elicekiMg Smelter  JMrlpa.  hHiiiplcs from the Interior by riinil or  exurcs*" promptly allonded to.  /j.     (-orri'spondeiiee solicited,  I VANCOUVER, B. C.  ^ (fl ifM ](��������� ��������� J' I ]��������� (>)-��������� I g* t|d tf* 111 t]l *ft 4|������ 11_ _| * >|l*9t ������|* ��������� J* >f**f ���������* *T' 'f ���������,I,V  HPKC'I A I.TIBS :  Kx.*.-nin.'(tif>ii _n>I rc*port*( on ..lining  Vt .-*(.-ti***t.  .Sp. r:tl>*atimi   .'vnd  C-'on_ tl'nctinn  (.  .Mining .Uachiiierjr.  Mill   T������.'st^   ������f   f>re������ and  C'dnren-  tr,-it..v.  Bedford .McXo'll f.*nd. :  COWAN* fJf.OCK, P.������;v.l>(l(,k., B. U.  Theatrical Information  Editor IIkram. :  I'.vci'y lady who roiiKivps Jit*:i- lini  (lufiii}>; n. iif'r'foi'rrnirrcc rtfc thu Opora  Ifdiisi'. sIiowh it graceful corr.sklernl.iorr  roi' (hone ivlio occupy moiiXs heliind  lu-)'.  Yours truly,  R. Tawinci, Mgr.  M. A. SMITH & CO.,  Hnccp-c-flr. lo A. N. Hmltli,  X IK-A/VIE IT I.  The largest, stock- of the latest WATCHES,  CLOCKS, KINGS, SILVER WARE, CUT  GLASS," FASHIONABLE JEWELRY, Etc.  My lniiny years' experience enables me to buy  goods at. the right prices, enabling me to  sell to the public at reasonable prices.  J".   G-TJ1T   _B_A___R/_B_B_E?._  WATCH HEI-AIKINC-   A SPECIALTY.  THE  SOUTHERN STATES  THE COMING SECTION OF AMERICA.  For  STEAM, WATER AND CAS0LINE  Power Plants  SAW AND PLANINC MILL  AND SASH  AND  DOOR  MACHINERY  MILL  8AW8,   ETC.,  J. L. NEILS0N  & CO.,  WINNIPKG, MAN.  I  <���������  o  II  o  If.you want to locate in thc most prosperous state  of the Union; the one in which there arc the most  cotton factories, furniture factories and diversified  factories of alfkinds. * * -  ��������� .*���������  Write to  John T. Patrick  Pinebiuff, N. C.  t  <���������  <���������  o  i>  <>  -\>  o  <���������  <>  .<���������  <>  <>  Ktt*a<_X5XeXSgX������X!)������������S^^  NEW  BAKERS AND CONFECTIONERS  J'rcHlr and Coinplcte Linn of Orw-ik'-,  IS NOW* OPEN ON McKKNZIE AVE.  Tho iilid������r_iyn(.(l Iio-um to (i*(k u fair shure of  I'lililiu I'.itroimRC.  Home Made Bread  A .Specialty.  -CONFECTIONERY AND  0AKE3 CF ALL KINDS ���������  A. E. BENNiSON,  Muckenzie Ave,  +  ���������*  **  ���������S<  +  **  *  *f������  ���������*  THE " UNION "  TAILOR SHOP HAS  IT  ���������lust vluit >oti w.int for a nobby  SprinjjSuit ar Ovurcout.  WooleiiH���������The \wtti, nnd innHt com-  lilclo r.in^e ������\c*r sliown in Ha\ cl<jtuku  Iwfore.  Prit*e������* rigiit c������nist-������tc*nt ujtli (jood  nuitcri.il .md uoikiiiaiiship.  Cut HL>li-*b <lih1 np-Ui-rUte hy .1 com* '  potent   cutter,    Union   nuule   und   a  gu.irantve of goad and lionest -\\urk.  M.A.WILSON,    .  Onulnat-of Mitclrell'is School of Gar- ,  me nt Cutting, New Vork.  EstaUiahracnt���������Ne.\t McCarty Block. ���������  REVELSTOKE PHOTO STUDIO  Over Kootenay Mall Office..  A general excellence of all features of a  Photograph is necessary to produce a  perfect picture.    The finish, position aiul  the   111 o'ht   appropriate  mount,  characteristics of our Studio.  are   the  u&swSisJ-s-^^  W. B. FLEMING, - photographer  MEN !!!    GIVE THE  Vacuum Developer  A trial and be convinced that it' will give results  sure and lasting. Cures weakness and undeveloped organs,, stricture and varicocele. Send  .stamp for book sent sealed in plain envelope.  TIIE STREXVA HEALTH APPLIANCE CO..  317 Cordova Street, AVest, Vancouver, B, Q, 4?.  PROCLAMATIONS  II..SJ   IIKNBI li. .I01.V UK LUTItlNIKHK,  l.iuiileiiiiiil-lluvurriiir  CANADA.  I-ltOVINCI. 01'' IllUTlSll COLl'.MHIA.  KDWAKP VII., liv llio Oruco of llnil, of tlio  United Kingdom of llii'lit lll'llilin mi.I Ireland,  uikI of tliu HHtlsli Dominions beyond tli(j Sea..,  Willi*, Defend. I* nf llio l.iitli, *_*.., A.*i\, i.e.  ��������� Tn Our fiiltlif.il tliu inoinli-rs eliieted tn so ni* in  llio Legislative Assembly nf Om* pi-nvim*'* nf  llrlllsli Columbia, mid to ull whom il may  cinieeiii,���������(licutlug.  A I'ltOCI.AM.VTION.  A. K. .M('l'liilli|>.i, Attnmcy-Henenil.  Whereas Wc liiivii thought til, Iiy niul wllli the  nilvk'K unit consent of (Mir '"���������icciillvo Council (if  Om* I vlni'ii nf HrlllHli I'lilmiililn, I...U.K.>lve tin*  present Legislative Assembly ������f "in* I'l-nvlnee,  whicli stmiils prorogued mil 11 Hunihii mod fur dispatch nf business:  Nnw know ynu. that We dn, fnr 11 ti-*-* end, publish  this nm* Ituyul I'rnchiuuittoii. nnd dn hcrehy dissolve the Legislative Assembly nmnilliigly, nnd  thu nienihors thereof lire ilischiiiguil from fuiiher  iittciiiliinco on sumo.  ln testimony whereof We liiivoi'iiiiseil tiiorie Our  letters tn Iiu Hindu patent mid the ('rent .Seal nf  lliltlsh Cnliiiiiliin tn he hereunto ntHseil :  Witness thu Honourable Hlr Henri CSil.tavo .Inly  do Lotbinlero, K.0..M.I!.. LiunWiriutClnvuinor nf  Oui . lid l'i ..(line of lit It lr.li I i.luii'hiii, iu Oui  Clti nf Victoria, in Oui Mid 1'rmlueo, till. sl\  teeiilli dm uf .lime, in the >eir nf Oui l.nnl une  thiuisind uinu hiinilied mid thiee, and in the  linni \iai nf Our reign Hv (niiiiiiiiird.  It   I   Cllll.KN.  l'i..(in*.I il .**ocrct.ir)  NOTICE  Notice, is hereby Riven Unit HO dnys  iii'l.t'i*(lilte I intend to iniil.c application  to tin* Chief Cnmniissioiirr ot Lords  and Works for a speeinl license to cut  niul ciii-i-y awny limber fi'oni the -following dexc'riheil lands sit.iialeil (in the  Seynimir Kiver, a ti'ibutury ul  Shuswap Lake. B. O.  C-oniniiMicing al " post marked "Al.  1-iiynton's soul li east corner," planted  mi i\leN.iiiit*t* Creek, iihoirt une n.ile up  I'ldiii Key iinitii' River anil nliuiit 3 miles  from Sliuswap Luke; thHiice inirllr 40  chains; thence >vest 1(10 chains; Ihence  south lOcliainsj Ihence east 1(H) chnins  to Ihe point nf coirrineiiceineiil.  Dated thisTlh day nf Ala v. HUM.  AI. HOYNTON.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby givin thnt30 days nfter (Jute  1 Intend lo mlike application to tlio Chief  Commissioner of Lnnds und Works, ior n  special lieeiuio to eut and curry away limber  from tbo following deseribed lands, situated  on the Seymour river u tributary ol sliuswap  ' ake. It. v.:  Commencing at a post marked "L. K. lloyn-  lon's souih west corner," planted on tbo west  side of tlio north fork of the .Seymour river  aliout 100 yards from where Smokey House  truck joins It, theneo nortli SO chains, thoiu-o  east chnins, tlience souths*, eliains, theneo  west SO eliains tn tlie point ol commencement.  Dated lIlls 1st day of May, 100:1.  I.. It. BOYNTON.  If. SI   III'.MM C   IOI.V in I.Ol'llINl!*ltl.,  Lieutenant On .-.nun  C VVADA  pitoviNi'i: oi.iiuli'!-.m coi.umiiiv  l.DWAUI) VII, 1>\ tho Oiiii! of Ood, of tin  Unit-..I Kingdom of Im it I'rit.un ,n d Iicliui.l,  iikI of the llritish Poiiiiiii.in bemud tin iscns,  King, Difiiidiroi llu. lnith,.v.i , A.i  To al) to whoni those piescnts sll ill conn.,���������i-iv. I  lug  A 1-l.OC-l.AM mux.  A 1' Mcl'hdlips, Attorney l.eueril  Wheie.is Wo aro desirous and resolied, as soon  as ma. lie, tn niiot Oui people of Oui Prm Inn of  llritish Columbia, uml tn hit*, e tlieir .ul\ Ice in (nil  Lcgisliitui _, \. i do make known our ltiiyul will  ' and pleismo to call a niw L-gisIitr.cAsieiiihl. of  Our said Pro*, nice, mul do fiuthor doiliiro tint  In tlie adiue of Our K\i'iuti\ e tnuni-.l of Itnti.li  ('(ilniiilnii, Wo lime this du\ given ordcis for  issuing our writs in duo fonti, for c llliug i now  Legislitnu 4.s-.ombl. of Our said Produce, wldih  writs itro tn be u d lie tlie sixteenth dn\ nf ..ul*.,  proMiuo, and to la* lottirn ibiu on oi before tlie  eighteenth dn\ of No.ember, one thousiud nine  hundred and three  In testlninn. whereof,We lii.cc.iii*.cil tlie*-e oui  letters to be mado p itent, and the (.rent ..I* il ol  tho said ProMiico to be hereunto nrhu'd  Witness,the Honourible '���������"irllciiii Gu-tiiieJolj  dc Li'tbimerc, K U _ 1 G , Lieuteii int-Coiernor ot  Om said ProMiicc of Bntish Columbia in our  Cit\ of \ icloiui, in Our said Pro. nice, tins si\  teenth dn\ of luno. 111 the tear of Our Lord one  thousand uinu hundred ind three, and in the thud  vein of Oui icign    1$\ louini md.  11 ^   r.ltKI.N.  L*ro\ incul ���������secrotar(  NOTICE  Nnliee is herchy ^iven that !������) days  afler date I intend lo make application  to the Chief (-('linni.sinner of Lnnds  mid Woi'kAfoi' a. special license tocul  arrd carry away tinihe:' friini the fnl-  lowiug desci'ihed lands, Miiimlt.il on lhe  Scyinotir Kiver. a tiihntary of  Shnswai) Luke, H. C  Ontmnenemp* atn post iiiarkiiil "ll,  t-toyirtoo's south east cnrnei'.*' planted  oir'lire mist hank of Ilie Seyinoni' fiver  about, (1 miles up I'rmn Sjhiwwiip Luke;  thence north 100 chnins; Ihence west  ���������10 eliains; tlience souih 100 chains;  tlrenieeast 10 eliains to tho point ot  (omnieiKeinent.  Dated this nth day of Alav. 1003  B. BOYNTON.  NOTICK.  Notice Is hereby kIven tlnu.Jii days lifter date  I Intend tu uiitko ap|illuailon to tho Chief  t'ouiiiilssioiier of Lauds and Works, for a  special I leu nee to cut and carry awny timber  from tho followiiii; described lauds,situated  on thu Seymour rlvur, a iributaryof ShuMViip  Luke. It. U.:  L'liinmciieliri; at a post marked "S. K. lloyn*  ton', south west corner," planted on llio cms!  bank uf tliu north fork of thu Seymour r.ver.  nho. i ia miles up from Shuswap i.uKu, Iheuce  n.ittli Ml ulialns. theneo cnsi .so eluilus, thence  soutli 80 chains, lliuuce west *VI elialus to Iho  poinl of eoiiiiiicneeiiient.  Daled thls'.Stli day of April, 100:1.  S. K. HOYNTON.  NOTICE.  Notice Is herein kKch that il) da\s afler dale  I iniend to make apnlieatioii to tlie thief  ( oniiiilssiouer or funds and WorKs for a  .pit iul lleune'C to mt and earrj ami) timber  irom tin following deseribed lauds, situated  on Ilie sewnour ri\er, n trlbiitnr) of blmswap  I ake is l  (.ouimom liip at a post martcd "1 Mi Court's  south easteomer," pliiutud on the west hank  of llio bc.motir riler about 18miles up Irom  -huswap 1 ake. tlieneo north su (liains Iheuit  west .0 eliains. Ihence south Hi) chains, tlience  east so dial us to the pointof loniuiuiiccnicirt  D  ted this .(.th (III) of Mil*., l'Kli  I.   MiCOUUl  NOTICE.  Notice Is hereby given that Mil days lifter date 1  iniend .to apply to lhe ("hief Ciiiuiidssiiiuei'nf  l_mds mul Woiks for a special license to cut mul  carry away timber from the following described  lauds In West. Kooteuuy:  t'liiuiiiutieliig at a post planted on the north side  of Trout Lake iioar tout ot hike mid marked "C. W.  W'lr-l's south west crrutr i***st," thiTceu'* d'aiii-  ii iitli.tlicniesileliatiis east, tin ncc hililuuns south  tin uiu sl'( linns west to point of (otiiiiieiiioiiieuf  Dated this null di\ of .Mav  lim.)  V   W   WAHD  |I. -S |   HK.Mtl I.    IOI.\  m   I.Ol'BIMl'KK,  l.iouteiuuit lioieruoi  CAN IDA  l'lio.ixcEoi  lmiiisii cor.UMP.iA  EDWAKD VII, In the trace of (led, of the  United KilU-doni of Great Itritnu and Trclund,  and of tho llritish Doiuiiinnis lieyondtlio S.as,  King, Defender of the Faith ite , Ac ,_Lc  To Our faithful the member, elected to sene m  tlie T.egislitiie As-euibh of Our Prowine of  British t'nliimbi i, at O ir f*it\ of \ letori i ���������  ,        Greeting **'       '  1 A PI.OCI. VMATION -     .  A K "McPhillips, Attoinei Genera! .     l  Whereas*-,-^ e   nro    desirous   and resolied as  ..soon as ina.  bo, to meet Our people of our Prov  nice of l-ntisli' Colunibi i, ind to h.i.e tlieir .id  I ice m Our Legislature v   ' Ji      *j   \r.  Now KuoW/ie, tint for dncrs causes and considerations,'' mid taking into consider ition the  ei^ie and coin enieuce of Our loi un; subjects, *���������*. o  haiu thought ht, b) and wait tiie ad*.lee of Oui  K\ecutnoCouiieil of the Pro\ mee of l_ritish Col  liinlua tnlicreb*. toimikc, and bi tliose presi nts  enjoin )ou, nut tich of -.ou, that on lhursdi\  the tu euty fir_t d.i\ of .r uui_.r), one thous md  nine hundred and four, you meet**Us in oni slid  legislature or Parliament of the said Prov meet al  Our Cit) of Victoria for the di_p itch of business  to treat, do, net md conclude upon those 'things  which, in Om Legislatuie of the Province of lint  lslt Columbia, h. the common council of Our saut  Pronncema*., bv the fi\ or of God be ordained  In testimony iilieieof We hnio caused these  Our letters to be made patent and the Great _.eal  of the said Pro*, nice to oe hereto arh*tcd  Witness tlie HonoribleSir Henri Gnst.uev.Joh  de Lotbinicre, K C M G , Liciitenant-Goi cruor  of Our said Proi ince of British t oluinhi*i, in Oil!  Cit) of \ ictona, in Oursieil Pr.iince,' tins six  tecnthda) of June, m the year of Our Lord one*  thousand nine hundrdd and three and in the third  )i*ii ofOurrei^n    I)\ eoniiiiind  _ , * k r gri:i:n,  Provincial Mecretar).  NOTICE.  Notice is heiehy j������iven that HO days  nitei date I intend to make application to the Chief Coniinissiorret of  Luiids md Woiks toi a special liteme  to mt aird car iy away timber fronr the  following described Itti.ds situated on  thu He\ niorii' liver, a. tiihut.oy ut  bhiisw.ip Lake, B C.  Cmriinciurrtf. at a post marked "L  MtComt's -.outh west comer," planted  neir the west bank of the Seyinoui  rrvei about ISiiiiles up tiom Hliiibwap  Like, thente rrotth SO -.iimns theme  east SO chains, therrte. south SO chains,  thente west 80 ihnins to the point of  commencement.  Dated this 10th day ol May. 100'?  L   AIcCOURT.  NOTICE  Notice is heieby g\ven that 30 dnjs  al^tei date I intend to make application to the Chief C'lrninissrorier ol  Lnnds and Works, for n special license  to i nt and (imy nway timbei tinrrr  the following clestnbed lnnds. situated  on the Sevrnoui Rivei, t Itihutaiyof  Shiisiv.rp Like, B  Or *  ConiiiierKing at a post marked "G.  Biown's north- west cnrnn ;" planted  100 y.ucN from the east, bink of lire  nor ilr fork ot the-Seymour Biver,  about 22 miles up from Shuswap Lake:  thente east SO chains; tlience south'80  ���������.huiii������;*.tliuii(e weyst SO^cbains'; thence  north SO thains tovpoint of totiiineiKe-  meiit           *��������� .   *  - Dated thrs 20th day of May. 1903.    ,  . /   *  G. BROWN  NOTICE.  Nolliols liereb) ghen tliai.lOdajs utter.late  1 intend to make (ipiilitallnn to the Chief  Commissioner of tanks und Works for a  special licence to cut and cam nwa) timber  fioin tho following desirlbod lands, situated  cm tho suimoiir rlier,a iributar) of Miuswnp  I nke, 11 (_  t'ommeiri ing at a post marked "S E Hoj n  ton's south east (orn r," planted on the east  side of tho nortli fori*, of theSewnour rlier  about IS miles tip from shuswiip I ukc* theiue  nest bo (linins, theuce nortli bn chains, tlience  ensl.SU chains thenee south bo ehainsto the  point of commencement  Dated this AStli da) of Vpril, 1001  S. E   HOYNTON.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby gl.un that SO da)S afterdate  I intend to inuko application to tbo chief  Commissioner of Lauds and Works, for a  speeinl liiem e to cut and tarry awn) timber  from the following described lands situated  on the* bcwi-our riicr, a tributari of Shuswap  Luke, 11 t  < o'nmencliig atn post marked "George Pax-  ton's south west corner," planted on tbt west  bank of tho Seymour rher, about 20 miles up  from bliusw tip Lake, tlience nortli 80 cbaiu*-  thcuco casl bU eliains, theneo smith fcO i hniiiG  thenee west SO chains to thc poinl of commencement  Daled this 2Ztd da) of April, lVi.  GLOKGh, PAXTON.  NOTICE.  Notne is hereb) giien that !0da)3 afterdate  L intend to make application to tlie Chief  t.ominlssi-.ncr of < iinds and Works, for a  special licence to eut und i am nway timber  irom the following described lauds, situated  on tliu bu)inour river, a tributary of bin-swap  Lake. B t  Commencing nt u post marked "George Pav  ton's ioiith west corner," planted on tlie ea*.t  bunL oftho bo)monr n\or, about 19 miles up  from bhuswnp Luke, thence east Uu chains,  thenee south 40 chains,theme west. 100 chnins  thonce north -10 chains lo the point of commencement. -  Daled this _8tli da) of April, 190.. *,  GEORGi: PAXTON.  GOLDFIELDS  POSSIBILITIES..  ���������*H*i0!-an'nBBBBBiir--a_____-___aB_______________F____na____^^  If you are looking' for possibilities in Estate  Speculation that will double your capital,  it will be to your interest to invest RIGHT  NOW, before the best of the properties have  been taken up.  ....  REAL ESTATE  AT GROUND FLOOR PRICES  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.  PROVINCIAL SECRETAEVS OFFICE.  '     ' '      llltli June, 3003.  His Honour the Lieutenant-Governor in Coimci',  under the proiisions oftho "Pro.incial Klectioi ������  Act," and the "llcdistrlbution Act, *tfli)*2" has been  pleaded to appoint the undermentioned to lie Collector of Votes for the electoral district of Ite*el-  atoke.  WILLIAM 0. _ ICLAUCHLIN, -I. P.,  of Heielstoke.  ._  ������. V. GKEEN,  ���������     **    *"'"""     ~ t*~Provincial Secretary.-  NOTICE  Notice is hereby given that 30 dny*!  afler date I intend to make application  to the Chief Commissioner of Lands  and Works fur n .special license lo cut  and carry mviiy timlier from lhe following deseribed lancU situated on the  Seymour River, a tributary* 'of  Sliuswap Lake, B. O.  Cominericini** nt a post marked *"'O.  ��������� C. Boynton's north west corner,"  planted 100 vur ds from the east Hank  of north fork nf Sevmour JBi ver, ahout  10 iniles'up from Shuswap Lake; thence  -east 80 chains; .thence south SO chains;  thence west 80 chains;   thence, nortli  80 chains.lo the point  of commencement.  "'Dated this 22nd'dny of Mav. 1003.  O.C. BOYNTON. *  NOTICE.  Notice is heiehy Riven that 30 day?  ifier date Imterril to make applicr-  lion to tire Chief Cnmrnrssronei ot  Lind-.md Works foi a special lnence  to cut .md (aery awny triol*t*i from the  following eleser rhed lands situated on  the* Seymoru irvet. a tirbutaiy of  Shuswap Lake. B. C.   -  Commencrirg tit a post marked "'G.  Brown's north west corner." planted  on the east bank- ot 1 he not th fork of  Seymour rivet about 2*. miles up ft cm  Shuswap Like, theme eist 80 chains,  thence south SOihains. tlience west So  chains, tbence north SO chains to the,  pointof commencement.  Dated this 20th day of Mav. 1903.  \g. brown!  NOTICE,  Notice is herebv gl .en that 0 da-,s after (late  I intend to mnke applii ation to the (hill  Commissioner of Lands aud Works, for a  spot nil licence to cut and carry anay t fin ber  from the following described lands si tinned  on tin- sc) mour ri.cr, a Iributar) ofShuswap  Lake, Jl O ' . i  ( ommeucingat a post marked "A II. Boynton's north west comer," planted-near tlie  cast Hank of thc *e)mour rher about 10 miles  up from Shrrsn ap Lake, theuce east 40 eh uins,  thencu south 100 chains, thencemest 40 chains,  thence north IM) chains to the point of commencement. *.  Dated tins 2nd da\ of Ma), 1901.  A. H. BOYNTON.  NOTICE.  Notice is hor_l>. ghen that.!, dajs afterdate  [intend to make application to tlie Chief  Commissioner or Lands arrd Works for a  special licence to cut and inrrv av.ii) timber  from the follow in); described lands situated  on the **e)inonr rher, a tiibutari of Shusuap  Lake, B. C  Commencing a post marked "A .McCourt's  south west cornor," planted on the iiest bank  of the Seimour rher about lo miles up from  Shusnap Lake, thence north SU chains, theneo  cast Si) chains, theme south SO chains, theneo  v, est SO i liains to point of commencement.  Dn ed this ldtb da) of JIii), W0!.  A. McCOURT.  .      NOTICE.  Notne is heioli. pi en thnt 10 dais iflei d lie 1  intend to iiiipii to the Chief commissioner of  Lauds ,iud Woiks foi i sped (1 hicllsc to cut and  ( m\ nu l\ tiiiilici ftom the follow in**; deso died  lauds iu West Kootenai  Counneiiciiu at i post planted on the noith side  of Xiout Like, ihout 11 miles fioin tlio lit* id of  lake in Likud "Ldwiud Holt's soulli eist loinel  post," tlieuie 40 iii uns noith, theme HO (hums  wost, theneo 40 ch mis soutli, thencu 100 ih mis  east to iioitit of (oiiiinoiiceuieiit  Dated this ll.tli d i) of M n, loot  I'DWAPJ) HOLT  NOTICE        :  Notice is hereby given that 30 days  after diite I intend .to make application tn the Chief Commissioner*' ot  Lands and Works for a special license  to cut and catry away timber from  tne following described lands situated  on the Seymour river, a tributary of  Shuswap Lake, B. C.  