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Revelstoke Herald Aug 13, 1903

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 f)j/  ���������*������������������*.'-  __A.2sTI_)  fcJf  ERALD  RAILWAY,    MEN'S   JOURNAL  Vol.   XIV; NO.  7  REVELSTOKE B.C.    THURSDAY,   AUGUST IS,  1903  $2 OO a Year in Advance  (���������XS������S*������sXSxS<sX_Vi>������  This Store's Policy is based on the theory that it pays  to be exactly honest. We want your confidence. Our  instructions lo our clerks is not to misrepresent <;ood.s to  sell them. True, some things may not turn out as we  expect them to.     We want a chance to make it i*i_**ht.  GROCERY  DEPARTMENT  IL'  Xh nm' i|i_iis_i������in*5 ������������nr li':n*ft������r**hi|  in , Llii-. t.t'p lltlut'iil. \W :ut  tt ul> .I'Miiii: iiu\i*It\ ami * I (.��������� li ��������� ���������; l  ci*-*. iii-.ii.es i.'Liixiiiu; ������-\t-t>Lliiin  in Maples.  HARDWARE  DEPARTMENT  lli'i.' yi.li uill litiil :l *������ u't-'ll :l l.-uy  *,ln*.*k uf  lIlH'SKIIOI.l) Sl'l'I'MlIS  .ll.**.'!*!'.-**  CIl.VI liM'TOIIS     "  ISO IT  riMI'  TKXTS, i'U*.  BOOT AND SHOE  DEPARTMENT  Alw.'iy- adding m.met hiim new.  Onr New \\\\\ Stock \\\\\ .soon  arrive and our show iim nf nuvfl-  lie- will far -urp_i-.s anything we  have e\vi -howi! before.  DRYGOODS  DEPARTMENT  .Always s..motliii.������ now aiul fre.-h  lo   -Iinu.      Iridic-'   U\i_**h . silk  ���������filmi'-.    Nen-   Luces    and    I'_iu*'  broidery.     Muslin     Under weat,  Fancy l-Maitl Silk;..  MEN'S FURNISHINGS  DEPARTMENT  New Mini Nohh\ Shut**.  Novelties in Nfi'kwiMi'.  F:iiir> llo-ici\- Colin is, ('tills.  Slci-pitm suits.      Nfoihl l.!i'->si'H,  ruiliii'll.Ls. Tiunk't aii'l liiip-*.  DRESSMAKING  AND MILLENARY  Vnu hnov otn* hi.unlii.fr In*iv. WV  .-it ill Ii.im' soiiu- Summer .Milli-  iici\ tn clear Mini Mi->s W.ud i-.  lurk fiom 1 it-1- holid.us anil  UMily In l:il.i_ any *4|ii>i>i:i| ur.l.T-.  you nt:.> favor !um  with.  A FEW SPECIALS  FOR   FRIDAY  M.-ll-ll.lll'.s   Scnti-ll  Sin mill .**.:tllri*.  lt*.'^;,  I*'l'iil:i\'- |il*ii*i*   lliM'ilnrjs  in  *���������*��������� 15c  .\ line** ur .len'*. I.'.ini'V Kliiit ..  Iti'mil-ir ..!.-_. .mil *��������� l.:.il. filifi  l.'i iil.iv**. pii..     OUlt  A   Niri"   l.ulii*.*,'   I-iillilllll'l'    V.'st  {{L'^uliir-lili;. "   CSjrf;  l*'i*itl.iy'-i prifL'..  Mc.   till'  1 lie St.Ht*.  Hilr<.;lins  i-ki'tcil   ill  ������S>---*������������������������^^  U.S. INVESTORS  WELL PLEASED  w.-l.sliiiijjf i.s procL'ct.irijj wi-Il. The  lll.itAl.P will lie. irifnt-rrri'tl ol' tire result  <>f .���������iny ('It-mi up tit Hie crirlii'.sl [los.silili'  IIIOIIII'II..  With the Prospects of  McCul  lough   Creek���������Big   Dividends  Assured ��������� Coarse     Gold   in  .  Quantities.  That lire liyrirnulii. ]>l:ic-c>r.-i ol' Uri_  1. \g Henri nre vi'ry I'avcirrilily looked  rrpoir by orrt.sUli* cipitnlist-s is wi.-ll  known nnd ivcent <lovelo|.iiujnts nn  .McUiillimsli civck, in parLictrlnr. .show  that, llioii* <;<irifi<li'rr.<_ has nol. l.i*i'ir  inispl.'ii'od. Thi* rori'lil .showings oir  llii' jifopi-rly ol' Llii* .AIc(JrtllottK*lr Civok  llyilr.-rulii- .Muring (.oirip.'my morMhim  "_<7\*iil<*TTTir'"tlKrriu-rtli7Ttrils.<)"wiii'r's luivii  vi'i*y viiltmlilf Kioiitnl which will r-i'ap  llii'in a Hell i-i'ivtntl in dividends.  tiipt. (*. O. l-'lynn. :i pi'oiiiinciil.  sliaivlinlilci* irr the company nii'iilioiii'd  1'i'ci'iitly ji.-iid a visit lo Lln- ci'i'irlc and  upon his return lo Dirliilh, where  iri.'iny pi'onrineiil slock owners reside,  ���������fave'lhc I'ollowiri',' interview lo lire  Diiluth Suirday "TmIhiih*" :  "linplain C O. l-'lynn rvl.iii'iied yesterday I'n n 11 .'in exlenilcd trip lo the  I'acilic coast, arid .-iinoiitf other places  visited lhe properly ol' Lhe llcvcislokc  & Mi:., iilloirgh Oiu-I. II vilr.itiliu .Mining (.'Oriipiiny. iu 1 he liig l.i'iiil ���������*iiirnl.r*,y,  U'estei'ir JCooti.-nay district,.  "A very larijfe aiuorrnt of the stock  of .this coinpiiiiy is owrred irr . Jtrhith  and l-lililiing: in IVrct. practically all  oi* it outside "of interests held irr the  ri-Kion where the property is located.  It is a, hydraulic gold mining proposi-  t'_jtrv *11"1 Al'** *''*>'" says tlnil: itis  :.Si:'''ili"J. .'i surrsiition on (Ire coast. He  lily's that tl'u* first cleitn-ttp wi.ll take  place intiiliout; t'en  days oi'. two "weeks.  '���������'Jv'D. Srhh.'tld,who is well known  , irr Duliitiir mining circles, is manager.*  All of the stock that was for-sale was  disposed of here irr Otrhrth 'and at  Hilibing last, winter, arid C'.-iptain  fi'lynn'says that this was orrce that the  Dulu.h * crowd, who have had hard  luckwifclr gold pr'oposition.s as a ride,  will irrrrke n good winning,"  .Tlie result of 6'npl,. KlyniiVrupoi-fc  Ixi the shareholder's Iras heen that all  the stock has heen withdrawn from  .lie inarkel,, the present owners he-  Jievirrg tliey have too good a tiring t.o  let any cithers share the profltr..     *  Mr.' .Sibb.'tltl ('.'line down from��������� Jlc*  ���������G'ulloiigh creek on Tue.sdiiyaiiiUr ������������������ought  .about six ounces of gold picked up by  him on' lied ruck. One .uig-jol; weighed  jrrore than an ounce nnd is vylued at,  -$22. There was a slight delay when  water was first turned on .owing tf.  .uisiflleicnt. aticlioiage of the pipe litre  brit t.irs  liiu.   been   aflendod   to  nnd  UNION PICNIC  Labor Day Sports  The Mayor'has kindly consented tn  call .a ���������public meeting at No. 2 fireball  orr Monday evening next to .-irr'ange  for a celebration in Revelstoke on  Labor- Dny, arrd probably the following day. All those interested in  securing the sueces.-. of the affair arc  urgently requested to at!end. The  Mnehini. ts and 1.0.O.K. have already  taken the matter up anil it is probable  that every fraternal society and  trades union irr the city will give u  helping hand. Thero is no reason why  a record breaking attendance should  not be secured. As Labor Day is a  Doirrirriorr holiday nil stores, shops arrd  tilt* brinks will be'closed and an attractive-programme���������will -secure- a-!arge  attendance from outside points.  A Brutal Attack  The l.l.l.M.ln exlends i.s sympathy  to the Kev. Mr. Odder and Mrs. IVtli-  piece who were so unfairly nrrd  brutally attacked Iiy a coward who  signed ii letter in the last issue of the  Koolenay Mail under')he rioin deplume  '���������One who is Thankful." The author  of tlie Idler, however, in the opinion  of a large proportion of lire cilizens of  litis cily, is not so iinieh to blairre as  the editor who published it without  demanding that, if inserted nl nil. it  ire over the signature of the writer-. It  i.s certainly a duty the editoi of ihe  Mail owes to this *:ity to see to it  that the author's name be given and  tin apology from himself for permitting  the letter'to appear without such signature.   __. .*  Living  Canada   Entertainment.  On Thursday and Friday next will  be seen'at the Revelstoke Opera house  the finest series of living pictures ever  presented in Canada. Tlie.views will  be exhibited by the Bioscope Co of  Jioridon, England, and are direct from  the Palace Theatre, London. The  Victoria Colonist-says:  '���������There have been marry bioscope exhibitions in Victoria, in the past few  years, but it can be said without any  1'ear of.contradiction that rro animated  pictures" have been shown here at all  comparable with, those given last night  at the Victoria theatre. The pictures  produced art* life-sized arrd beautifully  clear', without .iny blur or- flickering of  light on the canvas. It i.s an exceptionally Hire show irr every particular:  indeed, so far as bioscopes go. the  animated pictures of "Living Canada,'  togetlrer with the marry other beautiful life-like scenes from other portions  of tin. w iril, stand in a category by  Uicjjiselv.es."  