Commencing at a post marked VS.  Martin's south east corner," planted  on~the"wesD*"lrank of the-nnrth-'fork"ot  the Seymour river, about 10 miles up  fronr Shuswap Lake; thence north 160  chains; thence wKtt 40 chains; tlience  south 1C0 chains; thence east 40 chains  to the point of commencement.  Dated this 10th day of May, 11)03.  ,'     ,   S. MARTIN.  NOTICE  Notice is heieby given that 30 days  after date I intend to make application  to the Chief Cornrnissionei of Lands  and Woiks for a special license to cut  arrd cany away timber fiom the following descrihed lauds situated on tbe  Sevri,oni River.a tributary ot Shuswap  L ike, B. C.  (.oiumencinR at a post marked "G.  'Boynton's south west corner" planted  on the east side of Seymour"river.  ibout7 miles np from Shuswap Lake;  thence west SO chains; thence north SO  chains; thence east SO chains; thence  south SO chain's, to the point of com  mencement. ���������*��������� -   *  y Dated this 4th day of May, 1003.  G. BOYNTON.  "      NOTICE.      _  Notices hereby git en that .to dius after date  I intend to make application to the Chiel Com- {  missioner of Lands and W orks for a special  llceni e tocnt and earn a*.*,a\ timber from the  following deseribed lnnds situated on the  Sc)mour rher, a tributar) of Shusnap,Lake,  B C ��������� ,      .  Commencing at a post marked "A. McCourt's  south east coiner " planted on tlio wost bank  of Sejinour rher about l'i miles up Irom  Shuswap Luke, Ihence no th 80 chains, thenee  west 80 chains, theuce south 80 chains, tlience  east SO chains to polut of commencement.   '  1. inert till. ibth day of Ida), WO'  " . . A. McCOURT.  NOTICE.  Notice is liereb*. ghcntl-at SOdijs aftei date I  intend to nppl. to the Cluof Coinmissionei of  Lands and Woiks for i special license to cut and  cam mi) timber from tlio follow ing descnbed  lands in W est Kootena.)  Coinmeiiemg at a. post planted on the noith side  of the Trout Lake and Itcatou Itoad, about tin eo  miles from Trout Lake and maiked "H b liar  tons north eist corner post," theuce SO chains  south, tlience 80 chains west, tlience SO ehains  north, liienee 80 chains cast lo point of commencement  J) lted this 15th tl.i) of Mil*., lOo I  If ib   BAllTON  NOTICE.  'Notice is heieby given thatv30days  altei date I intend to make application to the Chief Comiinsironei "* of  Lands and Works toi a special licence  to tut and cany away timber tiom the  lollowinj*-*;'descnbed lands"situated on  the Sej mom nvei, a tirbutaiy ol  ���������Sliuswap Lake, B. O. '  Commencing at a post marked '_'E  Biown's north east cotni'i," planted  on the east bank ot the noith lork oi  Seyinoui nvei about .14 miles rrpiionr  Sbuswap Lake. Ihence west SO chains,  thence south SO chains, thence east SO  chains, tbenLe not th SO chains to the  point of commencement.  Dated this 2tst day ot Mav. 1003  E. BROWN.  NOTICE.     '     -**  Notice is hereby given that 30 days  ' afterdate I' intend to make application to the Chief Com missioner of  Lands and. Works for a special -license  to cut and carry awny timber from  the following descr'bpd lands situated  ou the Seymour River, a tributary of  Shuswap Lake", B C.  Commencing at ajiost marked "S.  Sloan's south .west corner," planted on  lhe east bank of the north fork of  Seymour River, about 24 miles up  from Shuswap *- Lake: Ihence east  40 chains; thence north 160 chains;  thence west 40 chains; thence south  100 chains to the point of commencement.  Dated this 10th day of Mav. 1803.  S. SLOAN.  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  the Seymour river, a tributary of  Shuswap Lake, B. C.  Commencing at a post marked "S.  Martin's south east corner," planted  about one hundred yaids from the  west hank of the north fork of the  Seymour i iver about 21 miles up from  Shuswap Lake,, thence noith 100  chains! thence west 40 chains, thence,  south 100 chaius, thence east 40 chains  to point of commencement.  Dated this 10th day of May. 1003.  ,    '*     ' S. MARTIN.  '    NOTICE  Notice is hereby given that 30 days  alter date I intend to make application to the Chief Commissioner of  -Lands and-Works for-a* special-license-  to cut arrd carry away timber from  the followinng descrihed lands situated  on the Seymour river, a tributary oi  Shuswap Lake, B. C.  Commencing at a postmarked "R.  Boynton's , norlh west corner."  planted on the east hank of Seymour  river, ahout 5 miles up from Shuswap  Lake; thence east SO chains: thence  south SO chains; thence west SO chains;  thence north SO chains to the point of  commencement.  Dated this 5th day of Mav. 1003. *  "   . R. BOYNTON.  NOTICE  Notice is hereby given that HO days after date  I Intend to make aoplication to the Chief  Commissioner of Lands and Works lor a  special licerrce to cut and carry away timber  from thc following described lands, situated  on the Sevmour river, a tributary of Shuswap  Lake, B. (;.:  Commencing at a post marked "William.  Beck's north west corner," planted on the cast  bank of thc Seymour mer about 10 miles up  from Shuswap Lnke, thenee soutli 40 chains;  thence eust ICO chains, thence north 40 chains,  thenee west 1G0 chain*, to pointof commencement.    *  Dated this24th"day sf April, 1903. >  WILLIAM BECK.  WANTED.  GOOD CARPENTERS  Experienced Carpenters andFramers  for Mill Work at Arrowhead. Address  W. J. LUDGATE, Arrowhead.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that 30 days  afler date I intend to make application to (he Chief Commissioner nf  Lands and Works for a special license  to cut and carry away timber fronr the  following described lands situated on  the Seymour river, a tributary of  Shuswap Lake, B.C.  Commencing nt a post marked W.  Boynton's south east corner," planted  on the east side of the Seymour river:  about f> miles up from Shuswap Lake:  thence norlh SO chains: thence west SO  chainx; theuce south SO chaius; thence  east 80 chains to the point of commencement.  Dated this 5th day of Mav. 1003.  W. BOYNTON.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that. SO days after date  I intend to make application to the Chief  Commissioner of Lauds and Works, for a  special licence to cut and carrv awav timber  from tbe following described lands, situated  on thc Seymour river, a tributary of Sliuswap  Lake, B.C.:    *  Commencing at a post marked "William  Beck's north west corner," planted on the  east bank of {he Seymour river about 14 iniles  up from Shuswap Lake, thenee east 80 chains,  thence south 80 chains, thence west 80 chains,  thence north SO chains to the point of commencement  Dated this 24th day of A pril, 1903.  WILLIAM BECK.  NOTICE.  Notice Is hereby given that 30 days after date  -intend to makctiuplicatio'i lo the Chiel Commissioner of l.i.nds and W orks, for a special  licence to cnt and carry-away-tinibur from llio  following described lands, situated on the  Seymour river, a tributary of Shuswap Luke,  B. C.:  Comniencirn. at a post marked "L. II. Boynton's south cast corner," planted about a  hundred yards from the north fork of tho  Seymour river, at a point where Smokey House  creel: joins it ou tho west side, thonco north 80  chains, tbence west 80 chains, thence south80  chain., tlience east80 chains to thc pointof  commencement.  Dated tills 1st day of May, 190.1.  ' L. R. IfuYNTON,  NOTICE  Notice is heieby given that 30 days  aftei dale I intend 10 make application  to the Chret Commissioner of Lmds  anil Woiks toi a special license to cut  and cany nwny timber irom the iol-  lowrngdesurbed larrds srtuated on tlie  Seymour ' River, a tirbutaiy ol  Sliuswap Lake, B. C.  Commencing at a post maiked " M.  Warren's south west corner," planted  about 300 yaids from the eust bank of  the north 1 oik of Seymour river, about  10 miles up from Shuswap Lake;llience  east SO chains; thence north SO chains;  thence west SO chains; thence south  SO chains to the point of commencement.'  Dated this 10th day of May. 1003  M. WARREN.  NOTICE.  Notice is lieiebi kiwu tint .10 dais .iftei date I  intend to ippl*. to the Chief Couunissioiiei of  Lmds md W oi ks foi .ispienl license to eiitund  i.un nwa*. timbei ftoin the followin,rdescribed  I inds iu W est Kooteu i*> distuet  I Coiiuni neni,>: nt n post nlunteil one mile from  tho mouth of tlie south folk of Big Mouth er.t,k  nnd in.irki d "W Mini i) siioith cast lorner no-t,'  theme south 100 chums, Ihence west 40efinns,  theme mil III 11.0 (hums, theneo i 1st 40 ell nil* to  the place of coiuiueueenient  _ ConimeiKiiigat i post planted one mile from  the mouth of the south fink of Hi*; Mouth en ek  nnd mm ked "W* "Muiia. s south east corner po-t"  tlieiiee west SO chains, thenee north SO elnuns  tlieiiee cast SO eh mis, thenee south 80 chuiu*. to  the place of commencement *.  Dated lhe '_0lli d.ii nf .Mm, 1.0.1  W   Mb* Hit AY  NOTICE.  Notice,isheieby given that 30 days  alter date I intend to make application lo the Chief Commissioner of  Lands and Works foi a specral licence  to cut and car i}' away timbei fiom the  following described lands situated ou  the Seyrni-ur rivei, a tiibut.uy of  Shuswap Lake, B. C. *    -  Commencing at apost marked "Emma 'McCleeiy's south east toirrei,"  planted orr McNamee cieek ab-.nt 2  miles north fiom Seymour river and  about 4 miles from Shuswap Lake,  thene e noi th 40 chains, thence west 100  chains, thence south 40 chains, thenee  east 100 chains to the point of commencement.  Duled this 26th day of Mny. 1003.  EMMA McCLEERY.  NOTICE.  Notice is liereb) jriten that SO days after date t  intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of  ]_iiiit. and W ork*. for .i . perin] license to eutamt  cam aw.iy timber from the following de_crflM.l  1 mds m West Kootenai:  Cnmiuenimf*- at .i po^t pUnted on the north side  of Trout l_ike, .iljout-onuliHfrQm head of lake aud  mirked "Kdward Holt's south east corner post."  tht-iie ion chains north, thence 40 chains *_e-.t,  theuce 100 ch.uu. south, thence 40 cluiiiis east to  poult of commencement.  Dated this loth day of May, l_i*3.  KDWAIll) HOLT.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby giien that 30 dais aft������r date I  intend   to  apply to, the  Chief Commissioner of '  L.nuts and W orks for a -pecial license to cut and  earn  aw a)   timlier from the following described  I mils in West Kootena).  Commencing at a post planted on the north side  of tiie Trout Lake and Beaton Uoad, ahout 3 mile-*  from Trout Lake and marked *'!!. S. Bart-on'-*  south ca. t comer post." tlience SO chains north,  theneo SO chains west, tlience SO chains south  thence SO cIiiiil. east to pointof -ominenceinent.   -  Dated this nth da> of Ma), 1903. ..  H. S   BARTON.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby fcivei] tyjat 30 days  after dale I intend to make application  to the_ Chief Commissioner of Lands  and Works for a special license to cnt  and cairy away limber from the  following described lands, situated on  the Seymour River, a. tributary of  Shuswap Lake, B. C.  Commencing at a Dost marked ,-B.  Boynton's soulli west corner," planted  on the noith bank of the Seymour  river, about G miles up from Shuswap  Lake; thence east 40 chains; thence  norlh 160chains'; thence west 40 chains  thence south 100 chains to the pointof  commencement.  Dated this oth dav of May. 1903.  *     " B. BOYNTON.  NOTICE  Notice is hereby given that 30 dayB  afterdate 1 intend lo make application  to the Chief Commissioner of Lands  and Works for a special license to cut  and carry away timber from tho  following'described lands situated on  the Seymour River, a tributary of-  Shu������wap Lake. B. C.  Commencing at it post mar Ked A.  *'H. Boynton's south west corner,  planted,on the. east hank of the Seymour River,.about 8 miles up from  Shtrswap Lake: thence north 40 chains;  thence east 100 chains; thence south  40 chains; thence west 100 chains to  lhe point of commencement.  Dated this 4th day of May. 1903.  A, H. BOYNTON.  ~     T NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that 30 days  after date I intend to make application  lo thp Chief Commissioner of Lands  and Works for a special license to cut  and carry away limber from the lol-  lowing described lands situuted on the  Seymour river, a tributary of Shuswap  Lake, B. C.  Commencing at a'post marked "W.  Boynton's south west corner," planted  on the east side of lire Seymour river,  about 5 iniles up from Shuswap Lake;  thence north 80 chains; thence east: 80  chains; thence south SO chains; thence  west 80 chains to the point of commencement.  Dated this 5th day of May. 1003.  W. BOYNTON.  NOTICE.  Notice is heieby given that 30 days  after date I intend to make application to the Chiel Commissioner ol  Lmds and Works for aspecial licence  to cut auil-c_tL-cy_.ilwiiy_.timb_.i-_from_the  following described lands situated on  the Seymour river, a tributary oi  Shuswap L.ike, B. V.  Commencing at a post marked "E.  Brown's south west corner," planted  on the east bank ot the north fork of  Seymour rivei1 ahout 12 miles up from  Shuswap Lake, thence east 80 chains,  thence north SO chains, tlience west SO  chains, thence south SO chains to the  pointof commencement.  Dated this 22nd dav or Mav. 1003.  E. BROWN.  NOTIOE  Notice is heiebv given that 30 days  after date I intend to muke application  ot the Chief Comnussionei' of Lauds  and Works tor a special license to cut  and carry away limber fiom the following described -lands situated on the  Seymour ' River.' a ' tiibutary of  Shuswap Lake, B. C.  Coinmemvingat a post marked  "H.  Allen's noith west corner," planted on  the east bank   of   the   north  fork  of  1 Seymour  River,   about  18   miles up  irom   Shuswap Lake;   thence east 40  chains; thence south 100 chains; thence  west 40 chains; thence north 100 chains  to point of commencement.  Dated this ISth day or May, 1003.  c   - H. ALLEN".  NOTICE  Notice is hereby given that 30 days  afterdate I intend to make application to the Chief Commissioner of  Lairds and Works for a special license  Lo crrt and carry away timber from the  following described lands situated on  the Seymour river, a tiibutary of  Shuswap Lake,  B.C.  Commencing at a post marked "M.  Wan en's north west corner." planted  'on the east bank of tha north fork of  Seymour river-, ahout 10 miles up from  Shuswap Lake: thence east 80 chains;  thence south SO.chains; thence west SO  chains; thence north SO chains; to the  point of commencement.   ���������  Dated this 19th day of May, J003.  M.  WARREN.  NOTICE.  ""Notico iriiereby"given" that~30~days  alter date I iniend to make application  to the (.hief Commissioner of Lands  and Works for a special license lo cut  and carry away timber fiom the fol-  lowingdescrihed lands situated on the  Seymour River. ~ a tributary of  Shuswap Lake, ll. C.  Commencing at a post marked "Ii  Allen's irorth east corner," planted on  the west bunk of the north fork of  Seymour River, about IS miles up  from Shuswap Lake; thence south  80 chains; thence west SO chains;  tlience north SO chains; thence east 80  ehainsto point of eommencemeiil.  Dated this 18th day. of May, 1003.  H. ALLEN.  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  NOTICE.  ^Notice is liereb) giien that SO days afterdate I  intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of  Lands ami w orl_s for a special license to cut and  carrv aw a) timber from the following described  lands in W est Kootenay dlstnct:  1. CounnenciiiK at a post planted'on the vest  ���������-    -   ������������������     - ���������   ii,,*,**  side of the forks of Hie Mo  "���������il. L 0. Stone's south west comer post," thence  outh creek and marked  east SO chains, tlience north 30 chains, thence nest  SOch.uns, thene** south SO chains to place of commencement.  i. Commencing at a po-t planted on tbe south  bank of Big Mouth creek, one mile below the forks'  and marked "M. L. O. stone's north west comer  pi>������t," thence east SO cluuns, thence south SO  chains, thence west SO chains, theuce north SO  chains U* place of commencement.  Dated the 21st day of .May, 1903.  if. L. O. STONK.  of Joseph  Columbia,  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that 80 dais aftei dale l  intend to apply to I lie Chief Coiumissio ncr of  l-iiu's and Works foin special license to cut aiul  cairy away timber fiom the folio, inj; described  lauds in West ICooteiiay district:  1. Cniumuiiciug al a postpliinlcd one nulo from  the mouth of tho south folk of Iii** "Mouth cieek*  and miirkcd "IC. Adair's southwest corner post,"  thence east 80 chains, tlience nm th sn chains,  thonce west 80 chains, thenee',; south 8(1 eliains to  place of commencement.  2. Commencing at a post planted one mile from  tliu mouth of the south fork of Hip Mouth cruck  aml marked ������������������'.*. Adair's noithwest corner post,"  tlience south 100 chains, tlience east -10 chains,  theiit-e nortli 100 chains, tlience west 40 chains to  tlie place of commencement.  Dated the _0th day of May, IMS.  li. ADAIR.  In the matter of the Estate  Best, Late of British  Prospector. Deceased.  NOTICK IS HERERV GIVEN pursuant to the  ������������������Trustees and Kxecutors Aot" that all  creditors and others having claims against the  estate ol the said Joseph Best, who died on lhe  8th dav of April, A. D.,1903.are required on Or  , before thc Hint day of July, 1003, to send by  post prepaid or deliver to A. J. Laughon, of  ZelRlcr Block. Spokane, Washington. Attorney  for Frank Clifton, tbo Administrator of tbe  estate of tlie said Joseph Best, their Christian  and Surnames, addresses nnd descriptions, and  full particulars of their claims, tne statement  of their accounts and the aaturcof thc securities, if any, held by .them.  And Notick Is IIkp.eiiv Further GrvEN that  immediately nfter such last mentioned date,  thc said administrator will proceed to distribute the assets of the deceased among lhe  parties entitled thereto having regard only to  the claims of which he shall then have notice,  and that the said administrator will not be  liable for the said assets or any part thereof  to any person or persons of whose claims  notice shall not have been received by him at  the time of such distribution.  Dated this 20th day of May, A. D., 1903.  SMITH 4: LAUGHON,  Attorneys lor Administrator.  27 Zieglcr Block, Spokane, IV ash.  NOTICE  Notice is hereby Riven that 30 days  after date I intend to make application to the Chief Commissioner _of  L inds and Works for a special license  Ui cut and carry away timber from the^  following desciibed lands situated on  the Seymour tiver, a tributary of  Shuswap Lake, B. C.  Commencing at a post marked "S.  Sloan's north westcorner," planted on  the east bank of the north fork of  Seymiiirr river, ahout 24 miles up  from Shuswap Lake: thence east SO  cbains thence south SO thains; thence  west 80 chains; ihence north 80 chains  to point, of commencement.  Dated this 10th day of May, 1903.  S. SLOAN.  _    ' NOTICE.  Notice is hereby guen that 30 dais after date I  intend to appl)  to the   Chief Commissioner of  ,  I_iuiL> and \. orks for .i special license to cut and  earry  i������ij timlier from Uie foUovring^descritied   j.  I.iikls iu West Kootenay district: - '  Commencing atapostphuiteil on tlie south hank  nf llig Mouth creek, about S miles from its mouth ,  ���������tnd mirked ' (,'- K Hed-trom'g south east corner  post," thence north SO chain., thence* west, SO  (hauia, theme -outli SU chains, thence east SO  chillis to place of roininenoement.      " .  I)iu.!tlie_l-Ldayof May, 1903.     .   ,*"      " ,    -  C   E. HKJ-STROM.  NOTICE.  - '  Notice i*. liereb) giien that 30 days after date I ** \  intent! to  apply   to the  Chief  Co'inmissioner of  Lands and *A orks for a special license to cut ami  -1  cam  away  timber from the following described  kinds in West Kootenai.  Commencing at a {tost planted on thc south Ride -  nf Trout I_ike about {- mile above Cati)on creek,  trail and marked "C. W. Ward's north w est corner  post," thence SO cbains south, thenee 80 chains  east, thence 80 chains nortli, tlience SO chains ������ est  to lhe point of commencement. ������  Dated this 16th day of Ma), 1003. ' .  C. TV. WARD.  '  ��������� "   NOTICE.  Notice is hereb) given that30 da)s afterdate I  *  intend to apple  tn the Chief   Commissioner of  Lands and Works for aspeci.il license to cat and  car**y away timber from the following described   *-  lands in West Kootemiy district*  1. Commencing at a post planted on the south  bank of. Big Mouth creek, aliout < miles from its  mouth and marked Ml. S. Howard's soutli west  corner post," thence north 80 chains, thence east  SO chains, tlience south 80 chains, tlience west 8(>  chains to place of commencement.  2. Commencing at a post planted on tlie south  liank of llig Mouth creek about 3 miles from its  mou_h_aii(l_rnirk(- i_"K, S   linuard's north west   comer post." tlience south 80 chains, tlience east  Sci chains, thence north 80 eliains, thence v.est 8(1  chains to place of loimncuceuieut.  Dated the 21st day of May, loco.  II. S. 1IOWAM..  '���������I .  *-."_'_  _1  4*  ,:i  n  r*  . .  f't  K  ������������������ -.  fi  -ni  r  ,  *���������.  f.f.  -j*.  ������  A'.1  i'\  ���������**>'*��������� ���������'  Evi  Ai.  ;*3  ,/*��������� J  ���������-���������������������������  ��������� I*.  :���������������!  *    (5*  . 1 \  ll  SADDLES FOR SALE.  I have a number of saddles for sale  suitable for ladies or gentlemen.  If you are in a hurry and can't place  your order in time enougb to get first  choice, use the long distance 'Phone,  and ring np MATT PETTIPIEUE, at  the Queen's Hotel, Second street.  * i'L TO WCi.JOTT BALESTIER.  I  ���������*l5cyond t! * "riMi of tie outmost sun.  through ui'i.r darkness hurled-���������  ".Further tl-:<". over comet flared or vaij-  rant s-.:::* cue*, swirled���������  ' Live such  us -ought and sailed   and  ruled  a_.d  iovctl  and    made    our  world.  They nre p'trcd of rrlde because they  died, tUcy mow lhe worth of their  bays.  They sit at ���������*������������������*' ie with the Maidens nine  and thc  ..wis of Elder Davs.  It Is their will io si-rve or be still as  filteth out* leather's praise.  TU theirs to sweep through lhe ringing dcup where Aara.l's outposts  are,  Or buffet a path through the Pit's red  wrath v.licn God goes out to war.  Or hang wilh lire recklesB Soraphin on  the rein ot a. red maued star.  They take their mirth ln the joy of the  Earth���������they  dare  not  grieve for  her pain���������  _They know of toll and the end of toll,  they know (lod's law is plain.  Eo they whistle the   Devil to    make  them sport, who know that sin is  J    vain.  'And oft times cometh our wise Lord  God, Master of every trade.  And tells them tales of His daily toil,  of Edens newly made.  And they rise to their feet as Ho passes  by, gentlemen unafraid.  To these who are cleansed of base desire, sorrow and lust and Bhame���������  Code, for they knew the hearts of men,  men, fc- they stooped to fame-���������  Dorne on the breath that men call  Death, xuy brother's spirit came.  Ha scarce had need to doff his pride cr  slough thi* dross of earth.  E'en as he i.i.-;d that Say to God do  ���������walked he from his birth,  In slmpleness and gentleness and honor and clean mirth.  ���������  ���������*-j.  So cup to lip In fellowship they gave  him -welcome high,  And made him place at the banquet  board���������th*    strong    men    ranged  thereby���������  3Vho had done his work and *_eld his  peace and had no fear to die.  Beyond the loom of the last lone star,  through open darkness hurls'],  "Further than rebel comet dared or giving  star  swarm  swirled,  ������Kb he with those that praise our Gcd  for that they served His world.  .-* ���������Rudyard Kipling.  A WOMAN'S LOYE.  "Paul Car'.ngton had been away from  ~ lis home for ten long years.   A great  *   misfortune had come upon him early  jn life, and he had sought relief from  it-__ningled feelings of remorse and shame  in strange lands.    But discontent fol-  *'    -Sowed him everywhere he went.   Now  *���������*.���������      -lie was   back once   more to   try the  - .soothing quiet of his old town.   At last  "-    _.-__be seemed to have found what he bad  -sought for ln vain ia foreign lands���������  *_reet and peace of mind.  He wondered If Grace Dean was still  ���������-"^Tving at her old home in the quiet  'little village nearby; but he refrained  from making inquiries about the girl  that everybody In    tbe neighborhood  -knew he had jilted for a vile adventuress.      Somehow    hiB surroundings  - reemed to bring her back to his mind,  -and  he often   found himself thinking  ���������nf their youthful love, with a longing  -���������to know what she was liko as a grown  ^lp woman.      H. knew she must    be  ' *>eautiful, for she had given promise of  - "j_>ea.nt-' M a Elrli 'fhen he had known  "Iter.  As he was strolling along the road,  that led to the vlllajre. in the quiet  ���������afternoon, he came suddenly upon a  -���������fjony carriage, driven by a young lady.  60 absorbed w.ts he with his thoughts  that she was nearly upon his before he  ���������was aware of her approach, and as he  Siurriedly stepned aside to let her pass,  ie looked full into her face. Their  -eyes metr^iud-h~e_r~ecognlzed ~ Grace-  Sean. A gr<*at flood of feeling came  over him, but ere he could speak or  move, she was past him. A faint odor  of femininity filled the air about him.  S_������  stood   motionless  for  some time.  ��������� -drinking in  t'.re sweet fragrance, and  ��������� --then, with tho full conviction of his  "3ore upon him. he hurried home and  ���������.������hnt himself in his study. For hours  "he sat as one in    a dream, thinking,  -thinking, thinking.. Then he arose and  ���������went    to hi3 writing-desk.     He   had  eome  to  a sudden    resolve,  and    ha  wrote the following letter:  ' Oak Knowl, September 28, 18���������  Dear Grace: ���������  '. I know the gulf between us ts  wider than eternity.   Not even hope,  ���������with me. dare even attempt to span It.  ��������� Only death can bridge It over. Then  "���������we must all forgive each other If we.  ��������� 'lope for the forgiveness that shall lead  -us Into the happiness never known  <*this side of the grave.  When I drifted away from you and  ��������� your great ior?. I thought I saw hap-  .-piness ahead of me, even greater than  il had ever known.   But oh, how sadly  .mistaken I was.  I have been pursuing a bubble all  ���������these weary years. It was all gilt  and glitter, and to my blinded eyes,  -was worthy of all tbe Jove I lavished  ���������upon it. But alas! it burst! as all bubbles must, and there is nothing left but  the ashes of a burned out passion. Not  one happy memory Ib left to reward mo  lor my reckless devotion. All it has  left me is a heart full of sadness and  regret.  After years of ceaseless travel, seeking for the contentment I cannot find,  I am back again in my old home; but  tt is anything but a happy home-com-  Ing. It brings b���������'r* memories of those  early years, when you and I were  happy young lovers, without a sorrow  or a care in the world. ri tose are  happy memories. But then, too, it  brings back memories of her who came  between us and wrought us so much  woe. And those memories aro wormwood to me.  With all her beauty, she was a very  wicked woman, as you no doubt have  heard, and led me a devil of a lifo for  three years, then discarded me, as she  would have discarded a pair of soiled  Gloves.  She Is dead now T have heard, and  ���������with her that bitter past is buried.  "Look not mournfully Into the Past.  It comes not back again. Wisely improve tho Present. It is thine. Go  forth to meet the shadowy Future,  .without fear, and with n manly heart."  Those words have Impressed themselves upon mo with the full force ot  their meaning, and as they strengthened Longfellow, so have they  strengthened me. Henceforward I  Bhall strive to live only in the Presents and let the Past bo dead, and  speculate not out the Future, but take  what it shall bring to me from day to  day.  I had thought to spend some tlmo  here, looking after my much-neglected  estate; but when you passed me today, Buch a flood of thoughts and feelings came over me that I knew lt  would be Impossible for me to live so  near you, with so much to remind me  of our by-gono happiness.  When I looked Into your face, 1  thought of what life might have been  for me���������of all the happiness that  would have filled these years of mis-  cry, hnd I been faithful to you. I felt  like crying out ln my despair, and  flinging myself at your feet. Imploring  you to forgive and forget. But I cannot hope for that���������I have no right to  hope for it���������the die 1b cast, and tomorrow I leave this place forever.  I cannot trust mysslf to see yon  again; but I must tell you���������though you  will not believe me now���������that I love  you as I never loved you before���������with  my whole heart and souL To me, ail  that is sweet and pure and lovable in  woman, Is centered ln you. You are  my ideal, and you alone will I worship unto the end���������and now, good by!  PAUL CARINGTON.  With trembling hand, he wrote the  address he had written so often in  years gone by, and gave the letter to a  years gone by, and gave the letter to a  servant to post.  When he was alone, he bowed his  bead upon his arms nnd lived over  again, ln.hlB fancy, the years since he  bad drifted away from Grace Dean, and  indelibly emblazoned In burning letters upon the memory of those years  (was the one word���������"regret!"  Divining from  his masters countenance, and from the name on the envelope, that the letter was of unusual  Importance, ths servant took it upon  blmself to deliver It at IU destination  at once.  Grace, herself, answered his ring.  The servant���������the hand-writing   an*  ell, told her at a glance from when  the missive had come.  . Bidding the man wait, she broke the  eeal, and pale as death, read what she  bad been longing to know���������that Paul  still loved her.  Without hesitation, she threw a  wrap about her shoulders, saying te  the servant: ....   .  "1 will go back with you."  "'���������-"���������-  It was enough that Paul loved her;  ���������and he was going away.     She mast  never let,him do that.  She hurried along the street, that  ���������was now nearly deserted, and on into  the country road, and soon stood before Paul's door.  Her heart gave a little flutter as she  thought of tbe impropriety of her coming to him, and then throwing etiquette to the wind, she entered and  was shown into the study, where Paul  etill sat with his head bowed upon his  arms. She stole softly up to him and  gently laid her hand upon his shoulder  and spoke his name.  Slowly he raised his head from the  table, and as he looked into the depths  of-her-soft-eyes. _he saw���������not_only_ forgiveness���������but the divine light of love  ineffable, and the past and all Its bitterness, faded away, as mist before the  ilslng sun, ln her happy tearful smile.  9_e clasped her to his heart, and ln  that mutual embrace, .hoy knew life's  meaning as they had never known it  before.���������Earl Leo Brownson.  THE END OFA ROMANCE  the Mysterious Hero Turns Out to lit a  Dolect!v(*.  At a large wedding reception recently the attention of a couple of girls waa  attracted to a rather fine looking man,  whose prematurely gray hair and clear  cut. features combined in giving him a  distinguished appearance.  "1 see him at nearly every large wed-1  ding I go to," said one. "I wonder who  ho can be. I've asked lots of people,  and nobody seems to know. Yet ho  seems to bo invited everywhere."  "Yes, I've noticed him, too," said the  other girl. "While ho apparently goes  to all tho big weddings, he doosn't  seem to know anybody; or, at least,  I've never scon him talking to anybody. He's such an Interning looking  mun, too. I'd lovo to moot him. Ho  looks like a man who had lived and-*  and suffered."  A young man standing near, who  couldn't help overhearing this conversation, laughed.  'Tcrhaps I can throw somo light  iipon the Identity of your mysterious  hero," he said.  "Do you know him*." exclaimed both  girls In the same breath.  "Well, I can't say that I exactly  know him," replied the young man;  -but I know who ho is. He's a private  detective. Perhaps you have noticed  that he never strays far away from tho  tables on which the presents are displayed. That's what he's there for���������to  watch them. You know there are social.highwaymen in���������"  "Let's go down stairs and get some  claret cup," interrupted one of the  girlB.���������Pearson's Weekly.  Sceptic ami li.llever.  A young man who looked as if he  might bo about twenty-five years old  was sitting in the waiting room of tho  depot. On his knee was a. year-old  baby. Presently the baby began to cry,  and the awkwardness and helplessness  of the young man were so marked as  to attract general attention.  At this point one of the waiting passengers, a fat and amiable looking marr,  crossed the room and sal dto the distressed baby tender.  "A young woman gave you that baby  to hold while she went to see about her  baggage, didn't she?"  "es."  ���������"Well, now, I knew it as soon as I  saw you.   You expect her back, I suppose?"  "Of course."  "Ha! Ha! You are looking for her  every minute, ain't you?"  "I think she'll come back."  "Ha! Ha! Excuse me, but I can't  Iielp laughing. A woman once played  the same trick on me. I was ln Chicago. You're caught, young man. Sho  took you for a hayseed."  "Oh, 6he'll come back," answered the  young man as he looked anxiously  around.    .  "She will, eh? Ha! Ha! Ha! What  makes you think so?"  "Why, because she's my wife, and  this is our flrst baby."  "Oh���������un���������I see!" mutterd the fat  man, and he was in such haste to get  back to the other side of the room that  he nearly fell over a passing pug dog.  ���������.Buffalo Enquirer.  "CHARCOAL RDAE",  3W������_.IA''  "*JB-^>  W������r������ Mm ���������_ F>������*j- W*-erd_.  There I* a little settlement of New  Hampshire people ln Kiowa county,  Colorado. Among other things they  brought with them the New Hampshire aversion to using any more words  fn conversation than are absolutely  necessary. Two. of them met on tbe  road recently, and indulged la the following dialogue:  "Mornin', Si."  "Mornin*, Josh."  "What'd you (ive your horse ier  dots?"  ''Turpentine."  "Mornin*."  ���������"Mornin'."  'A few days later the men met agafa.  end here's the way a bard luck story  ,w_u_ told In mighty few words:  "Mornin', Si."  "Mornin', Josh."  "What'd you tay you gave yous  borse for bots?"  '"Turpentine."  "Killed mine."  "Mine, too."  "Mornin*."  ���������"ilomfn*."  \ .. ���������Philadelphia-Record,  lu th* V*������rde_u  Pity   tha Unlo .���������*(_.  - "How often one sees such a one in  train or omnibus, her eyes, maybe,  spilling the precious spikenard of their  maternal love on some happier woman's child. I noticed one of them  withering on the stalk on my way to  town this morning. She was, I surmised, about twenty-eight, carried a  roil of music, and I had a strong Impression that she was the sole support  of an* Invalid mother. I could scarcely  Teslst suggesting to one of my men  companions what a good wife she was  'longing to make, what a sleeping  ' beauty she was, waiting for the marital kiss that would set all the sweet  bells of her nature a-chlme. I had the  greatest difficulty in preventing myself  from leaning over and putting It to  her in this way:; 'Excuse me, madam,  but I love you; will you be my wife?'  And my imagination went on making  pictures; how her eyes would suddenly brighten up like the northern  aurora, how a strange bloom would  6cttlo on her somewhat weary face and  a dimple steal Into her chin; how when  she reached home and sat down to  read 'Jano Austen' to her mother, her  mother would imagine roses In the  room, and she would blushlngly answer: 'Nay, mother, it Is my checks,'  ; and presently the mother would ask,  j'Where is that smell of violets coming  iJrom?' and again she would answer,  ''-nay, mother, lt Ib my thoughts,"  The Beetle���������What a cold, Mrs. B'rdf*  The Bird���������No, it's hay fever, .aused  t������y eating too many grasshoppera.  Addreasad .tit* .fury.  , A man who had never seen the inside of a court room, until he was introduced as d witness in a case pending  y one of; the Scottish courts, on being  fcworn, took a position with bis back to   helpful watching came in very handy  "Hilloa, there, bub! What la creation are you sn-Verlln' so for?"  Though the voice of the speaker had  ft sharp, rasping tone, it was not altogether unkindly in its accent, and the  twelve-year-old boy, to whom it was  addressed, stopped short in his headlong course, hastily brushing one of his  ragged sleeves across his tear-dimmed  eyes as he faced the other.  He had a thin, pindhed face, and his  ellght figure was clothed in a well-  worn suit of ahout three sizes too largo  for him, bo that he presented anything  but a comely appearance. Ho was following tho wheel-path leading across  lots from Dcnby main road to the village, wihon he wns suddenly accosted  by liim who hnd steppped from thc  bushes overhanging the pathway.  The Intter was a most unpromlslng-  looklng man, past the prime of life.  Ills short, squatty figure wns attired  in a suit that was glazed with dirt  wherever it was not rent with holes  or patches in a bungling way, evidently the work of his own clumsy fingers.  "Charcoal Noah" everybody called him  as far as ho was known, and the thick  layers of dust from the Krimy kiln  ehowed that he well deserved the  name.  "I say, bub, what's the matter?" he  asked, for though the boy had dried hia  tears he had not answered his first  question.  "The squire has set me adrift and I  ain't nowhere to go," replied the boy,  with trembling lips.  "Air you the young un he got to th*  poor farm���������Curley, I b'lleve they call  him'" ..._  * ..*_'_**ir*.,,-..__'s.__.������ __.n_������ii ���������*__���������*..  "Yes   Sir." r^??+**!?*;^**T**t!0'r-  "An' now arter summerln'' you an'  gettln' his fall's work done he thought  it more In keepln' with his stingy na-  ter to turn you off than to winter you.  An' as true as I live, to-day is the 20th  of November, an' we air bounden sure  to hev winter set in afore moon  change."  "It was all on account of Romanzo,  eir; he lied about.me and made his  father think I had done wrong when  he was to blame. I tried to do my  best."  "Nobody can't suit ol' Squire Harden. Why, bub, I ought to know th'  ol' skinflint, root an' branch, seeln' all  th' coal I hev burnt an" carted fer him.  I suppose you ain't got menny fr'Inds  to go back to?"  "I haven't a relative or a friend In  the whole world!" exclaimed the boy,  beginning to cry again.  "That's a lie!"cried the old charcoal  burner bluntly���������"at least while ol'  Noah Dahvers lives. Come over to my  sod palace an' share a livin' with me.  You're welcome as long as you'll stay."  