Revelstoke Deserted on Wednesday, the Occasion of the  First Union Sunday School  Picnic���������Everyone Pleased.  The biggest excursion flint ever left  the city hoarded No. 2 yesterday  morning for Albert t'.uiyon, the occasion being lhe lirstanriual union picnic  of tire Kittidny schools in the city.  JOvery youngster in.town was given a  free ri<ie and at leasl three hundred  boys and j_ir-Is today arc thinking with  pleasure of Ihe good time just gone,  lu addition lo the children over three  hundred adults inok irr the excursion,  and all give un.tinted praise to the  commillee iu charge and the ladies  who looked alter lhe wants of the  inner in,in. The Independent hand  was in at tendance and enlivened lire  pi-oi'i-ciliug**. at 1'reipient intervals,  with iiin.sic.il .-.cled ions.  The day was a perfect tare, nnd  there is no need lo enlarge upon thc  runny .iltiaelions of Albert Canyon.  A siun-l. slop was made af (.reeley  cr-eek fo pick up a lew passenger's, and  I hi' train arrived at the Canyon shorl-  iy after len. The children inarched in  a body from the city hall, shurlly be-  for-i. J. o'clock. Rev. C. A. Krocunier  ieading lire procession. Tin- 1-Yesby-  terian -chool banner wa.s the principal  feat lire, outside the happy faces of the  youngsters, who looked forward to a  good day's fun. And they were nol  ilisstipriiiinled. The time until noon was  spent in usual picnic fashion, the min  ci-al spring being reserved for tin  ladies ititi.it two 'o'clock. Many budding Aphrodites look ail van Inge of  the occasion and, although they found  ti mouthful of ihe water rather unpleasant, the iiniipre attraction irr R.  C. of a practically cold mineral spring  received due meed of attention. Afler  two. Tom. Dick and Harry had their  innings at thc bath and enjoyed it  iiiimeri.-ely.  At high noon came lunch. Ample  provision had been made for the occasion, and the ladies had more than  generously ga.igcd even the picnic  appetite of Revelstoke. In i'acl. some  of the small boys, and it may be even  hinted some small girls, did credit to  tlieir ancestors "in ability to 'consume  provisions. It put one in mind of the  old time description of a well dined  alderman:       . _.  '���������His stoiiin.h lilted iroui every di.li;  Tlictonib of boiled unii roit-i, of flesh nnd li .li.  Where pie and pudding, sweet nnd iiridjnr;  And al! liiu man i_ one inlesiiuc war."  Of cmri-.se the ''grown tips" ���������were more  sedate in rrrierr, but they seemed to  enjoy tlieaffair iirevery way. Every  .lack boasting a Jill wa.s along arrd if  the. trees of the leafy glades could only  speak many are the whispered tales of  ardent devotion they would apprise us  of. Beauty in summer attire wa.s there  irr profusion arrd the daintydernoiselles  seemed even.lovelier amid the selling  of mountain and valley, meadow land  and river*, which in picturesque beauty  is a worthy successor uf the forest of  Arden, beloved of Rosalind. But it's  not right to tell tales out of school, so  anxious mammas will never know from  the Hehau. how many Cliloes and  Phylli&es promised to make their  swains happy amid the romantic  scenery of Albert Canyon.  J_ut this did not interest thc kiddies.  They wanted more boisterous excitement, and Irad it. Race after race, of  all kinds and conditions, was arranged  to meet* the varied sprinting of both  boys and girls and it i.s hard to find  today irr the city a youngster who did  irot obtain a prize irr one or the othei-.  After each race a rush was made to  Horace ?,Iannirrg's fruit stand and he  did a most thriving business with the  lucky competitors, and others. To  sum up. all weirt intending to make  the occjisioii-meinoi'iihle-foi'-tlK. children, and, in doing so, somewhat unconsciously succeeded in having the  time of their- life themselves.  