The boy) who, until we know a'better name for him, we must call Curley,  had often heard ot the old charcoal  burner am a strange, eccentric outcast  from society, but he was not loath to  accompany him. '  After going a short distance .they  eame Into a clearing in the growth of  gray birches, where a dark cloud of  smoke and the emell of burning sod-  and wood* betokened the vicinity of a  charcoal kiln. Near by was the queer,  odd-shaped abode of Charcoal Noah.  This last looked like the roof of a  small building with the eaves coming  to the ground. The sides of this A-  ���������haped structure were made of inner  surface of upright sticks covered * on  the outside with a heavy coating of  sods. One end had been left open, and  this faced the side of a perpendicular  ledge at the base of which a fire-was  burning cheerfuliy. Though the only  couch the occupant knew was a pile of  straw, the sod dwelling was more -comfortable than It appeared at first sight.  In such a habitation as this Charcoal  Noah had passed more than twenty  years of his life, tending his kilns and  growing much griraer and blacker each  succeeding season, until it was no  wonder he was almost like a piece of  charcoal himself.  Friendless and homeless, Curley was  only too glad to accept of the old man's  rude hospitality, and he began to do  such work for hlrn as he could, which  service was gladly received by the  other. . <   So a week passed, and though there  was every indication of the near approach of snow, and wintery weather,  the,, old charcoal burner declared he  must prepare and burn two kilns more  before ho quit.  As the wood had got to be chopped  for the purpose, this meant considerable of a job, which would take nearly  two weeks of time. Now, after a kiln  baa been built and set on fire", though  is has to be continually watched, night  and day, the old burner had generally  intended to cut his wood for the-following one during his Intervals of  waiting on the first. The weather, however, had prevented him from doing  this for the preceding days, so Curley's  the jury and began telling the story to  the judge.  The judge, in a bland and courteous  manner said:  "Address ymimelf to the jury, sir."  The man made a short j>ause, but.  for him, as, after a .little showing the  lattter managed to tend the kiln almost entirely days: Then during the  night watches he took his turns in the  lonely vigils, climbing the sides of the  notwithstanding what had been said to .smoking kiln whenever it was neces-  j sary and "stamping in"  the sods, as  I had to be done as. fast as the wood un-*  1 derneath waa charred by the Rro so as  to settle away.  ���������;.'���������'���������  One afternoon there was a visitor to  tha "bush," a Mr. Preston, who bought  coal and had come oyer to look at somo  housed near the kiln. Ifo wn3 accompanied by Romanzo Harden, who had  come 10 show hlrn the way, and his  own son, about' the other's ago.  "Whew!" exclaimed Komanzo, at  sight of Curley, "If bore isn't Ihat  poorhouse boy who ran away from  fathcr last week, and he hns lotfked  everywhere for him. Won't father  wallop hlni as soon as he can lay hand  on him, and I shan't forget to tell  him."  him, continued his narrative.  The judge w-s then more explicit,*  and said to him, "Speak to the jury,  sir; the men sitting* behind you on tho  benches."  The witness at once turned around,  and, making an awkward bow, said,  with perfect gravity:  "Good morning, gentlemen."���������Buffalo  Courier.  Atldro-'.. ISnoy**.  Mrs. Meddergrass���������I toll you, they  just ought to send the sheriff after that  man Andree, who Is going to the North  pole in a'b'loon.  Mrs. Nexdore���������Why, what's wrong  ���������with him?  Mrs. Meddergrass*���������Paw read In tho  Clarion that thoy had munil the fourth  boy ho lias dropped from tho h'l������ot������  .once he started.���������-Baltiiu01 a American,  Though Curley neara the words  plainly, he made no reply, wuhlng at  the Bame time Noah would come up  that way.  "Thought you did a smart thing, running away from us, didn't you, you  lazybones?"  "I didn't run away," replied Curley.  "Your father said he didn't want ma  any longer."  "Oh, such a atory! But perhaps you  like burning charcoal better. It is  such nice, clean work! And look.  Will, see what a fine house they live  ln.   Let's take a peep inside."  Knowing Romnnzo's meddlesome nature, Curley tollownl hlrn niul lil.-r  companion to the sod lint, to get thoro  Just ns the first was about to pull thoir  straw bed to pieces.  "Stop that!" cried Curley. clinching  his fists aud showing Unit, ho was in  earnest.  "How nro you going to help your-  eclf?" deniniult'il Romanzo insolently.  "If I etin't I'll call Noah."  Though young Harden wns four  years older thnn tho youthful coal  burner, he showed by his notions Ihat  ho wns somewhat afraid of him, or it  may be he feared the iippouranco of  Noah Dan vers, for ho left the hut at  once.  Mr. Preston wns down to tho coal  Bhert*. nnd Romanzo. looking about as  If for some mischief ho could do, his  . attention became fixed upon the coal  kiln, when he said:  "Let's see you climb it, Rnggy."  "1 can't go up now."  "Afraid, eh?    You're a pretty coal  burner!    But perhaps -you're afraid of  soiling those nice clothes of yours.'-'  "The kiln Is too near������tlme for drawing for anyone to go into it," replied  Curley, appearing calmer than he really felt.  "Bah! you say that because you're  afraid to. I guess if old Noah knew  what a little coward ydu are ho  wouldn't keep' you long. But perhaps  you will go up now, just to show ub  .how spry yoii are," and catching Curley's cap from hU head he flung it to  the top of the kiln.  The cap was an old one, but it was  nil that the poor boy had. and he could  not aiford to lose it. Stifling the anger  nnd grief that he felt, he said:  "I can get it with a pole," and started  after one that lay on the ground near  Iiy.  "You are too bad, Romanzo," declared Will Preston, who had no sympathy  With him in this disgraceful affair.  "Think so, do you?" cried the other.  "Well, while the raggy Imp is about lt  lie can get two caps as well as ono,"  and* without considering what he was  doing, Romanzo seized the new cap belonging to Will, to toss that upon the  crest of the smoking kiln.  Without realizing what risk he was  taking ln his excitement over the prospective loss of his cap, Will rushed up  the' steep, treacherous side of the kiln,  and though he sunk ankle-deep ln the  dried' earth every step, he reached the  bollow depression on the top where hla..  cap lay, half covered by the fine dust  and cinders.  Then, as'he stooped to pick up his  leap he suddenly felt the footing beneath him yield, and he sunk downward Into the burning pit, with a  ehriek of terror upon his lips.  Curley and. Romanzo-had witnessed  this fearful'mishap with looks of horror, and as the unfortunate youth was  enveloped in a cloud of Are and smoke  and cinders the last uttered a cry of  dismay.  Mr. Preston's, attention was drawn  to the frightful scene by the cries) but  be was too far away to rescue his son,,  If that were possible, though he started  for the kiln at the top of his speed.  Will, feeling the kiln caving in,  scrambled to reach a place which  would vbear .his weight, only to sink  deeper Into the fiery pit, which was  liable to break forth into a light blaze  at any Instant.  But by that time Curley sprung up  the side of the kiln, and throwing himself flat upon Its side, he reached out  his arms to grasp Will's outstretched  {bands.  The smoke was pouring up around  him in dense, black volumes, and the  air was filled with sparks which caught  upon their clothes and caused them to  gasp for breath.  Curley"proVed his grlttlness wellrand"  with all the strength he could muster  be pulled Will out from the deadly  crater, and together they rolled down  the side of the 'clln. Just as the flames  burst forth with a loud road.  Mr. Preston bore them in their half-  *incon8Clous state away from the heat  of the fire, and at that moment Noah  came pufllng nntl panting to the place.  Curley.and Will soon recovered their  cpnscl6u6ness, though they presented  a sorry appearance, blackened and  burned as they were.  Explanations quickly followed, during which Romanzo stood by trembling  from suppressed emotions over tha  contemptible act he had perpetrated,  expecting the punishment he deserved  for his misdemeanor. At the same time  Mr. Preston ;was praising Curley  heartily for his heroic action, and from  that-moment the poor, orphan had  gained a second friend, whn waB to  prove Invaluable to him In the years  th at were to come.  Mr.���������'������������������Preston Insisted that Curley  should go home wlllr him, and though  there wore tears irr the eyes of the old  charcoal-burner at losing his protege  j(o:80on,_he gave him Iris blessing and  promised1 to come and see hlrn in the  spring.  AU this happened mnny years ago.  and .'kind-hearted Noah Dan vers long  since joined the silent majority, hut  Charles Preston, as Curley became  known, in his prosperity has not forgotten! the old charcoal-burner whose  friendship to him laid the foundation  for his life's success and happiness.  BELLS OF SHANDONt.  X often think of those Shandon Belli.  .(Whose sound so wild would ln days of  v        childhood  SFlln-j  round my cradle    their    maglo  spells;  On tUia 1 -pon6er where'er I wander,  And thus grow louder, sweet Cork, ot  thee;  With thy Bells of Shandon, 'that sound  so grand on  The pleasant waters of tho River Lea.  ���������I've heard bells chiming  full    many   a  clime In. , ,   .'���������  TollffiK sublime In cathedral shrine,  While at a glib rate brass tonuues would  vibrate, * . . .   ���������,  But all their music spoko naught ilko  thine;  For  memory dwelling    on    each    proud  swelling ..    .   ._  Of thy i>oifray. krrelllne Us bold notes  free,  Mado  tho  Belln or Sluntdon sound    far  more ijriiiid on .__.���������,        ,  Tho pleaso-nt waters of Iks River Lee.  I've heart *rclls  tolling    "Old    Adrian's  ThelAhunder Tolling from tho Vntlcnn,  And cym-buls glorious swinging   uproar-  in tl.o gorgeous turrets of   Notre Unmoj  But thy sounds  wore sweetor than, the  dome of Peter . , '  Flings o'er tho Tiber,   pc-illng solemn-  Oh! the Bolls of Shandon sound far,moie  Tho pleasant wnters of tho RH'er I_ee.  There's a bell In Moscow, while on towor  nnd kiosk ��������� .'  Tn St. Sophia the Turkmen gets.  And loud In air calls men. to. prayw.      ������������������  From the taperlnK summit of t_Jl mra-  (aret^*  Buch emptVr'fcantom I freely Kr.int them;  But thcrtTj an anthem more ('car to me,  'Tis the Bclis of Shandon, that sound so  grazid oif v  The pleasant waters of the Rivor ._ee.  I   LAMWAY'S  BIBLE,   j  |<5^0^(^<5^c^^(S>--S.$.-?v(S>������>������>������><^*-^*-5>������  On a cold and starles* March evening, ln tho face of a keen northwest  wind, we were riding home to the  ranch. Thero was no talk between  ���������man- and man, but to his mount each  upoke a word from time to time���������a  word of encouragement when ho  lagged or of reproof if he stumbled.  Toward 10 o'clock, when nearing the  gate of the pasture, a light appeared  ahead and to the left of our course.  'As we came up to the fence we eaw  that it was a lantern hung on a fence  post some twenty rods oft the road,  nnd swinging in the wind. By Its fitful flare a man ln a long ulster was  digging in the hard soil with a short-  bandied spade.  The man engrossed in his task had  not seen, or, at least, had not noticed  us. The loose horse turned ln at the  gate struck up a lively gallop; there  was "a general shaking up ot bridle  reins and a rlnginc of spur chama.  Up a Ions bill.and down a steep, short  one, and we were at the ranch house,  end the' grumbling cook was turning  out to get us a hot supper. Half aa  bour.later we were well'warned amd  eating a good meal in the mess--kouse.  "Laraway is digging 'up his bible  again,"* remarked the 'eeok, aa ' be  -poured some strong black "coffee lata  big cups.  Frank Laraway was ��������� better ������a������ fcy,  half the men you know. Be fcafc  spent as much will power tn t���������feting  the drink habit as would suQce ta ca*.  ry two average' men through life la  honorable careers, anrrounde* my  friends and family, and pass these nm  svith Al credentials to a better worM.  On the ranch and range he beeame a  valuable., employe, but twice or autre  each year he would disappear fer a  time, returning haggard, shrunken and  dead broke, anl with a fresh determination to conquer ' the appetite  "1 don't want to'be good, or great! or  rich,", said he; "I just want to be my  own boss."     , ,  It chanced one day that Xiaraway,  then sobering np In a little railroad  town, beard a man say: "I am going  to Bwcar off this time on the biggest  bible in town." He asked if he might  ���������go, too.  The two men went to a pastor's  etudy, and the section hand, requesting him to produce the largest . pulpit  bible, was solemnly sworn, with his  band on its open page, to abstain forever from all Intoxicating beveragoa,  "That is a long while," waa Lara-  (sray's comment.  .   "Do you keep the bible locked up?"  asked -the-Irishman.-anxiously.   All men may be liars, but alV IU")  are not men.  "Tbe building is always closed when  gaot in use," replied the pastor.  "Why did you ask him that?" demanded Laraway, when they bad come  nway.  The Irishman marveled at Che question. "Why, don't you see?" said he.  "It's because If I can't get at the book  When the t'Irat is on me I can let off."  Laraway bought a bible, and be  -promised himself with hla band upoa  it. that he would taste oo liquor for  six months. Then be came home and  went to work. He wrote the date la  the book, and kept the bonk in bis  (pocket. He kept the promise to the  letter and the day.  After tbat spree he made an entry  on the flyleaf, agreeing to abstain for  one year. This time he did not carry  the hook in his pocket; he took it out  on the rangro and burled it.  ,  "That crazy Irishman's notion about'  getting let oif if he can lay hands on  the book don't go for a cent before me  now," said Laraway, "but before the  year Is up I'll be a crazy Irishman myself."  He made no secret of the measures  (he took against himself, and when  s. me ono offered to keep the book tor  hirs in a secret place, said: "It would  do no good, if T wanted it when the ap-  dr> no good. If I wnted it when the appetite is upon me I'd have It if I had  to kill my best friend. '   ���������  The one year pledge proved too hard  to keep. Twice since ite making at intervals of six or eight months Laraway  lad dug up his bible, canceled his  pledge and got dru'nk. To:night we  had seen him overcome for the third  timo.  ^_"S?hy dont some  ������f   you   make   a  sneak on hie bible and cache lt where  le can't find It?" asked the Kid,  "Oh, he would kill the man, that  touched it, and get drunk just the  eame," declared the cook.  "Well, I'd like to seo lt tried," persisted the Kid. ���������    1    .     ��������� /1  "Why not do lt yourself?" asked the  foreman. "Nobody Ie holding you."  "What, me?" said the Kid, in a snaky  volco; "I'm only a boy," aud he .went  away to bed.  iAs the clock struck for midnight the(  mcss-houEo door was flung ct-en���������as I  thought by a stronger gust of   wind,!  Turning to l**:ok, I found myself look-1  lug Into tho nozzle of one ot Laraway'a"  guns.   Ho stood nt tho doorway, with  his eyes afire and a gnu In cither hand.  "Which one ot you dngs has git my  bible?" ho cried,   "it's not In the hole,'  and I'll give you jtt->t len seconds lo  produce lt."  "Now, Laraway," snitl thc foreman,  In a smooth tone, "you got the drop  on us all right I tell you it's God's  truth that not a man here knows any- '  thing about your bible. We thought  you had dug it up and was half way to  town by now." -'  It looked as though some one "Was  ���������going to get hurt. - Every man in the  room wae looking square at Laraway.  And to every man lt seemed that the  pistols were looking square at himself.  The Kid always was cindy���������and  freckled. Half an hour before he had  slunk off to bed. Now, juet at the rig������t  moment, he elunk up behind Laraway,  jumped on his back like a cat, put both  Ills freckled hands to the man's throat  and brought him down. The guns  went oif through the roof.  Mr. Laraway was tied to the bed that  night and many nights after. He had  a eevere attack of brain fever, from  which he came out as weak as a baby.  During his convalescence he never  spoke of the bible, and ?ie had an aversion to liquor; During those days a  etrong and quiet friendship grew up  between Laraway and the Kid.  The "old man" wae visiting bis  ranches this season, and took a groat  interest In'the sick man, told hlrn to go*  off somewhere and get well and hearty  before trying to work again; _ald his  pay would go on exactly as though be  were in the caddie.  But Laraway said: "I've no place to  go that I like half so well as thij old  ranch, and no friends so good as  these." So he stayed around camp and  made hair bridles and cinches, and*  read books, and helped tha cook, and  did all those* things which a cowboy  does only when he is invalided.  Among the visitors whom the *V>W  man'* entertained at the ranch thab  spring was Mitchell, the famous mind*  reader. One Sunday .afternoon he volunteered to "* show the boys what be  could do: We hid objects all over,the  place and'kept bim cbaslag around for  an hour.'   ' *  "     '  At last Mitchell*said: "This la all  dead easy.for me; it doesn't amuse me..  Ton.all.know wh'ere^these objects axe  placed, and the trail Ib hot' to then. I j  Now,", be said to the Kid, wh* BjutU  been one ot'the most Interested par- . '  tlclpants, "you fix your mind on something whose whereabouts i_> known,  only to yourself and which you don't,  want me to find."  He took tbe Kid's hands and began  to wander around the buildings. Twice  be circled the corals, then, getting hia  bearings, made a bee-line for a small,  bowlder-strewn biitte a quarter or., m  milt away. By this time he was falrty  dragging the reluctant Kid along.  The mind reader halted at the Brat  -big bowlder and the boys qudekty  turned It over. The bed of the rock  was a rounded bole some three feet  deep, and at the bottom lay a smalt  black book���������Laraway'a bible. At sight'  of it be, fell, back a step and stood  about the whole as ^solemnly as a grave.  The Kid was blubbering. "I didn't  mean no harm," said he.  Laraway bad been in the seconcl  rank of those who followed the mind  reader np the hill; now he crowded  to the front and looked In.     *  "My bible, by God," he cried, andr  jumped Into the hole. As he came out  'with the book ln his band and strode  down the hill without a word to any  one, he tore out the fly-leaf, upon  which he had..written his pledges.   I  picked lt up and kept it* as a rerord  of a noble endeavor.  We turned our backs on the Kid's  cache, now despoiled, and walked slowly down the hill. For some time there  was no commenl on the-foreman's conclusion. We heard a clatter of hoofa  on the hard road as Laraway spurred  away toward town.  Then the Kid lifted his head.(ho waa  ever a stubborn youngster). "I'll save  hem yet," ba said.���������San Vroadwet  'Argonaut {,' _-   ���������  There Is such a1 thing as taking .toe  (good care of a precious article. " ml  Southern exchange tells of a "cracker"  couple who cam* to a minister ta be  married. *  They were to have the ceremony  performed with a ring, and the groom  waa terribly afraid he should lose it-   '  So was the.bride, and she kept a___>  dng:  "John, yon sho' yni got that,ring?*  "I'm Bho' now, Mary." '       .,<*...������������������.      /  **Whar you got it, John?"  "I've got it in my mouth.   I al__t '  g*an' to lose it,now."  When the ceremony was ln progress,  and the place was reached where the  ring was in order, the clergyman eald.1  "Let mo have the ring, please."  The bridegroom gulped, choked,  stuttered, and finally exclaimed, despairingly:  'LawBhy, I done swallered It!"  One of the queerest villages known!  Ie ln New.Guiana, and Is called Tupu*.  seleL    The houses are all supported! 1  on piles, and stand out ln the occos st'  ggislderabls dlstanco from shore.  W..I, ^*,HH������IM..(ll_Wm__'(i ( J^  I  A Traveller's Wonder.  ! "This," observed Wu, as he. lifted a  ���������box-liko afl'air from his trunk, "is one of  (the greatest wonders of America."  "It doesn't look very wonderful," commented Tsi Anrr, tucking orro foot up  where she could sit on it and the throne  at tlie same time.  "No, but even in America no ono can  Understand it.   Listen."  "Don't  put  that  thing  to  my  ear,  cautioned Tsi Ann.    "Is this another of  .those telephones?"  "O, no. This is worse than tho telc-  phone.   It is a gas meter."  "A gas meter*    What does it dol"  "The consumer."  "How does it work?"  "That is a mystery. It is only known  that it works always arrd untiringly, lt  works while you sleep and while you  wake. It never stops. It is constructed  after tho Newtonian theory of creation.  It hits something in it Unit just keep. it  whirling on nnd orr, .il oc r.v_oh per revolution, and nobody Knows what keeps  It moving, and nobody can stop it."  '"lliat's funny."  "Funny, yes. But very sad in America. Listen to it. Hear it running right  along. Tlrarrk Confucius and the 000  gods of the Talc Green .Mountains! Tlio  gas company never will get the chance  to read what this meter bus recorded."  "But," said ihe K-irrprcs-., "is there no  escape from this in America?"  "None."  "lt must be worse than manifest des*  tiny."  "It fa."  "Wu," remarked Tsi Ann, with that  intelligent smile which has enshrined her  in the hearts of curio collectors. "Wu,  I am glad you were sent to America. At  one time I almost had decided to become civilized."  "So hod I," acknowledged Wu, "but  the bite of the dog, as the foreign devils  ?mt  it,  will   cure  tlie  hair."���������Chicago  Tribune."  The Breakfast Fooa r_iu.  Discu93ing-*4hs breakfast food fad, a  writer in an English exchange says:  Since I ' began to write this article I have invented a new food, or,  rather, the name of. one, which is tho  only important tiring. Of courso you  must understand that I would uso about  one part of sawdust to a thousand, of  ordinary nutritious substance. Now observe how it is advertised, and ogrco  with me that the game is really ono bf  the imagination. Indeed, in tire breakfast food croze I see the ono path to fortune left open to the craftsman of pure  letters.  First, I would take large plain spaces  of newspaper arrd hoarding wilh tlio  words "\ValeIr thi*. space for the new  Breakfast Food" printed in a. field of  white. Stage number one: tho imagination is awakened.  Second, I worrld, retaining the samo  epnee., substitute for 1'ic printed words  a bold picturo of a {-"-owing oak tree.  Statue number two: rui rosily is excited.  Third, 1 would take uwuy my oak tree,  and in typo of simple boldness announce:  Curious Bits of New_.  Professor D. J. Cunningham, F.R.S., ii  a discourse on grants ait the Royal Dub  lin Society, said  tliat  though a distin*  A Busy Official.  eudahed  lfrcnch  Academician    reckoned .  e-rnohers. tvoewritcrs  5,   _      ,.,., ,.__ ���������- heighti an(j, Jgi H.  Our host was showing us through Ms  club.   In one room we found a haggard  man,  surrounded   by  a score  of steno*  ,    grnphers, typewriters    and    messenger-  that Adam was 123 feet in height, and,   DOi^  Eve 118 feet, and though in mediaeval j ������x nm going to sit into a little game of  times there was a general opinion that a * poker," said a club member who rushed  giant was a person about nine feet high j  julo nlc r0om.  he did not consider there was any con- "Send word to Mr. Jones's houso that  elusive evidence to show tliat the hunuui!  lie is detained down town to pass judg-  A New KegiLuc.  **.  PILORIU OAKS.  That's All.  A Queen's Thoughts on Love.  The Queen of Rotimania's latest literary production is entitled "Whispered  Words." The theme sho touches on is  love and marriage, and here are a few  of her reflections:  The moment bhe thought of patience  flits through the mind in marriage, Hip  ���������marriage has, strictly speaking, ceased to  exist, liocauso lovo has vanished, on  \ri\idh alone this relationship can be built  trp and preserved.  For that which we fully.fathom stands  not in need of patience; it conies to us  toe a thing of course, natural, simple and  clear.  Unto love every little  foible and pc-  '    euliarity is dear.   Every sacrifice is welcome to love, which never feels it as  -such.  In presence of the world no doubt it  is proper that forbearance Should be ex-  ���������erased, and it is meet that the eyes of  outsiders should not catch a. glimpse of  ���������the misery of an unhappy union.  Marriage has but one sole end, to bring  children into the world, and to shield  tfiem until they can protect themselves.  ' ' If we could bring ourselves to look  upon marriage as a holy sacrifice, an act  ��������� of perfect self-abnegation,'we ehould  make much greater progress.  In  marriage   people   fancy   they   can  throw off all restraint, heedless of the  ���������fact that when they act thus their short-  <*    coinings assume coloss *tl dimensions, and  ���������/-.their-good qualities dwindle -to -notking-  ���������lJ '-'ness.   . *.-" . ���������-  In marriage, more' than in any other  .   form of relationship, one should nevei  ,vthrow the reins aside, but always keep  a firm liand upon one's will.     ���������  An unseasonable "yawn is sometimes  enough to produce a whole draina.**  She Had an Aim in Life.  And this completes stage number three,  which would set till tire woi id of bieuk-  fost-food caters agog. '  But the serious nllair of fortune would  be the fourth stage. I should stand or  fall by that. Here it is, only you are to  suppose it bursting on the world in half-  page displayed advertisement, in every  doily newspaper:  AHOUT OAKS.  English Oak is strength and sub-  ntance. It is stouter and lasts longer  then any other wood. There is more  strength in an O.ik than in an Ox  or an Oat. Then why not EAT  j������AKST  YOUR BREAKFAST does not satisfy you. Why? Because your day's  work is built on your breakfast, arrd  you cannot safely build on sand���������  you must use timber. All Breakfast  Poods except ours are like sand;  they support energy for an hour or  two and then Sink Away, leaving a  sudden: vacancy nnd weakness. But  Oaken limber does not srrrk, and we  bave invented a new Food that has  all the supporting strength of tire  stoutest timber. Try it. It will  support you.  , PILGRIM OAKS  ��������� is a pure breakfast food, prepared,  under medical supervision, from tire  hearts of sound English forest oaks,  cut with silver saws.  In breakfast logs, ready to serve, 2s Od  per dozen.  In faggots for children and invalids, Is Od  per dozen.*  No Cooking, No Milk, No Condiments.  JUST OAKS.  "A log or faggot of Pilgrim Oaks, with  a  teaspoonful   of   clear   spring    water,  makes a delicious breakfast."���������"Stetho  scope."  stature had ever exceeded ei^ht feet.  Statistics in the "Lancet" show thai!  twins are as oire in eighty  birt.h3.    Oi;  triplets  there  is  only  ono   instance in |  G,40U   which   justified   a   claim   on  the j  "King's   bount.v,"   and   quadruplets  arc j  us cure to 512,i)U0; while tihe chances oi  a quintette are oven  more remote, the i  ratio being one in 40,l'S'J,000 births.   Tlie  figures aro grateful and comforting, although tiie "Lancet" goea on to mention I  a cM������o in which a woman presented her I  husband witli seven suceessivo triplets.  Miss Maude Gonno, wiio was married    C0,^?T'  ment on an exhibit of pictures," said  the haggard man to one of the stenographers.  "1 am goin" to tire Flipp Theater to  6ce the new burlesque," announced another new-comer.  "Boy," ordered the haggard -man, "run  out to Mr. Smith's unci tell bis wife that  he will not be home to-niglrt, because lie  bus to attend to a perplexing column of  figures."  "I am going to attend a quiet littlo  "wine-supper,"   whispered  a  third    new-  Suggestions for a Short Spring; Course  of Lectures.  "Penelope, have you any plans for tho  future?"  The father, a distinguished physreran,  looked sternlv at his    Urirte'eri-year-old  '���������daughter as he asked this question.  ���������   "Yes, sir," sire answered.  -    "You say it makes you homesick to  etay away from home, Penelope.    That  is.a consideration liaidly worth mentioning.    Homesickness  soon   parses  "away.  '-Your sister is in her last year at  the  college to which I wished to send you,  and you will not be alone, at least for a  year, and at'the end of that time you  'ought to be able to get alorrg nicely by  yourself." ,  , Penelope tapped tho floor impatiently  mith her foot.  *"I won't go,* papa," she .declared.  "There is no use talking about it. I'd  ���������rather die!"  "You are ��������� growing up, Penelope,*'  sighed the good doctor, "apparently without-any idea of the value of time or the  earnestness and reality of life. You  idon't care for useful books; you do nothing to improve your mind; you spend  vour hours in  frivolity;   you   seem   to  float idly along as if there was no serious end or aim in living except lo get  what selfish pleasure you can get out of  it.-' Yet you say you have plan** for the  future.   What are they?"  "I am going to be a society lady," baid  Penelope.  (To be delivered before any audience of  sufficiently  advanced  Socialistic  views.)  Lecture I.���������Shakespeare as the Truo  Socialist should see him.  Synopsis of Lecture.  x    1. Fundamental ,___a.\im   of   Society���������  "All-Men^are/ or ought" to   be, born  equal." '.,'.- ;  2. First commandment of the Social  Decalogue: "Thou shalt not excel thy  fellows." He who violates this law an  enemy to the commonwealth and a breaker of the Social Bond.  3; The pre-eminence of Shakespeare  plainly established by existence of euch  works as "Hamlet," '���������Macbeth," etc., etc.  4. The gerterjJly accepted estimate of  Shakespeare a mistaken one, and founded on a false conception of rrrerit.     '  5. Shakespeare in his true light as tire  Arcli-Wut-Topper," and- enemy, of the  community.    .  0. Final verdict upon- Shakespeare���������  Anathema Maranatha.  Lecture H.���������Wordsworth and his Work  as thc outcome of a Ciying Injustice.  Synopsis.  1. The natural beauties of the Lake  District the "chiof "inspiration of Wordsworth. Probable aircst of his poetic  development had hi. surroundings been  those of the Black Country.  2. The inequality in the beauty of natural surroundings a glaring injustice.  3. Suggested remedy:  _ (a) Total number of natural beauties of England counted and classified; thus: number of mountains,  number of lakes, of trees, of meadows, and so on, ascertained.  (h)   Average   number   of natural  beauties   qs   apportioned    to    each  '    square   mile   ascertained,   e.g.,   one  hill, ono lake, forty trees, one-fourth  of an_acrc meadow-land, and so on.  (c)  Funds supplied from'Imperial"  the other d.iy to Major McBride, late ol  the Hoerurnry, is the daughter of anlrislr  Protestant lundlord, serving in the Eng'  lisili army, and v. as born in Kerry in  1800. She is good-looking, nnd having  been presented at tire viccregul court,  ehe reigned as a beauty in Dublin society  for dome time. When her father died  eome yearn ago bIic identified herself  with the extreme section of tire Irish party, and has been n keen agitator ever  srnce. Her younger sister, who is equalli  handsome, ���������** mairied to Colonel l'llchcr,  who distinguished himself in the war  Major McBride, though a member of the  Oan-ria-Gacl, is an Ulsterman.  Before the Cambridge Philosophical  Society in England, recently, Professoi  Ridgcwny produced evidence, historical  and scientific, to prove tliat the Barbary  horse, from which all the fine horses ol  the world have sprung, was derived either from the zebra of' North-eaet Afrioa,  or, more likely,* from eome very closely  allied species now extinct. North Africa, therefore, and not Arabia, is the  original home of tlie thoroughbred. More  than 000 years before Christ King Solomon imported horses from Egypt, and  Egypt get them flora Lybia. "It is now  clear," eays Profaaeor Ridgeway, "that  Uie Arabs, never owned x good borse un  til they had become masters of Nortl*.  Africa and the Barbae? horses, from  wl-jom Rro sprung our own racing stock."  The first woman in the world to own  'a privjute touring railroad oar will be  JSie. Isaac E. Emerson of Baltimore.  On. Emerson, unlike her husband, abhors yachting. And yet ehe likes to  travel. As a Christmas gift Captain Emerson proposed the touring car. Tho cai  will be one of the largest ever turned  out by the Pullman Company. Mahog  any will be the basis of tihe interior  woodwork, but tiie richest silk draperies  and the softest and thickest of carpeits  will almost conceal it. Bathrooms, with  every appliance, will be built. There will  be at least four staterooms, a parlor  library, a dining-room and a kitchen.  The car will be furnished as a* per-msane-it  migratory house, with its own silver,  cut glass, linen and upholstery. It will  be in oommiesion ait all times, so that it  con be started at any hour of tlie day  or night that Mrs. Emerson elects. ' Mrs.  Emereon. said that'she contamplates a  number of "traveling, house parties," as  soon as tlie luxurious "vehicle shall he  oomph*ted, and that' she and her friends  "would see every foot of this^oountiy, as  woll as Canada and'Mexico." '   *-  'Send a note out to Mr. Jobs-oil's, saying that lie will be com|K*llccl to endeavor to find that perplexing balance tonight," ordered the haggard man.  "Who is ircl" wo whispered as our  guide drew us on.  "Ho's the oilleial excuse-inventor," explained our guide. "It's a new idea of  ours, to have our excuses for absence  from home of such a nature that they  may be said to be absolutely true."  As we loft a club attendant hurried  in and said:  "Mr. BufTcr got into * little fight  down street and won't go home until hia  blacked eye is fixed up."  "Send word to Mrs. Buffer," ordered  the excuse-inventor without a moment'-  hesitation, "that Mr. Buffer 'has accepted  an invitation to witness a demonstration of applied art."  "How on earth did you ever get hold  of such an ingenious man!" we asked.  "Oh, it was easy," said our guide. "H������  has been married six times."  '   A Drum From the Emperor.        c  The "Era" tells nn interesting story of  Madame Minnie Hauk, the celebrated  prima donna, and thc Emperor William  I. of Germany. She was singing at the  Berlin Court Opera, in Donizetti's  "Daughter of the Regiment." The Emperor, after the opera, called her into  his presence and told her she had sung  very nicely, but that her drumming���������an  the Daughter of the Regiment she had  to play the drum���������was very bad. Next  morning a drum-major of tlie First  Grenadier Regiment called 'at her hotel  and said he had come to give her a drum  lesson. Tire diva was bound to accept  the instruction, and learned the whole  art of drumming in a couple of dozen lessons. Then the Kaiser sent to ask how  she was getting on, and, hearing that  she had made excellent progress, he commanded a performance of "A Daughter  of the Regiment." Madame Hauk acquitted herself excellently in the drumming scene, and thc Kaiser complimented  Jier warmly, sending her next day a real  official military drum with a silver plate  and iusci iption.  A Rapid (Fire) Calculator.  Teacher���������Now, Johnny, if a missionary  can convert live heal hen in one year  ���������how long will it take to convert a thousand? Johnny ��������� Two years, ina'ani.  Teacher���������Oh, no, Johnny. Johnny���������Oh,  yes, ma'am. The sccoird year lri3 government'would send a gunbo.it an' some eoj-  crs.������������������"Judge."  Treasury to carry out transference  of natural features from one part of  England to another, thus making the  scenery for each square mile uniform.  Mountains displaced Ly d>n_jr_ite.  solid matter conveyed by a nationalized railroad, water by canals and  pipes.  (d) Expense a drain on Treasury,  but justice thereby (lone to all citizens in all parts of England.  Lcctirre III.���������The Marriage of King Co-  plrctrra   and   the    Beggar-Maid    no  pleasing incident, but an act of  the highest injustice.  Synopsis.*���������I.    Beauty of Beggar-Maid  apparently the sole reason of King Co-  plrctua's choice.  2. Plain or erven squint-eyed beggar-  maid just as worthy of promotion to  rank of Queen, hence injustice of marriage.  3. Suggestions for removal of inequality of beauty in Society.  (a)   All' women" to  be placed  by  Local Commissioners in five classes  of descending values of beauty, A, B,  ��������� C, D, E���������C representing the average.  *,     (* i  All female dress to consist of  ," uni   rms  designed i by   members  of  .. . the Royal Academy, and arranged in  ���������*f ascending values of boauty, a, b, c, d,  C_.:*" e���������c representing average.  ���������t~j     (������)   Women  compelled  by law to  *_7 wear the uniform of tiie class corres-  .. - ponding to their own;  thus, women  j^** of class A  (beautiful)   to wear uni-  "���������������, forms of class a (unbecoming), while  ***   women of class E   (plain)   to wear  ���������������".   uniforms of class e   (highly becom-  -j"**- ing).���������"Punch."  ~?$S^ It does not say Au Revoir.  Gryme3 ��������� You bet your life money  talks. Ukcrdck���������What did it ever say to  youf    Grymes���������"Tuir."  Quick Time.      *'"f ***-  ��������� An unflattering but amusing pen-picture  of' "Americans"  as  lie  has  found  them is given by a disgruntled Frenchman.  When we  talk of France they .always  say, "Oh, but you should see America!"  Tliey reckon up  their buildings by t'he  cubic acre, and  the    greatest    artistic  beauty of an edifice is the number of  stories it has.     They   take   out   their  guide-book and study the exact measurements and weight of stone.   "Oh," they  say, "it is not as big as Waldorf-Astoria  or  the White  House."   'And   tliey   are  happy.    The  "American" has  only  one  superlative, exactly the same in art and  literature as in industry. It is "biggest!"  The biggest picture, the" biggest book, tho  biggest machine.   I dare say tliey would  really, like to have the biggest -stomachs  to eat the biggest dinners, for they have  the  biggest feet    to    cover'   the nrost  ground.   The high'est ideal the "American"  can  imagine  is the   biggest ' automatic  machine, and he is always talking of it  and trying to invent Jt, just a_S_lie is al-  Araya trying to imi������_.te" a machine ia his  tvay of living.   He has an idea that man  must push his brain to its maximum of  work at  the  highest pressure,  only  to  create  machinery.    To   do  this  lie  fills  his head with cog-wheels, whicli ho seta  going at such a rate he can never stop  them, and they go on turning and turning,   even    when    he    Iras     iro    more  work   to   do.     Ho   goes   off   with such  a-rattle���������'that- he���������cannot���������stop��������� the  machine   until   it   breaks   iirm    down.  He   has   given    up    real   citing    long  ago, and  in  ten  mirrrrtes finishes oil' a  moHl  it  would   take  a  Freirelini_.n  two  hours to get through, and as his teetli  .r<*.  -"eld  *t*(*   q..-*-*-  *t1.**i^   -11   ..