10v^ry good thing musi coine to an  end, however1, turd shortly before six  lire whistle of No. 1 Hurt was lo bring  tile excursionists home was heard, and  (prickiy "All aboard" railed llieru into  the cars and tt start wii.iiuaili1 for" ItVv-  elstokc which was reached nbout. seven.  ICverything went oil' liken charm, ami  it is gratifying to know thai the I rue  Christian "spirit, shown in organizing  lire picnic, met ils reward in demonstrating thai,... after, all. dogmatic differences and theological divergence  can be laid ������������������.side for lire time beiirgand  bring all'creeds arrd classes together  in what will certainly become the most  important, annual fixture iir Revelstoke.  'The committee was indefatigable irr  seeing that everyone enjoyed themselves, mid the Heraid voices the  sentiments of the community irr  thanking them for' their hard work  and tendering the heartiest congratrr-  lntions oil its immense success. The  citizens of Albert Canyon also deserve  thanks foi- the large amount of work  tliey did in clearing up the picnic  grounds for the excursionists and  l-.oadinti.stei*. Newman, -who.-had thc  yard in"perfect condition.  , to be held on Oelober '.1st.   That such  candidate   will   carry   the   banner to  victory is conceded   on all  sides as the  i-i'volutioiiarv   principles  of Socialism  and    the   factionalism of   the Liberrls  preclude   Ihe   possibility  of   cilherof  lliese parties   succeeding, even if llieir  supporters decide lo put up rneir lo tie  knocked   down   orr. Hallowe'en.    The  ('onservalivc   party,   however,   .stand  united   on   n   plntfnrm   Hurt does not  change   with   every   breeze,-:.and   one  tlr.it will  be   acceptable, We  nre  sure.  to a large'majority of   the   electorate.  The duty of the convention will, I lieie-  fore. bean easy one.   ...There is ample  material front  which to choose a man  having lire confidenc.'. of ,*i large majority of   the   voters. ;>��������� lie mrisl be a  man well known   all   n'^er  the riding,  acquainted Iiy personal visitation with  the   necc.ssiiie.s of   all  par-Is of il. well  versed   in   fhc   public   iniprovemeiils  necessary, and. more   than   nil, broad  minded enough   lo   consider   from air  unbiased slnndpoinf quest ions of inler-  esl |o the I'rovinci'at large.     Ileinusl  not   lie   limited by   parochial   politics,  but be   prepared   to  exercise an even  measure of  justice from Cranbrook (o  Chilkal   and'    Hector-   lo   Cape Scott.  We have no fear thai sncli a man will  be chosen, andfheJlKitAi.li congratulates   him   in   advance  ns   being the  surely  successful   candidate   who will  foriir'irno" of   a   solid   body ol   at least  thirty I hat Ihe morning of  November  1st will    present   lo   the  Dominion as  ihe men who will   free l.rilish Columbia from poiilicil b.isl.u'disin, forming  stable  government   under   the  party  tliat    made   Canada   what it is today.  Similar   conventions   will   be  held in  nearly every part of the Province and  the banner 'of   victory   planted by Sir  John    ...   Macdonald   in Vicloria will  again lie unfurled there, gtt.irdiVig provincial government, to  remain firmly  shining as  the' lode star .if l he people  for many years lo como.  The local delegates were elected at  meetings held all over t lie riding orr  Saturday lasl, and the 'following gentlemen will represent tile cily: .Messrs.  Thus. Sweenev, K. Young, A.Johnson,  \V. S. Newman, A. J. .McDonell, C.  M. Kit-Id, J. M. Scott. Horace Ala lining. Chns. Holten, ���������\V. .M. Brown,  Theo. J. "Wadman and "W. A. Koote.  Camborne delegates art* J. A.Darragh,  James Lade, (JlnrenctJ .McDowell. R.  