-('I,   r. .r,**;# yif.  has trained himself to work* until eating  is a nuisance, so he invents tabloid, and /  C!in cam* a. pound of beef'tenk nnd a  loaf of bread in his waistcoat pocket.  Tlrp only idea the "American" has of  civilization is a huge orchestra where ali  Ilie world plays Hie time while he wkvcs  the wand. The tune <?ocs not matter if  the time is quick.  Roosevelt and the Reporter.  President Roosevelt is regarded as a  ready assistant to newspaper men, and it  i. no"unconin'.on thing for him to discuss  ' freely il-nto and politro.il matters with correspondents. But there are occasions when  lii_ lriencllinc-sM is put to severe tests.  Orre of these came soon after the Boose-  vdt family settled at Sagamore Hill  last summer, when -many greartly exaggerated stories of the exploits of the  Kooscvelt children found their way into  the columns of the daily press. The  President decided to put an end to these  stories, and one day summoned a correspondent who had been active in supplying his paper with thi. class of news.  The President lost no time in stating  the object of the summons.  "I have noticed,  Mr.  , ttiuit a  greait mamy atones have appeared in the   regarding the exploits of my ohil-  'dren. They have been very good stories.  indeed, and I assume you ore responsible  for them. I have only one fault to find  'with them, and that is that they ore  not strictly uccunute. Now, you know I  ���������am always ready to give you the facts,  and hereafter whenever you wish exact  information about the doings of members  -of my family, I wish you would'come'to  me. I shall only be'too pleased to oblige  you.' I will give you a bully "good* story  right now, if ywi wish it." -  ��������� ;phe reporter sat up eagerly, even if  '���������'S-omew-ha/t crestfallen over 'Wie rebuke, as  ,������he President continuwi;    .  "Mre. Hooeevelt and I are going riding  just as 'soon, as you depart. We shall  ,ride 'cross oountiy, , jumping exactly  twenty-seven fences and six ditches, and  when we return we 'shall*, go bathing in  our riding-habits. My son Theodore is  hunting -tiliis morning, and I have just  received a, bulletin from the jungle in-  Wming me that lie lias already killed  two elephants and a tiger." _ I  The reporter saw through the President's little play, but there was no way  to escape. * '...*,  "Isn't Theodore a wonder!" cried the  President, and then continued,:  "Archibald, my second son, wont out  a little w*Mle ago lo fi*,h for tadpoles to  be used as bait for whale. EUicl is  ���������tearing down 'bhe windmill at this very  nihiute���������������tep around the lioirge suid you  can see her". Kcrinit, aged "about seven,  Iras just thrown a 200-pound secret service man two bouts out of three in-a  cateh-as-catch-e&n wrestling match, and  Quentin, my baby, is even now. setting  fire to the back part of the house.  "There, Mr.  , you have what I  should call a fine story!" said Mr. Kooscvelt, in oil seriousness. "Tlie facts are  cia-My n^it, and I trust you will not  exaggeiarte if you use 'them. After this,  please come direct to me, and I _will give  you these stories about my family whenever you desire tiliem. Delighted to'have  seen you.   Good morning."  A eareful perusal of all thc health jour-  BaJs and text-books being published*, with  i study of lectures given throughout tha  monaftry, and a courso of hygienic troat-  nent under various popular methods, has  resulted in the following eclectic system  to preserve your liculth. It is,free for all.  Anybody 'with the usual number of;  bones, surrounded by the average amount  of tissue, and having a nervous systom  capable of standing the strain, may en-]  joy its benefits.  * The bet uty of orrr system is that ltl  takes only about ten hours n day. By  business men who arc obliged Lo support;  whole families, and who nniy have tried  other systems, this will bo duly appreciated.  You must rise at four o'clock in the  morning and take a sea-bath. For this  pnrpOMc* 8.1 It watci Hhorrlcl be used, and  it should be taken from tlie sea. A pipe  can bo laid directly from the nearest  ocean right into your bath-tub. lt may  coat a few thousands, but think of how  much more you would buvo to spend if  J'oit consulted a specialist! A cold bath  9 necessary, and if tho water be too  warm the tub should bo filled with  cracked ice. A short plunga of from fifteen to twenty minutes will be ull that  is required at first. This can be in*  creased as you grow stronger. Immediately upon emerging from the bath, go  over yourself with a large number ten  nutmeg-grater. Tin's will improve the  circulation and gradually loosen any  particles of superfluous tissue. Now,  after drinking a gallon of hot water, you are ready for your breakfast, which should consist of two  small capsules of nutty nut and one  ounce of selected grainy grain and a  wine-glassful of prepared cream,' from  which the casein, albumen and fats liave  been withdrawn. This should be followed  by a sun-bath under green, ��������� 'blue and  yellow glass, thc actinic rays of the sun  being carefully removed. At ten begin  your deep-breathing exercise. To doj  this successfully you must stand in fron t  of a eheval glass. Raise the chest gently but firmly to the ceiling and let it  rest there for four or five minutes; then  let it fall slowly* but surely to t'he floor.  Every window in the room should, oi  course, be open, and, if possible, the roof  removed. This movement should be  lihythmio and accompanied by a piano  attachment, or else try a bass-drum, as  music helps the muscles to -dilate. If all  else fails, try a. brass band.  At noon you will begin to feel hungry,  but do not let this di-turb you. Hunger  is an abnormal condition. You will  gradually get over this. For dinner, take  a baked apple, from Which the pulp has  been removed, and scrape off the inside  of the skin. This will afford Uhe mental  excitement necessary to harmonize the  nervous system with the pneumo-gastric  nerve. With this take one grain of nutty, nut.  After dinner rest another-hour, and  then begin the regular exercise of the  day. The ordinary methods of exercise���������  walking, running, riding horse-back, etc.  ���������are not in accordance with the latest  scientific formulae because they have a  tendency to make you forget yourself.  This is fatal. Remember that each muscle is &,sponge,.and needs to be contracted and expanded. Learn' the names of  all the'muscles of your body and, contract and expand them in alphabetical  order, at the same time keeping the full  force of'your mind *en rack jnoscl?* Do  'this until supper, which should co__J_st  .of a two-grain capsule of nutty nut ancj  a pinch of grainy grain.  Tlie equipoise'of the mind should not  ���������be neglected. Spend your- evenings,  'therefore, in reading the health journals,  the whole idea being to think about,  yourself as much as possible. By rightly  adhering to this system, in a few weeks  you .won't know youiself.���������"Judge."  WALKED TO  1NJLD MAN  Joseph Hamel Suffered  Long  Before he Used Dodi's Kidney Pills.  Had Lost All His Energy and was  DIscouraged-Tlie Great Kldnov  Remedy Cured Him Completely  Nicolct, Que., April 13.���������(Special.)  ���������Of the many people in this neighborhood who have been brought back  to health and strength tlirough the  use of Dotld's Kidney Pills few are  in a belter position to give the public the benefit of then* experience  than Joseph lUmcl. He knows both  sides of thc question���������the suffering  and thc relief.  "I sutlercd from Kidney Disease for  three or lour year," says Mr. Hamcl.  "For two years 1 would lake two or  three days of. woik a week. I was  continually sick and farced to walk  like an old man. I lost all my energy  and became discouraged.  "After trying a lot of medicines  that only gave relief for a while 1  wa.s fortunate enough to try Dodd's  Kidney Pills. After using three boxes  I was completely cured.j'  Mr. Hamcl    is enthusiastic    in his  praises of Dodd's  Kidney Pills     and  there is not the slightest doubt  the correctness of his statement  dozens of people can testify    to  illness and cure.  MIND VS t-ATTER  '"FrtiMAer  C������antentr_...   .-!vi*_ Ills Opl_____-������������-^*,.  ^ on thc ***(i(������r������ ct. 4  Professor Counten*.*". __ is a smail ma_S-___  with a large mentality.    H.B wife is ____!_'  tail woman, who be:i--. es in the poweS-M-'  of matter over mind. 1 lie professor ha*vi*.'.  b������en absorbed the *..*.._���������.<���������.��������� evening in *���������_���������.  profound paper on the lueutal charac������*!-..v  teristics of people w.. ��������� were unhapprljfo.,,  married.   Suddenly rooking up, he re-***,  msi.'ed:  ������������������My dear, are you .-.ware of the facfj-r.  (hat a man's brain \.<.i-in.. about threats,-*;  and a halt pounds?"  '���������Humph! You'vo Just read thafe,������.  haven't you?"  "Br���������er���������why���������er���������oh! yes; cepwr-  talnly ,of course." ���������  "Well, that artlcl" s?.y.i a woman*it!__-i,  drain is not so heav.'   ��������� Ut"  "Er���������er���������yea, It cci 1 i.itly Jocr, but**-*: -  "And It also state .11,it a woman'*...-,  brain is of much fin-..* qualll*., docsa'lrv;_  \tr'  Bor���������er���������well, yer,  you are quit-C-v.  Just conceit**--.-.  i:iil-a-half-poun* jtr  of  as  his  right, my dear.  "Now,  listen  to ni  Crate     your      threat-rain on that scuttle r.r.J figure out hot* .-,1  much it will weith bi.er you bring itt- _.  full of coal from the c -liar."  The professor meekly bowed his great ������sl  head, and, aa he dep_.* ed for the lowe������ *���������_.*  regions in search of f-hstract informal*/ __*.  tion, he murmured:  "The man who thinks that mind !__*.-_  superior to matter rs an illustrious. _  Idiot"  A Convincing; Prophet  . Real Aristocracy.  ."**���������   Eccentric Numbering.    ,_  Houses are not numbered according to  their sequence in Japan, but according  to the order of their erection. That is  to 6ay, No. 72 may adjoin No. 1, -with  No. 102 on the opposite side. No. 2 ij  probably a mile down thc street. The  city of Tokio is made up of thirteen  hundred and thirty atreets, in which are  three hundred and eighteen thousand  three'hundrcdand twenty houses. These  houses are divided up into fifteen waids.  If a street passes through more than one  ward the houses are numbered according to the wards in which they are���������that  is, a street passing through six wards  will possess six number ones. It would  be like hunting for .1 needle in a hav-  stack for a stranger to try to find "a  number in Tokio, but a jinriki-iha driver  knows the position and number of almost  every one of the houses in Tokio. lie is  able to do this bv haling made tins  business the one stridv of hrs life.  Pain'ess.  Photographer���������How do you wish to he  photographed? Uncle Silas���������I leokon I'll  take __a^ if jo don't diarge extrjr.  The real aristocracies of Europe, such  ns the consular families of Koine and  thc magnates of Austria-Hungary, hold  English pretensions to .Jong descent in  supreme contempt,   lt is not only true  tliey despise the peerages of the Victor-  inn age and such growths of the Itcfor-  -matioii  as   tire  Cccil-j  and   the  Cavendishes and tho Kussclls, but they even  think scorn of our mediaeval glories, and  hold Seymours and Howards and Percys  to be merely ennobled squires. Thore are,  however, some three or four'Englisli families which arc ranked as great even by  the exacting requirement, of Rome and  Vienna,  arrd   eminent  among  these are  the  Talbots, the Stanleys and the Ne-  vills.    This reflection gives piquancy to  Lord    William    Ncvill's    just-published  book on convict life.   To number "Warwick t/he King-maker" among his ancestors, to have one's home in  the oldest  enclosed deer park irr England, to have  been    oneself    the    best-looking,    best-  dressed and most popular young man in  London, and  then to pas** with  pcrfcot  equanimity and contentment to drawing  a cart on a convict farm and washing  medicine bottles in a convict infirmary  is, indeed, to have established a social  record of unusual interest.  In discussing the attempted pil>frimage  of the Canadian Douklrobor., who net  out through the snow "to find Jesus,"  tlie London "Spectator" says th.it this is  only another instance of lite length to  wQiich the credulous Eastern rrrirrd .an be  carried. It gives a parallel case of wild  belief among the Munits, a race ot squalid savages living in Borneo.  One day, a year or two ago, tlmr������ appeared among thorn a Afurut, naked like  themselves, and apparently differing in  no way from his fellows. Yet in a sli������rt  timo lie was able to make Ibe msnrbers  of the tribe surrender to liim tlieir wives,  their cattle and other possessions simply  on the strength of his own declaration  od to his powers. '  He asserted that he could rotifer on  devout disciples the power of tlyirg. .No  'I.n6 asked him to fly 'himself; it seemed  never to occur to thorn. Yet a number  of men climbed to the lops of the highest  cocoanut-trees  in  the  village,  arrd  .le������ped_iato_ Mic_air. , ,  When they -ffcrc .found to be dead, it  is only reasonable to ���������Kiiiipodo that tho  survivors stltr |ipon the firiso prophet anil  killed liim. Not'lrirrg of llyj sort! On  the contrary, he explained llral Uro dead  men had not been sufficiently devout,  and lie found no difiiculty Ui inducing  others to follow  their example.  At itrst, after he had initialed over  twenty men into the process of llyirrt;  from tire tops of trees to tKo ground,  Ire was arrested through foreign nguncy  nnd thrown into prison. Hut even then  the natives believed in liim to such an  cxicnt that they resented any interference in the matter.  There is a story of a gcntlen������a.n who.  upon visiting Mt. Vernon, came across a  Udy kneeling 'before a building quite a  distance from the Washington nronu*  merit. "Are you in trouble!" he asked  ker. "No, eir," sire replred; "tcrank you  very much. I am not in trouble, but  my patriotic feelings overcome me when  I gate ttfftm the tomb of thc 'Father of  his Country.'" "I quite understand,''  he araid, kindly; "but, madam, you have  made a -mistake. This is not the tomb  of Washington; it is over yonder. Thin  is the ice-kouse." Quickly ceasing her  weeping, the lady rose and. moved nway.  There is nothing that that cheery old  gentleman, the Pope, enjoys more than  huggiiig himself on the fact tliat he is u  youth in oil but years. Recently a favorite cardinal wns dining with him, and  after the removal of the dessert tire  guest drew from his pocket a dissertation  on St. Peter, and proceeded to re������d, but  stuck fast at' an ill written word. The  Pope insisted on iris handing him the  manuscript, and deciphered it at once,  /smilingly remarking, "You see, my^dear  friend, you ought always to carry specs  at your age. 1.0 buy a pair. For myself, I rarely need tliom." The cardinal  is sixty, tSie^Popc^well over oigkty.  Wheh Sidney Lee, who will shortly  lecture in Toronto, delivered liis first lecture in the Lowell Institute course, lie  spoke of those, Americana who went to  England and achieved distinction there  and thus obtained a place in his "National Di^onJary of English Biography." He  jLtsfa*r__i .to tlit rc-.ideu.ee oi Oouut Sum-  ford itt Humford, _-T.H., aftcrWaTd called  Concord,  which",   the lecturer said with       "No,  you  caa't;     I'll  waaimth, ig a Bftmc known-ip the learned   you can!"  throughout' tiie   world."   Tina   palpable       i!i pr6Sll  confusing of thc Concord, N.H., witli  Concord, Mass., was too much for the  gravity of the audience, and tlieir amuse-  -ntenA mcrdasod when some realized thatt  the dixcf literary renown of Concord, N.  H., eomes sit the present time from  "Mothler" Eddy I  Though eo -princely in "bosfcowing" at  debltlby Bsudclill'e, the eminent physician,  waa ao mean during life that ho would,  it is said, .even avoid paying his share  at a tavern reckoning whenever he could  contrive. It ivne only after long following and fcnportunity tJilat he could ever  be got iio pay his bills. An amusing story  .is.told, of a combat he once had with a  roadmaker who1'had called for payment  for.srane work 'he bad done outs.de the  1 ���������ioctor'a; dxxor.   "How, you rascal," said  spoilt my pav  over "iwIJi earth bo hide your bad-work.'*  "Doctor," was the man's smart retort,  "mine ie not the onlv bad work the earth  ni-I-ci*." "YOU dop!" replied Kadcliffe,  "you ttrtfi Wit; yon must indeed be poor.  C */__-,_i   Tr������'*'���������_J_*njT Tv!?..   litn*.  presume It all seems very silly tici j--*'  an old man like you?"        , '   ���������.  , "Does it? Boes it?" cnckled the oIft_if^ ,  fellow. "Well, I can ie'.i you it' doeacc-'. .  not, then. I've been th-re three tfmea..-jyJ. *  over, and now I'm on my way to marryr-<* '"  a fourth. Silly? Why. children, il'KSf.'i"  paradise boiled do i'n!"���������London******* \,,  'Answers.  ' ��������� A������ t������ Strl_.<���������.*.  "What's the matter with that man?rj,  asked the clock.   "He dofsn't seem t*******-*"  have anything to do but wind me uiv  "No," replied the calendar, "he isn!f: "  working.     He   and   his   companion*,.**,  struck some time ago." ____���������_'  "Huh!" Suppose I should stop wac������,>  Ing every time I struck?" ' ������--*  "That's so, but I notico it freshereff  me up every time he takes a moatjf-,  off."���������Philadelphia Press, ������  '  <-*0fne In"���������andpiiiil lrrrif.  A Minneapolis    paper  declares  thai  Explained.  Exhibit A.  "Try our own Jiair-tonicl" asked the  bald barber. "We guarantee it to sprout  hair on the barest lrcad."  "Why don't you use it on your own?"  asked llhe customer, thinking to bailie  hr*3 tormentor.  "Because," whispered the barber confidentially, "they won't let me. They  make me leave my hair oif so as to be  the 'before-using' pvhibit.    My brother,  Hostcs.���������Of course the dinner is given  for Miss Purdy, but I can't Ict you take  her in because you never will take the  trouble to be agreeable except for a  pretty woman.  Reggy Wcstcnd���������Whom do I take in,  then?  Hostess���������Mrs.  Farris.  Rcggy Wcstcnd���������But she's uglier tlhan  Miss Purdy.  , Hostess���������I know that, but she's married and used to being neglected.  sonic time ago the two Younger broth-  era, two Western ojj.tja.wj, who used to  move in t'hc inner cifclcsof Jc_.sc Jnrnes'n  most exclusive set, were liberated after-  twenty yours' iniprifonrncnt. The jjaj-  thej' wye M*t free* Uiey received aprctS*  ing invitation from, the manager of Jacob Lilt's '1 heater there to 'occupy a box  .it lire play that ev erring. They iicc*-pl������*d  with avidity, o___, tiie new.*," cf their  coming having been extensively udver-  iiii'il, lire theater, of cour*-e, njm pjeked  to t-uirocalion. T re brothers enrue early,  but did not begi to pi-rune their programme until just bctori. the curtain  rase. Then orre of thorn was seen to  Bpi'ing- lo his feet and make a fr-uitic  ellort to escape from thc box. Tire manager intercepted him with a polite request as to what was aim-H. "Good  God!" he cried, with a string of.oa*t__s-  "wlrnt  in   have you run  ua into!  Why, flhis ��������� play wae running when w*  went in." He had just made the heartbreaking discovery that the play wua  "Uncle Torn'a Cabin."  Idantirjl_i_r the Idiots. _'     -'-'-  A gentleman was o*.e_ being showm  over an idiot asylum, ft-ys Sir Wilfiedf-  I-Awsonrin-Answ-ers.��������� lie a^ked-an-at*���������  tendent how they kne ..* when an idloj*  was considered  to b.   uifiiciently ra������  ������tcre<i to sanity to bo < isfharg'sd.  "Oh," said the atteuii-int, "it is eaalljf  managed. We take them into a yar������  where there! ore scvci tl troughs. We.  turn on the taps and then give tha  idiots buckets to bale cut the water and  empty'the Irwchs. Many ot them g*\  on balling away >vhile the taps keer  runnlnr, but them f-hSit l**>n t idiot*  Gtops the tap." ���������*.>,.  ���������il  &  Ono way or Stt'.! In-; lu  The other evening as a muscular per-***.**'**  eon waa passing a house a lady wh**..-���������_  stood at the gate caiied out to hini-:_i__:*_  "Sir, I appeal to you for protection!" *?  "What's the matter?" he asked, as t_M__at  ���������topped short.  "There's a man In the house, and h������**-?"t  .  won't go out ot dooro though I hav������-,-__._  ordered him to."  "He won't eh? We'll bee abcut that,****   .-.  Thereupon the man sa *.'<*.  the woman.'.  -,.  his coat to held and railed  into th***   _.  house.   He found a man at the suppefc���������s���������  table and took bim by the neck and re������-   ~.  marked: -"Nice style cf biute you are**., _ ,  eh!    Come ont O' this  or I'll brea___.-_i_.  every bone in your body."  The man fought, and it was not till __,i-**������:,' -  chair had been broken and  'hi tablej*.*?"  upset that he was hauled out of doonr.--__.  by the legs and given a fling throughuefc.  the gates.  "Now,   then,   you   brass-faced   oldF-w-jL.  tramp, you move on or I'll liuish ypu.T-������r,  "Tramp!    Tramp!" shouted the vio*-*-..fc.. .  "Urn as he got op.   "I'm no tramp!    E-**  own this propertx   ������>d   live   in   thi**,. -fc  house!"  "You do?"        -v  "Yes, that's m> wife  holding   your*- -r*  coat."  "Thunder!" whispered the muBcuIa** ���������*.  man as he cazqd.from one to the otheE* ;-',_���������*���������,-  and realised OTft it was the wife'* Tfc.  aiethod of finishing a row she had beea_. _sn* ,  having with her Irasban 1. And then h������5C_sS.*>  made a grab for his coat and dlEa-pf**-1-* ar  peared into the darkness. ,       ' ,,  *��������� ���������"   __���������__���������������.. tb������ Ileal Tlilns*.  They had Just got married and wer**!****?***  starting   om 'their    honeymoon.    Tli������t-**_'.i_1  bride had got the man she loved, t_n������&V*-e_  ehe didn't care who saw her put he*_������.*i_* ���������  head on his shoulder.   The bridegroox*-,-*-*!-;  had got a farm with his wife, and it hm^if:'  .wanted to squeexe her hand hard ���������ot--JL:t  feed her with sweets, whose business*.-,..-*- z  was it?   A little old ms;n sat opposit*V"*,Ste,  the couple, and he Ioc'-_rd at them a*a 3-  often that the young husband fina_I<!������_J *  'explained: _        ---������������������_..._' ..,'-   +  ' "We've just got married." ' * "V".      "  "I kriowed it all the time," chuckle!.-&;  tho other. * ���������        ; '  "And we can't help.it. yon know.,' '-*.   .  be blowed  Ife*-*? ,  ' .yit  '.Sis  (V*  \' 731  "���������if  ���������?  .  -_ "p_S-_,  Y"i-*S|  * -?M  *���������? 11  Soon Counted.  All kinds of questions come to tire  answcis-to-correspondents man of a  daily paper, and the im-raticncK he occasionally manifests is not surprising.  "Editor of  ," wrote air enquiring  citizen one day, "will 3011 plciisc tell nro  how many kinds of typewriters there  are?"  TWs was handed to thc answers-to-cor*  A Difference.  he's tihe 'sf/tetmtni*.'   He's out just now, I respondents man, ami in the. next issue  * matAlt at mam  but you'  ���������Judge."  hia    hair!"���������  of the paper he replied to it as follows:  ���������"Two���������male and female."  Teacher���������Yes, nry children, iemen__*_r  there is no human 10.e equal to a moli*  cr's love. Little Girl���������Women's lore  their childrens better than their hus  bands, don't they? "Very often." "Yes,  indeed, teacher. When we. gets thc hiccoughs mamma acts sorry and tries to  cure 'em, but vvlierr papa gets tbe hiccoughs she gets mad."  ���������n w _   ���������~���������������������������  Such Ignorance.  Stranger (to footman)���������That's a nice  motor-car. How many horse-power is it?  Footman (with awful contempt)���������It  don't go by 'osses���������it goe3 by steam.  >*o Pslttiea for .Mury.  "It's all right, Mary,'* he said, plea_>-  antly.    "Go into politics if you wanlr  to.    But remember    one    thing���������tha%*  cartoonists '11 be after you as soon a*.  you're a candidate."  "I don't care."  "And they'll put your picture fn the*:  paper with year hair out of curl ana '  your hat on crooked."  "Do you think thev would do that*!*'-  she inquired apprehensively.  "Or course. And they'll make rant  Paris gowns look like calico, and sajf  that your sealskin coat ii imitation."  ���������'William," she said, ifter a thoughtful pause, "I think I'll stay here aafv -  make home happy."���������Tit-Bits.  Th* Fr������p������r Tr-*(_tmi nt,   ,  He���������I think" you might be nicer fa  Baunderston than you are.   He's not 9  bad sort, really, though he is rather a  rough diamond.  She���������That'u just it, dear; I think h*.  wants cuttirg.���������From London Punch,  'J-Tcr*jrtlilngrls Cnuipa-ratlre, *  A young Chicago woman, returning  to her mother with the odor at tat  cocktail on her breath, was duly r������  proved, and excused herself her saying:  "You ought to see Minnie; I left hei  asleep under the table." Everything Uv  relative in this world.���������From tlo Gbf������  cago Post.       ������������������- ��������� *..._.���������.������  *->J  .     *-���������  ^_.*r;T ( i *���������%. >..,, -, ���������^&ia3X5aZji&2gi2&.  ai_s*Mfg__s__i&i__^  i���������yvVV-V*^<���������**^rV���������*'/*V������������������^^  A WISE WOMAN  Always t.ikes all vos-iiblu jm������-  eainhm a*.'iun-t the Uepredntiuii of  Moths tvhVn she packs away hur  Winter Clotlun-'.  The precautions  for we sell  tlon't cost tmurli  MOTH BALLS AT 20c. PER LB.  CAMPHOR AT 10c PER OUNCE  ami a few cents  may -.:ive  u   tine  Suit of Clothing.  Caoadd Drug 8. Book Co  HKVKI.STOKK. II. <;..  ���������Rend C. B.  first page.  Hume & Co.'s ;  tdvt. orr  W. C. Wells  day.  was  in  town on Tues-  --Oi*. AV. .1. (  Taylor I-lock.  Ill'l'V,  l'csiilcrit*  dentist.  MARRIED  SlIKI'IIKIIK-VAt-lillAN���������At tire .Methodist I'.-irsMiiii-ri* liv licv. O. I,;i(lnci-.  on .June 27llr. ll'KKl. |-*liilli|i .Martin  Shepherd, of Trout, Luke* City, to  Mis. Carrie Vaii^lian, nf AVolvei*-  Iiairij.lon,  Kngliind.  BREVITIES.  Just watch Kevelstoke grow.  ���������Fresh Fruit Daily tit C. 13. Hume A:  Co's.  The gardens of this city would do  credit to a much older town.  ���������.Jar Rings, Geirr Jars, Scalers, all  ���������size*.-.. C. B. 1 limit* Sc Co's.  TKo merchants of Nelson contributed  S2..00 to its Dominion Day celebration.  ���������Oriental pat I ern.** irr Art S(|iiai*es at  li. Ilow-scin Sc (Jo's J-'urnitim* .*>toi-e.  Work on the McDonald block has  heen stopped for thu want of  lumber.  The new front has been completed  for the building to be used as a public  library.  ���������Oiovei'nirrent. Creamery Bui tor", lib..  lllh. and 2Slb. boxes always in slock  at C. 13. lliurio it Co's.  Sweden Iras irit orr a novel method  of taxatiorr. It taxes men hy weight,  so much per pound in fact.  Increasing business has compelled  J. A Miller, of the Ked Crews Drug  Store, to engage an assistant.  AV. McCranoy, cx-M.P., has wriltcrr  an open let tur to the Dominion House  exposing Vancouver Grit grafters.    *  There was no meeting of the Epworth League on Monday evening  owing to the I_a Dell-Scott recital.  There will he six brass hands engaged for the liig Orange celebration  in New Westminster on July 13Lh.  T.-AV.,Stirling has been selected by  East Yale Liberals to lose h's deposit  when he bucks up against l'rice  Ellison.  B. n. Deacon bad great success with  his photo club. Pictures of my belt  girl will be bobbing up iill over the  place shortly.  The W. McLtmcliIin, known as  '- AVild Goose Bill," who got a year at  Vernon for stabbing, is not our genial  mining recorder.  Chief of Police Bain has heen enacting a new role this week. Armed with  his trusty sevthe he played havoc with  thistles in vacant lots.  The Smith-Barber block, is nearing  completion. It has been decided to  cotton and paper the downstairs stores  and plaster the upper story.  This is the day of tlie Gordon Bennett  motor race in Ireland. They'll probably run over a few pigs, which will be  '��������� another injustice to -Erin."  " For health, for beauty, try Hatfield's fine onions," the Calgary Herald remarks. AVe tried nitons on a  beauty once.   Kesult, frozen mitt.  The St. Lawrence channel between  Montreal and Quebec will be lighted  at night with gas bouys. Itis expected  the Avork will be completed this suirr-  jner.  Sentiment is   growing in  favor   of  extending the Intercolonial railway to  JWinnipetr.- as   a   Government  work,  yiving ^iin.aiIi-o:^  privileges.  The Lieutenant-Governor in Council  lias approved of the charrge of name of  the Fred Robinson Lumber Co., to  that of "Harbor Lumber Company.  Limited.*'  There are a number of outside business men looking for- locations which  it is impossible to obtain unless new  buildings are erected. Several deals  are on the lapis.  The striking employees of the  Koyal City Mills. New AVestminster,  have opened a co-operative carpenter's  shop and will not. go hack to the  company under any circumstances.  There was a special service at the  Methodist Church on Sunday, the  occasion being the bi-eentenary of tire  hirth of John Wesley. Rev. C. Lad-  Mer preached a most eloquent sermon.  Faith healers are having a hard  time in Germany. They are given a  month to Iind other employment, and  if at the end of that time tliey persist  irr the practice they will be prosecuted.  The Chinamen unit working at the  coke furnaces, Fernie, because, they  saw hundreds of led and green devils  dancing about inside. They should  i-uit sam souieand take tolimimi jow.;  its milder.  The Dominion Government are  j^rafting orr lands in the N_rUi West"  Territories. They recently sold 250,000  acres to a favored corporation at $1 an  Acre. The company tire re-selling  them at S".  Major Pond, the noted theatrical  impresario died at .Jersey City the  other day, aged 03 years. Mr. exploited  Madaine'Patti, Mark Twain, and many  others eminent in the world of music  .find letters.  ���������A nice fancv biscuit. 21bs. for 25c at*.  C. 11. Hume i*i Co's.  The Methodist church choir held  their annual picinic yesterday to the  Big lie. nd canyon.  ���������Twelve foot Linoleum at, 1.. Howson  iV Co's. Furniture; store.  Get your name on the Voters'  List It will close on August  14th.  Miss Fi'iisri* and Miss. Dent, of the  public school stall' left, on Saturday  evening In spend their1 holidays at. the  coast.  ���������Ostcrmoor Malti'.isses, absolutely  sanitary. Luxurious. Call .ind examine  theni, n't lt. Howson A: Co's. Fui'iiiturc  .store.  Dominion Day wasiptietly celebrated  here, the chief excitement being a  baseball game between two local teams  at the recreation grounds iu the afternoon.  The Fruit Growers Association  meets at Salmon Arm on July (ith at 2  p. rrr. Many experts ,,\v_Il be present  and address what promise', to be very  large audiences.  H. M. Carter, the well known mining man of Ferguson, came in to town  on .Saturday'to meet 'Mrs. (..ii-ter, who  for* the past few weeks lias been visiting friends in Snohomish, Wash.  A convention, of British Columbia  lumbermen'was held in Uie city orr  Saturday, irr the evening the visitors  were-entertained to an inlorinal dinner-  by the local lumber-men, at the Hotel  Kevelstou'e.'..  AV. K. 'McLaughlin  city hall orr .Monday and Thursday  evenings, from 7 to 8. to receive applications for voters list. This will be a.  big convenience to those who cannot  get to the court house during ollice  hours.  .I.Maley has opened a fruit and  green grocery .stand on Second street,  irr John.Samson's building. Practically  everything exposed for. sale is homegrown. 'Fresh strawberries and garden  vegetables jii'C the Tilling order al the  new store.*  The bazaar and entertainment given  'hy. the .Willing*;'.Worker*, of the Presbyterian Church 'yesleiilsiy afternoon  and evening was well attended and a  nice suirr realized for chinch funds.  H. Cooke provided a good programme  for the evening.  Joseph Trainer, who recently left  the Ptarmigan mine, 'near Windermere, was irr towrr a oouple "f days*,  en route to his home in Phoenix. He  had with him some remarkably fine  samples of .gray copper and massive  galena, tho former from AVilmer and  lire latter from Jumbo creek, 11 tributary of Toby creek.  The Ladies , Aid of the Methodist,  church realized a handsome -.11111 from  the La Dell-Scott concert Monclav  evening. There was a large attendance and Miss LaDell fullynraiirtaiued  her reputation as an elocutionist  while the singing of Miss Scott was  much appreciated. Miss Hall presided  very acceptably at the piano.  At the last moment Sheriff Vail, of  Kamloops, received a telegram further  respiting the murderer, Alex. Louis,  until July ___th'. This was pending the  result of au appeal as to improper  admission of evidence, but an adverse  decision has been received from the  Supreme Court and the law wiii  probably take its course.  3. M. Kellie returned from an eastern trip orr Saturday evening. Mr.  lvellie informs the 'Hkkald that he  did not get tlie post office, in fact he  was not looking for it, and that it wai,  none of our business what he went  east for. There will likely be a further Dominion appropriation for river  improvements this year, but no more  drill sheds.  A" number of citizens residing on  Third street have approached His  Worship- the Mayor by letter calling  attention to the disgraceful condition  of the Third street roadway whicli has  been entirely neglected this season iiy  ehe council up -to. tlie. present. The  petUioiicalled for repairs to toad sur-  i^ce"fiejf^to=I.i*(F_b'j-tdiHivirCliur-ch-arici  requests the extension of the fence  along the river bunk. The Hkr.'.ld  heartily endorses these needed improvements.  Among the lumbermen who registered at the Hotel Revelstoke for the  meeting on Saturrlav last, were, H. de  i'encier. I't. Bowman, AV. I). Duke, I..  II. Heaps. J.'G. Martin and I*'. S.  Findley of Vancouver*: I,. A. Lewis.  New Westminster: W. F. CJrir-d, A.  r.eatch and H. .Mott of Cr.inbniol.: P.  D. Roe. Port Moody: Geo. P. Wells,  Palliser: W. Armstrong, Fort Steele:  !���������'. W. Jones and AI. CaHin of Golden  and J. G. Hillings arrd J. Genelle of  Nakusp.  A meeting of the Fruit Growers'  Association will be held at Salmon  Arm, July Gth, at 2 p. m. Several  speakers from the Coast will address  the meeting. All parties interested  are invited to attend.  L. A. Lewis, at one time one of the  New Westminster champion lacrosse  players, who was here for the lumbermen's mooting, went south to Nelson  so as to lie present at the game on  Dominion Day.  It is expected that the new Hume for  the power irorrse will be completed  about Monday next and the electric  light plant in working order again.  Tile improvements rrrade are of a permanent nature.  The Province is speculating on the  possibilities of preserving eggs by silicate of soda. A solution of the same  should he put ovor the Grit, platform,  if there is jrre. It will have to keep  four \'ears tit least.  Two young men name-l Stewart  James* and Arthur AVaby were  drowned in the river near Enderby  the other day. Mr. James was a  member of the Orange Order and the  funeral was held under its auspices.  ���������/There was danger of collapse at the,  new City Hall last week, owing to an  error in insufficiently securing the  foundations. However it was discovered in tr'rrre arrd there is rro further  chance of its caving .in under the  martial tread of Tom Bain.  Don't forgot the strawberry and  ice cream social on the 'Methodist  parsonage lawn on Tuesday next,  commencing tit I p.rrr. Arrangement-,  have been made lor the Independent  hand to be iir attendance! in the  evening turd an enjoyable tirrre is  guaranteed.    Everybody welcome.  Beware of making babies fat, says  the London "Lancet." It calls thorn  carbo-hydrate, hypertrophic infants  with ti curiously translucent, almo-.t  opalescent appearance of tlie tissue."  will bo at the ''''h'1-* ���������*"*- hising ''iiougli, it iiirisho.*, up  '' by calling them square-heads.  Later advices show that the provisions of the Columbia Kiver Improvement, Bill, mentioned irr our editorial  columns, have been somewhat curtailed. Local men, however, will not  be included irr the company, although  the Governor-General will supervise  rates.  ���������������������������������������������������������������e������������*aaa*������������e*������������a������*������o  ��������� ���������  a Telephone - IS. O  'Everything. Good  With Pino  as a ba.*._,  Cold   Soda   Water  SERVED AT  OUR FOUNTAIN  Cet Under  the Influence  Of nny ono of tlie ������I������iliM<uiq Sum-  1'in.T I>rhik������ servcfl at Our I min-  Lain, Kach onu Usiu it-* disLun t  (Favor and fjfvi;n Its o-.\n elUtinct  \>)c.ti*nr<i. l--VerygIaH������t .ul.U lolhc  flelitflit of tlie drinker.  Our Soda Water  Ami otliur Hummer Imivcthjckh arc  absolutely 1'ilr. and delightfully  /Favored witli fresh friilljiilcos.  W. BEWS,   -    Phm. B.  Druggist and Stationer.  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  Is a Promising '.Property Now  Being Opened up on Camborne Mountain���������Other Fish  River Mines.  The G ravenliursl, group of five claims  is'llre Itrte-sL one to be opened up on  Kis.li ri ver and from present indications  will shortly occupy tin equal place to  the other free milling gold properties  of this thriving carrrp. Tlie group irr  question covers about 250 acres and is  the properly ol .1. A. JJarragh, mil-layer' of the Copper Dollarand "Western  .Situ-, and li. K. Fleeter of Lima. Ohio.  Mr. Fioeter- is expected to arrive any  day and will stay irr the camp for the  siiiiimor.  "Wurk on the Graveuhrrr-ht was commenced lato last fall and invostigat ions  made which resulted in a good free  milling ledge being located. Snow,  however, prevented further development being clone. The claims aie cm  Lhe west side of Camborne mountain,  which is divided from Leviiigton  mountain by Pool creek, and they adjoin the well known Sir Wilfrid group.  Work was commenced irr tire early  part ������f last month and latest advices  stat*1 that the ledge ha.-* been uncovered and a* 12 foot vein of white quartz  exposed. Assays show it to Ih- fully  up to the average value: of Fish river  ores and as soon a.s _ifr. Fioeter arrives  tunnelling will be commenced. Tlie  Gravenhurst is situated in an ideal  spot for mining and the Ukk.vi.i_ believes that before fall development  \. ill prove the propel ty to l*e.-_l*ig  mine.  Another recent strike, which created no little sensation in the camp, was  made on the Stockholm, .1 property on  Lexington mountain situated near the  Kvvi and belong  to  P. l_m*sen and W.  Boms."- The���������Stockholm   i*- __m I he  north side of the mountain and when  developed will lie tributary to Gold-  fields. The ore irr question was found  in an open cut. and although the yellow metal wa** not visible, horning  showed an average value of about $.j()  to the ton.  Work is being steadily continued on  the Copper* Dollar and rSrunsvvir-k.  operations at present being confined  to the main lead on the west portion  of the Copper Hollar'. in the iror;th  east lead I here has been 110 feel, of  tunnelling done, sullieient lo prow the  value* of the ledge and this season's  work will he devoted to exploitation of  other' leads on the property. J>ater 011  a tunnel will he driven .it thc junction  of the Copper Dollar nnd J.rnnswick.  The manager. Mr. .1. A. Darragh, w;us  irr Kevelstoke bust week a nd slated  that every day's work improved the.  condition of :rHairs. The Western  Slar, the other property orr which Mr.  