Gunn and C. Scott, and J.eaton will  end 1*. W. Graham/and .Malco Im  Beaton. The Big Bend will record its  votes through -Zticssrs. J. D. .Sibbald  arrd J I. Donnelly and every other pari  will send it..*quoLitlfo.Jthe convention.  We are sure these gentlemen  on Saturday evening .will choose a  candidate aeceplabl,. "..o icvry parC of  the district.  mm land  BILL PASSED  Lords Amendments Accepted by  Commons ��������� Fearful Accident  in Paris���������Pope's Coronation-  Other Telegraphic  News.  London, .Aug. 12.���������The House of  (.ominous today accepted the amendments made lo the Irish Land Dill by  the House of Lords, except two. If i.s |  believed the Lords will accept the bill  in its present i'ori*:.  Kauik, Aug.   1!.- 1'pwards of ill) are  known to have lo-:, i heir lives in a lire  rrd panic iir lhe   i ud.Tgrnund portion  ��������� .���������_", ,*_*, .*_*. ,*l*. ."-I*. ���������'���������K ,**!*. n*l*l t't'i l*t*l l*_*l l*_*l !*_*! **_. _*_. ifrl !*_*! !*_*! !*_. .1*1 l*_*l l*t*l |JT| l*_*l !*_*!  * ty ty ty "^TTjTtp ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty  ourne   Bros.!  Ill'     fllC     .lli'i I'll; Hill  ,111 !'_leclric Railway  last evening.  Uo.ni;, Aug. !>.-  i'lieceremony of 1 he  Coronation ol  iJii:  . \ look place lodnv  in   (he    l.asilic.i  u'   St.   I-Vler.*, irr lire  presence of the I'rince.s and high dignitaries of the i in rch. diplomatists  and Roman noble.' . wilh all the solemnity and splendor '.'"' the most magnificent rile of Ih.' Roman Catholic  church.  ToitoNTO, Aug. IJ. - Iroridequoil, the  American challenger for lire Canada  cup, won the I'omlli race ol" the series  today, defeating SI rat henna by one  miliitleaiid live ...m-dikIs. Kach boat  Iras now two r.rri*.. In her credit. The  linni will be sailed lo-morrow.  Kincstun, Jiiiii.tii-.i, Aug. 12.���������The  hurricane which ���������*.'. ruck Jamaica on  ���������.Monday did damage which if will take  year's lo repair. 'I lie loss i.s estimated  in lhe millions. i_\ei*y banana plantation in the east.*, n half of the island  has been destroyed.  The Late Richard Ramsey.  ���������*���������-*���������  C  Boiled Linseed Oil  3  "5  Raw Linseed Oil  e  ���������a  0)  Neatsfoot Oil  e.  Turpentine  3  White Lead  it.  Yellow Ochre  3  I-*  <0  Mackenzie  Avenue .  .  ������ BOURNE BROS.  ***** t*_*: rl*i 1*1*1 r*_*r r*_*i **__ *~*t"* 1*1*. :*_. r*_*i r*_*r r*_*i t't'i t*l*i .1*1 r*_*r ***** **^** **^** '***** ***** '*fr* ***** **^** *****  Vpty ty ty ty tyty%- ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty -L> ty ty ty ty ty ty ty Kp  The many friends nl' Richard   Ramsey were shocked in hear of his  death  early   on   Sal irr day   morning, as.   although he   had   been   sick   tor   some  time, the   fatal   tcnuinalion  was not  anticipated.      Mi.    Ramsey    wa.s    (iii  years   of   age at the time of his death  and was a rial ive  of   Dublin, Ireland.  llo   settled   iu   Revelstoke   about   Hi  yea is ago, being one of   the   pioneers,  1.iifc latterly had lived on his ranche to  lire soutii ul*'   lhe   cily.     The   funeral  took   place  on TuesdayafLeriroon, the  services being coiuiiiuled by Rev. C. E.  Procrurier.     The  body was first taken  to   St.   Peter'.-   church,     where     the  beautiful   Anglican   ritual   for burial  was read.   The choir were present and  'contributed lire following hymns, "Oh,  ; God   our  ITelp in Ages Past," ''When  j our Heads are Bowed With Woe" and  "Abide Willi Me."     As  the body left  j the church   the  organist   played   the  r "Dead March" irr Saul.    The following  I gentlemen   acted    as     prill     hearers,  j Messis.   F.  McCarty,    J.    M.   Kellie.    i .7. {Caley,       A.     Cowie,      P.       ICen-  _,,_.. ���������       tt   j        ������ i ' ������edv and XV. Dickie.     On  the arrival  Charles Timmins Under  Arrest,! **| the cemetary the last sad rites were  SllSDCCted of Being: Concerned | performed, 7lev.  Mr.   I-tocrmier read-  *.., r_     fi. (    ��������� in       .  i ing the concluding pruyeis ot the ser  ine      Jjeatn      OI      _. ramcj vice, and the* remains were deposited  T*  in  Stewart, a Wiper  CONSERVATIVE  CONVENTIONS  As will be seerr by an advertisement on our editorial page, orr Saturday evening next the elected delegates  of * Revelstoke electoral districl. will  nrect in Selkirk hall to nominate a  candidate  for the  Provincial election  Charles Tinmiiiis. a brakesman, was  arrested about 1 p.m. today being suspected of having caused the death of  Frank Stewart, a wiper in the -shops.  It appears, that, aboul 0:30 a.m., the  two went into the Climax hotel and  had several drinks. Tliey gotsKy-j  larking wilh one another arrd deceased  is staled to have fallen during the  scullle. The proprietor, seeing thai  .Stewart was the worse for liquor, took  hirrr irrfo the back room and put him  in a chair believing thai ii sleep would  revive liim. Shortly afterwards a man  passing through the room noticed  something strange in his appearance  and invesLigal ion proved that he wa.s  dead. Dr."Ci-onS was summoned but  could do nothing and, ils coroner',  ordered his removal to the morgue.  Air-inque-sU-will lic*lii.ld-(liisi'veniuir-or  tomorrow. The body does irot show  much external evidence of injury,  although there are several abrasions  of the skin. Pealing a post moi'leui,  Tiinmilis has been arrested as .Inled  above and will be formally charged if  such examiuatioii shall disclose  evidence of his complicity iu I he  ileal li. Krai11; Stewart has only been  iir lhe city some iwo or thiee weeks,  having been engaged in Minneapolis  lo come here as typewriter for Ihe  l.'-.u-lior Lumber Co. Upon his arrival  he .began drinking heavily nnd quit his  position ns he could rrob .fulfill the  duties lie was called riptur to perforin.  lie at outre secured ii"position as wilier1  iu the simps' but had been drinking  heavily for several days. Until  recently he boarded at the Queen's  hotel, but left there for the City restaurant where he purchased a .meal  tickel a couple of days rigo. ' lie. was  there at supper last night,; very much  'the worse'-for'liquor, bub his movements between that l;inr(._ and*, death  have not yet been.-definitely ascertained. '.''_���������'  Timniins i.s well known irr this city  arid canre heie with Iris wife a few days  ago, the. latter being a guest of Mrs.  G. II'. l.i'ock. II, appears that Ire had  sonic'trouble regarding his duties, the  C.P.R. wanting him to take up his  residence here and his wife cametoslay  in the city for a few days pending the  result of the investigation. He reach-1,  ed Mr. Brock's house, aliout. 0 a.m. this  morning, somewhat the worse * for  liquor, and was asleep when'acting  Chief <if Police Shawwent there and  arrested him.  | in the. grave  Mr. J tain soy was a well known and  highly esteemed citizen arid much  sympathy is felt for his son, Mr. Richard li. Ramsey.  il GOODS  At Money-Saving Prices  To Remain in Force���������False  Representations by Japan���������  A Discussion on the Lead  Bounty.  7_.idies'  Parley   Parasols     Sale Price SI.00  Children's Fancy Parasols JSale Price     25c  J_irdii*s' Print Costumes.    Regular ,*.2.oO..Sale Price S1.50  l-iidies' Muslin Costumes- $*. Sale Price S2.50  Ladies' W'liiLi? Pique and Duck Skirts $5.Sale Price S3.0O  Jmdies' Wrappers, one line. Regular- J-S.oO.Sale Price SI.25  Odd lines of Corsets SI and *SLi. Sale Price     50c  Colored Muslins  Sale Price 8c per yard  Prints in checks and stripes   Sale Price 7c per yard  Bleached Cot torrs, 30 inches Sale Price 7c per yard  Pillow Cottons, il in Sale Price 121c per yard  Bleached Sheeting Sale Price 25c. per yard  Flannelettes Sale Price 5c per yard  Men's Black Cashmere Socks at 25c  Men's Colored Slit! Front  Shirts at   Men's All*Wool Tweed  Pants at   Men's All-Wool Tweed Suits   Ladies' Sailor Hats   Ladies' Trimmed Hats.    