Darragh superintends operations will  be worked ona much larger scale than  l.'i.sl. season. There was a tunnel of .J00  feet driven last, winter arrd, as soon ;*_*  supplies can he got in, work will be  resinned.  The foundation for the Oyslfir-Criterion stamp mill has been blasted  from Lhe solid rock and the. ert'clion  of (he mill commenced. The compressor plant, will adjoin the mill. A  lull description of same will appear in  an early issue of thellKUAr.i).  Finn itivmi NOTIiM.  TIieNortliweslerri Development Co's.  stamj) mill, at, f'Oldiieliis. ii.i.. lcrom-  mi'iic-ccl work aird n fourth brick will  he forthcoming next week.  There was some good ore taken from  the Criterion tunnel Lliis week.  On the Eva, work on Lhe train line  has been started and the second story  of the mill is being proceeded witli.  Things in police circles have been  lively. Thepeople here are agitating  for a gaol and school houses.  The Lord's Day Alliance.  The   mass   meeting   in    the   Opera  House on Sunday evening in the interests of the Lord's Day Alliance wa.s an  unqualified  success.'   A.   large and intelligent audience,   representative   of  all classes  and  denominations, was irr  waitirrg when the chair was taken. On  the platform  were  llev.   Messrs. Lad-  ner, Calder.  Mackinnon,   the  Captain  of the Salvation Army, and the united  choirs  of   the   Methodist arrd Presbyterian   churches.        Mr.    Humphreys  presided at the piano, ilr. Taylor leading   the   choir'.      Uev.   W. C. Calder,  president of the local Alliance occupied  the   chair.      After   the   .singing of a  hymn,   the reading of the 2!th Psalm,  arid   prayer   by   Rev.   C.   l-adner, thc;  speaker *.if the  evening. Uev. Clarence  Mackinnon,   T5.I).,   of Sydney,   X.   S.,  was introduced by the chairman.    Mr.  McKinnon   for   the   space of   half an  hour' held the attention of his audience  iua   very   interesting address ou the  drums of   the   Lord's   Day   Alliance.  The speaker based his remarks on   the  ��������� experience of  Xeheiniah in the rebuilt  city of Jerusalem   where  the Sa bin ith  had   heen   desecrated   by   those who  drove their trade oir that. day.    "While  riot advocating  the   establishment of  Lhe Jewish Sabbath   with   its  absurd  restrictions   imposed   by   the -Jewish  Habliis which 'Jesus  had swept awny,  the Sabbath   being  made for man not  man for thc Sabbath,  -Mr. Mackinnon  claimed tliat tlie'iuiderlyiiig principles  held good in regard to the Day'of Host  arrd rrrade  for  national   righteousness  and   national   prosperity.     It was an  effort to  preserve  the  Canadian Day  of Rest. Tlie Hev. speaker emphasized  tho lad of the attempted inroads on  the day by Lhe  greed  of  corporations  and the 0rg.mi7.ed excursions for pleasure.      The   value   of   the day to lhe  working man was eloquently sot forth  and the   successes   which  marked the  efforts of the Alliance irr checkmating  the power!ul influences in our* land lor  ils destruction.    Mr. .Mackinnon rrrade  a strong  point in  remarking that we  had   a   gieat   opportunity   while   we  were laying the foundations of a   firre  empire to make it   good and strong behaving the  Lord's Day   as one of   the  good   -stones   in   its louud.-ition.    The  i.iilure of the United   States irr this di-  lection, and the warning voice  which  came to us   fiom  aeio.--   the   border  urged upon us the necessity   of faithfulness on   our part   as   we  had   the  opportunity now.     A very interesting  feature     of   the   meet ing     was    the  anthem    rendered     by     Lhe    choir.  During Lhe  taking  ol   Lhe   collection  the   chair   made   a   lew   remarks   iir  which ho made reference to the   kindness on the part of Mr. Tapping,   who  had given  the  opera   house free  arrd  had done so much for  the  comfort of  the gathering.      Keierence   was   also  made to Lhe kindno.s ol   the  choir  irr  aiding so materially to Lite  success  of  the   meeting.    The   highly successful  gathering was brought to  a  close by  singing tlie  hymn   " Nearer My  God  to     Thee,"     ilev.     Mv.     Mackinnon  pronouncing the benediction.  .1,. I  .in   1  bli*.-.  . (.n.  XOTICE.  Notice V!***1!-.!.'." *. i'cii iiu.' *.**i=.  1 i'ltiM*.!   o in like  :|.pli(*nt.i*'.i l- i:'*  ini.s-.iun>*.- nl   L-uiils 11111!   Worl-* J  ltcoiT'i* t.- ..'lit ami c.irry raviiy Mm;-  tolltiv.'lil'-   *.lo_i.*ribi*i_    lauds   s-;tn:*.tt.*.i    .'.'i*.   th*.  Upper A(iain:s river, I.lllooet clistiiM, 11 C  1. (-innmunciiif* nl ft post murkest '*'���������* I.11K-  lisli's sotitti unst .orner," plntited en tlie west  bunk of Ail'ims river, ahout :t5 inltes up t'l-nin  -ultuiis lake; tlience north 80 oliuiii.; t enee  M*i:*-t 811 chains; thenee sourh 8 chains; ihence  cast Su uliuitiH ui the point uf eoiiiiiieiieein*. nl  '_. ("oiiii-neiiriii������ at n postmarked *'E. Knu-  lisli's north cast corner," plumed on Die wesi  bank ol Adams river about *t.*> miles up from  ���������wlaiiis lake; ihence south SO chains; 'hence  west 80 chains; 'hence north Ml chains; thence  east SO chains 10 the point ot* commencement.  Dated this Mid day of June, lt'03.  K. K.KOUSII.  NOTICIi;. '  Notice is hercr.y -*!ven that SO days aftcrdati*  I Intend to make amplication to thc Chi.t  Commissioner ,.f l.unils .anil Works for a  special liccuc- to cut and carry away timber  from the follooinjrdescribed lands situated ou  the Upper Adams river, Mllooct district, li. }',,  1. Cnmincm-lns ar 11 post miirked ���������M.Ru*;-  Kctl's south west cinticr " planted on tiie west  bank of dams river about :i7 tnil������s up from  Adains lake: theuce nortli Su chains; ilicuce  ca-t s chains; ilic.ee south 811 chains; tluuicc  west 811 chains to ilie point, ol" euinmcn.cmcnt.  2. Coiiiineiiciiiir at. a posi miirUrd ' .1. Sui;-  t*e:t's south east corner," plant it on lhe west  bank of Adams r'ver abotil "'.7 miles up from  Adains hike: .hence north Mo chains; theuce  west 8U chains; theuce south 811 chains; iheuce  east. 80 eliains to the point 01*  commencement.  Dated this *.':!r.l day of June, lUO'l.  J. St'OGKlT.  .' '.'.'__._^<f_-_____________.-_.'. _-l  \,   NOTICE.  Notice is hereby (,'Ivun tliat ;'.0 (lays after  date 1 intend to makcdf-pHcatiou to the (.hief  ('otitmissioncr of Lands aud Works lor a special  licence to eul and carry away timber front the  followine* described lands situated on the Upper A Jams river, iiiilooct district, 11. "J.  1. Commencing at a post marked "11. Sng-  icett's nortli west cornor," planted on the west  bank of Adams ri\ei* about :57 miies 11 p from  Admits '.a!.o; tlience eii't nil olpuns; tlience  sou ill 80 chi-ins. liienee west fill chain .; Ihence  north SO ehainsto the point of commencement.  " Comnieiieiue; at 11 post niaiUed "11. Sni;.  KOtt*. north cast corner," planted oulhe^esi  bank of Adains  river about :17 miles up fiom  dams lake; tlience west 80 chains; liienee  south SO chains. IheucC' east 80 eliains, Ihenie  north 80 chains to ill e point of commencement.  Dated tills iSrcl day 01 Juno, 1!)0J  li. SlGfiETT.  NOTICE.  -.otice is herebv si von thnt :m days after  date i intend to make application to tlie Chief  Commissioner of I.undsand Works for aspecial  licence to cut and carry away timber from the  follow iiu. described lands situated on tlie t'p-  per Adams ri ver, Ullo_ct district, B.C.  Coiiiiueut'iuir ata post maiked "J. J. Lain;-  staff's north west corner," planted ou llu* east  bank of Adams uver about 'to miles up from  Adams lake; Ihence east 80 chains; thence  south 80 chains; thence west 80 chains; tlience  nortli 80 chains to lhe pointof commencement.  Dated this 2,trd dayoiJune, 1U0I.  J. J. LANGSTAl'K.  TORE  AVING PURCHASED THE DRY GOODS,  Men's Furnishings, Boots and Shoes, etc.,  I am prepared to make you the best possible bargains in  these lines, and beg* to solicit a continuance of thc patronage extended to the old firm.  ioods  Are Arriving  AND  BEING OPENED UP AS FAST  AS POSSIBLE  A visit to Our Stores and an inspection of the new  goods is particularly requested.  W. J. GEORGE  9  MACKENZIE  AVENUE.  L. O.-L.  A special iireef,hrg,'c.f L. O. __., IC08,  ���������will be held in the Lodge room on  Saturday evening; next at S o'clock.  All bi'Cthi'ou ai*(_ requested  to attend.  Get your name on the Voters'  List. tt v/ill close on August  14th. Forms can be obtained at  the HERALD Office.  Liilooet,   Fraser  River and  Cariboo GoSd Fields, Ltd.  In Liquidation.  List of Properties to be Sold  by Private Tender, Pursuant to Directions cf the Liquidators.  Trout Lake Mining Division.  Alpha Croup, better known as 'the  "Broadview Group," coin prising i)  Crown crianted mineral claims or  fi actional claims, situ.ited on Great  Northern _.l(innl.iin. irhove Ferguson.  B. C. together witlr two blocks of  land, namely. Lot lill, situated just  ������p-t of Feruuson Town.site, and'Lot  'M19. sit im ted about two miles riorlh-  (���������asteily frorr, f*"er*_u .011, on the North  Fork of L it dean Kiver. nt thu toot of  Ureal Xmiheiii Mountain.  Lands -idinted on Galena J3,iy, Upper  Arrow Like.     Three blocks   of land,  comprisitif;. in all, about 050 _.cre_.  Rossland Camp.  The   "city   of   Spokane"   and  -!iNorth_Sta__-'__-ii]iiier_>d .-.hutu** 1 n-  irc.ther witb  tlie   buildings  and equipment th**renn. ,  Boundary District.  Tin-* " Heta " niinvi-nl claim. Crown-  (iranted, sidMiefi irr wh,itis known as  ������������������i.r'iiwn's Cintp." and lhe "Quaen of  Spades," ii-ui'*!'.-) claim,("i*nu*!i granted  Mtn.cied in what Is known a*. "'Central  Cinrp."  Iliecillewaet Mining Division.  The Lanark Croup, comprisiiiK 15  Crown -frmnted mineral claims, sit 11-  iiled on Ihe main line ot the C.in.icliari  P.icific Kail'.vay.near [llecillewuet.l, C  Piirtips rl<<".ii*{nt{ to put irr a tender  for any one or more of the above  mentioned properties Hhould have  Ihcti' entfineer on the psinirnd and  examinations made without delay.  Fur ther pin licnlar*. and condition,  of 'ale and form:*, of tender fwliich are  lo he sent in not later than the 15th of  Auj*riisr, VKfi.) may be obtained i_r.ilia  of the. lic*iii(l*_lois. College Hill Chnrii-  lier-, f'ol'eire Hill. London. K.C. and  .1. V. A misd-onjf, Kevelstoke, llritish  Columbia.  Oat ed June* 15th, 1903.  NOTICE.  Notice is lierebv given Hint SO day*! nftor  (Into I intend Id intlku rtp(i!lcation to the Chiuf  ��������� oiniiii**sioiicr (if L_.iid__ii(l Works lorn speciftl  h.onrc 10 cut und curry iiuny llmb(*r from tlm  lollowing described -lands -.ltiiuie 011 tlie Upper Adnnis rner, l.illonct dlsl'lct, 11. O , and  about 27 niil(*_ Irom the liend ol .Adams lake.  1. Comrnencini** at a post marked "R. A  Tvlmrsi's .soutli east corner," planted on the  oilst side of Adams river; thenee weslSOobaln-i,  rhenee north 80 chain*** theneo east SO chains;  tlience bonth _0 ehaini, to poinl of commencement.  2 Uommencing at a p-Bt marked "R. A.  T\ liursL's .south west corner," planted on the  ������.ri>r tide of dams river; thence north SO  chain.; theme cast SO chains; rhenee boulh SO  chums; tlience uc_t SO chains to point of commencement.  Dated thi. .*3rd day of /une, 1901.  '     It. A. ryilURST.  ] NOTICE. rr  Notice is hereby piven that SO days nfter  date I intend 10 mnlce application tu the Chief  C'.m missioner of Lands and Works for a special  li( euce to cut and cnrr\ av.oy tliiib-i' trom the  follonin*. described lands situate on tlio Upper Adams river, Lillo.cc (llsinet 11. 0., and  about ii.r) miles from thc head of Adams lake.  1. Coninienclat; at a post marked 'Ida  Abrnlianison's nortli east corner," planted on  theeast side 01 Adam's river, tlience west.su  chains; thence _aulh SO chains, Ihence cast SO  chnins; tlience north SO chums tu point of  commencement.  2 Comiiiencins*; at n post marked "Ida  A bralianison's soulli oust comer," planted on  the east _i(ie of Adam, river; tlici-cc ucslSO  cbains; tlience norlh Sll eliains: thence cast SO  chains; theuce south SO chains tu point of  vOiiimencenie.it.  Dated lhis2_rd day of Juno, 100i.  IDA AllllAHAMSOM.  *-*-��������� :.*-c*������*������*K*K.*'-^5-*'^  HB  ore.  NOTICE  Notice i** lierelij iiiveii thnt::() dins after ('ate I  hit-iid to uppl** to (.lie Chief Commissioner of  Land** .md Woiks fin a special licence to cut and  cirrvaivav timber fiom the following deaerilied  I.uids situate on the upper Adams lrivei, I.illouet  district. 15. C. und .ilxiut* 27 miles ftoin the I1ea.1l of  Adams Like.  1. Commencing at a post marked ".T. \V. 1'owi.s-  end'** 1101 tli e.ist corner," planted on tlie eust side  of Adams rner, tlience smith SO chums, tlieiiee  west SO chains, thence noitli .O.chaiiis, tlience eust  80 chums to point of commencement.  2. Commencing nt a post marked "J. W. Towns-  end's noith west cniuei,"pl,iiite(l 011 the east side  of Alliums river, tlience east-80 chains; tlience aouth  SO cliuins, thence -aest SO'chains, thence noith 80  chains to point of commencement.  Dutcd this 2.1.1 du> of .Idiio 100...  .1. W. TOWNSKN1).  NOTICE.  Notice Is lierebv kIvcii that 30 days after date  I intend to make applicariou to tlie Chief  rommissinnerof Lands iind Works for aspecial  licence to cut and curry away timber from tho  following described laudssltuale on IheUpper  "Aili-inn-lvcrrLillouet di .irlct,-U.C, and about  20 miles from the head of Adams lake,  Roinnii'ricli'K nl ��������������� V"t niurkcd "11. 'I'. K(l|tlisli's  north east curlier," pluntcd on the cast side of  Adams over; tlience west SO cliuins; thence south  ���������fi) chains: thence cast Si! cliuins; theme 1101 tli 80  chains to point of ( ommeiicemeiit.  l-atoil this *2_iiil (I.i. of .liinc, Ifto.'t.  11. T. KXfil.ISII.  HOUSE  FURNISHIHCS.  CARPETS,  LINOLEUMS,  PICTURE  FRAMiNG.  UPKOLSYERIMC  CABINET  MAKING.     *  c  ALL KINDS OF  REPAIR WORK.  TO YOUNG PEOPLE  WISHING TO GET MARRIED  But not having thc necessary  funds to furnish a home with,  come'along to us and we will  furnish it for you. By paying  a few dollars per month, you  will gradually ��������� become the  owner of it: You will have a"  nicely furnished home., and  something to/look at, for your  money, instead of.spendirig it  foolishly. ...--.,������."  Bam  REVELSTOKE  FURNITURE  STORE.  k--*S"������*"S.K*K'S'***m'<-:S������**-**^  >.'(  $  if1  if.  _.  ������.  ������  -**  **-  8  .3K  *!*���������  *������  In Your Hands...  NOTICIi.  Notice In hereby given that _tl days afler date  I intend 10 apply l< lhe Chief Commissioner  of Lands unit Works for a npeflal lici*nee to  cut and carry away limber from the following  described lands situate on the Upper Adams  7i\rr, i.lll.'Oet district, II O.. and about 2i>  miles from the head of Adains lake.  Commencing at a post marked  "s. Cave's soutli  wed con " planted on  I lie* cast slid* of Adams  river: lln-ncc east Sllcliains;llioii(ii north SO chains;  thence west so cIklIiih: thoiicu smith t������ cliuins to  point of coiiinlelH'cliicnl. '  I'utert this _3ril day of .liinc, 1003.  H. OAVK.  NOTICE TO CREDITORS.  IN'  TUB   COUNTY*   COUI1T   Ol'   KOOTKN'AY  IIOI.I.K.V   AT   lir.Vl'.I.STOKK.  n  You want to get the Goods in your hands to be  able to judge their quality.  It is impossib e to do  this when you buy the  ready-made clothing; so  that is one distinct advantage in having us  make your clothes.  We carry a stock "complete   in  Sec us about your DRESS SUIT.  Ladies' Tailored Suits  Order  J. B. CRESSMAN, - Mackenzie Ave.  %&<^W  NOTICE.  ;:i iiMrr.ci 'liMnP.ii l.tfKvu  NfiTli i: l>*. hoicliv (-.vim that* the Onlin in I oun  cil innldiiBii. rcKiilntloti for tlio survey of thn-  l.crliniiu bcfiiru tlie issue of special licences to  ciifiind rcKM.ve timber from Oown lands, notice  lespccliMK 'which' wim piil.llslicil In tlie lltrltl.li  lloliiinliin 0,1 ���������/.etlc and diitcd HOlli Jlarch, 1II0H, hns  been rescimli'il,  .   W. S. flOItB.  lleiiiitv (If.iiiinlHslonor of Lauds & Works.  Lands iind Ivoriis 0(.]iarttneiit,   -  Victoria, ST.tli Juno, 1003.  In llin mutter of the cstjite of Homy Lovewell  lute r,f J.i'VclstniKi. It. C, (luccasnd.  NDTIf.'l. Is hcruby (jlveri that all persons havini;  'iuiiiinaxulnHt thu estate of life s.ilil Henry Love*  ������ell, iilii died on or nlmiil the Hint day of May,  A. II.. I'Afl, arc r_(|(!fn!d to send by pint prepaid or  to deliver In tin* iMidersljjiicd, Solicitors for the  IWci (iti.rs, on or before tliu (list duy of ,luly, A. I)..  ]j_-'! tlieir nainns, udilrcsseH arid descriptions and  n frill slutcuiCTit of p.crticul.'irs 1 f their claims nnd  rlinniLliiro n. lira wearily (if any) lieid by them,  duly certified, nnd Hint ult-r tlie said dutc, the  F(j**(.lllors will prcccod to distribute tliu assets (if  tiie deecu,ed uuiom; tlio parties cntitli'd llierelo  huvlnr; re^.inl only to the (.laiins of wiiltii tiny  sli ill tin 11 I, .v.* notice.  Muted llii-.'t'-lh ila> of .June. A. 1).. KK/i.  IIAI'.v'ilV, MlCAItTr.l! A I'JN'KIIAM,  Solkilms for tin. l_xeenl(.rs.  Men. Wanted.  JVTillirion unci bnshmcn wanted.  Apply to .r-is_. Taylor*, Arrowhead  'Linnber Co., AitowIiimuI, 1.1. C.  ^c**tc-___5**_  ORDER IN COUNCIL  UOVKKNMKNT HOUSE, VICTORIA,  '_2iid Juno, 1903.  '    J'rksc.nt:  HIS HONOim Till*. MKUTKNAXT-GOVERNOIt  I If COUNCIL.  WUHHKASitis i'n!iicsh,ir\ to llx the dates upon  nlilcli I lie Collectors for the Electoral Districts of the Province sliull lioIdOomts of lleilsion  of the ltej-'istcis of Voter*, to be prepared by lhem  nndei tin provision, of (lie "lledistribiltion Act,  I'cje," nnd 'fill.' ".".inliirinl Cljcllons Act," and  tiiiiinlCH ii'tiilauoiiiiltiii. .1 necu'-no foi thecir-  t. nip ..(it of tiie pi<.-.is.ons of Ite said Ail*:  1)1. thc r.i-(>'niiH!ii(I_.l->ii of tlie Honourable the  Att(iniej-f<ener.il, uml under the poneid conferreil  bv tlie said Acta, nnd of all puis cm In that bclialf,  liis  Honour  tile Lieutenant-Governor of  British  Columbia, by and with the advice of his Executive  Council, lias lieen pleased to order, and it is lierebv  ordered,   that the   follow iiiK provisions  and  ri'iculatioim be lr.ade and be published in the British Columbia Gazette:��������� /  (1.)  Tlie list of person.s claiming to vote mentioned in pararcrapli (b) of section 11 of the  "IToviiiciaS Electiong Act" shall be suspen  ded from and after Friday, the 14th day  of August, A. D.. '1903, anil all applications to vote received after the said day shall  Ira held over until. the Court of Revision  hereinafter provided for:  ('_.) Un Monday, the 31 at day ot August,  A. D., 1903, the Collector shall hold a Court  of Hot ision, of which he shall cause notice to  be inserted in the British Columbia Gazette*  foi tli with after receiving notice of his'ap-  pointineiit. The said notice may bo in the  following form:���������  ELECTORAL DISTRICT.  "Notico is hereby given that I shall, on Monday,  the tilut day of August, A.D. 19113, at the hour of IU  o'clock in the forenoon, at the  111 , hold a Court of Revision of the  Register of Voters to bo prepared by mo under the  provisions of tlio 'Rodistiibution Act, 1902,' and of  the 'Provincial Elections Act.'  "Dated at , the day of ,  A. D. 1003.  "Collector of Voters.  And the Collector shall, forthwith after receiving  notice of his appointment us aforesaid, cause to Ik*  posted in his onico, and on the door of the prlnci-  jial Court House of the Electoral District (if there  tie more than one Court House in thc Electoral  District, or on the door of the Court House if there  be only one Court House, in the District), and in  not less than three conspicuous places within the  District for which he shall have been appointed, u  copy of such notice.  A. E. McPHILLIPS,  Clerk, Executive Council.

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xrevherald.1-0187330/manifest

Comment

Related Items