Reg. $4 and ������1.   60c   S1.75   '...S7.0O  ...Sale Price 25c  ...Sale Price   $2  Children's and Misses* Ready-to-Wear Hats  Regular S1.25 and  $1.    Sale Price 50c  Children's Navy Blue Sailors Sale Price 30c  SHOE DEPARTMEXT-Ladies'  Slipper at....  Ladies' Oxfords at   one strap  ...S1.25  ...S1.25  Card of Thanks.  I wish to convey to many friends  who tendered kindness to rrry late  father during his illness my heartfelt  thanks for their solicitude.  Richard il. Ra.mskv.  (I'rorn onr Own Corrc-poinli'iil,  Ot.l.-Wa, Aug. S, -lb is very probable thai thc Immigration Act passed  by lhe llritish Columbia legislature  will be allowed lo continue in force.  In conversation with a mciuhcr of the  government today I learned that the  reprcscnlnl.iiiiis mmle hy, Messrs. Wilson nnd (irecn aro receiving careful  t'onsideral loir. If appeal's that the  Federal authorities are somewhal  slaggered at the evidence produced by  the. H.C. ministers as to . the .influx of  Japanese into that province, having  previously taken for granted lire  statement'.of Consul General Nosse  that; such immigration Irad beerr prohibited by imperial decree. It now  appears, and the provincial delegation  proved the matter to the hilt, that  Japs have shipped from the Orient to  Jlonolulu, .San Kranciseo arrd Puget  Sound-points and then transhipped to  steamers landing them in B. 0. This  procedure disguises their real starting  point and thus on ' paper obeys the  Japanese decree. No final acliotr has  beerr taken yet but the Dominion government realize that 13. C. has made a  first class case.  There was an animated discussion in  the1 House on Thursday when the iterrr  for the proposed lead bounty cairre up.  Tir lire course of the debate W. A.  (.alliher was forced to admit that a  majority of the mine owners wanted a  protective duty instead. Mr. Pope got  after hi*m quickly and read n resolution of the Rossland Liberal Association asking for the duty aud also the  resolution of the B.C. Legislature. He  also read from Mr. Ga.liber's budget  speech showing that the Yale-Cariboo  member at that time advocated protection for the lead industry equal to  that imposed by the Dingley tariff.  The item, however, passed.  EMPRESS SHOE FOR LADIES.  The best high grade   shoe'  range in slock.  MEN'S SHOES,  on   the  market.     A full  We are offering a special bargain in a  Hard  Wearing Shoe this season  at S2.SO  We are Agents for the well "known  Lilly Bracketts & Harlow Shoe Co.  American   makers.  if  See our windows nf Men's Felt HaU* at S1.30. These  nre regularly sold at S*J.jO and ������3.00.. Dou't miss getting one  if we have your size.  This is a isoiiuine Clearing Out Sale of Summer Goods.  SNAPS! SNAPS! You can get snaps now in mostly anyone iu our Store.  REID & YOUNG,  ACENT8 FOR  BUTTERICK  PATTERNS.  .M.vii, oiti)i:its itKi'KJVK ot*i: I'Ho.Mi'i* a*iti:.\tio.v.  l^tl**AjLAAS*AAA***AAAJ**AjLAA*AJ\ A * * A *>|*>|*>,*������| A,_i|������|_B_^Vy_^_u_)J_)/^vv^|^  CONSERVATIVE PLATFORM.  (A(Io[itt.tl fit Uevi;_>t<������ki\ .S������.j������U'mlK.T mil. Wrt.)  1. That thin e������iim_nUoii rcartiniii* llu- policy of  the party in niJitu-rH of provfncl.il road* antl trail.**;  the ���������uvvnt-r-'hip ami control .tf Ri.Hw.-Lyj. ami the  iluvt'lop.uc'iitof the fttfri.-iilluRil resource.*, of the  pritviiic.;as laid iloun in the plat fori.) adopu-,<Mn  Outoltur, ISO*.',-which Is,'in follow-:  "To actively aid in th>. construction of tra������U  throughout the nti'l������.vi;lop������d portions of the pro*  vliicc iiiul tlie lmildit.j; of provincial trunk rumwof  public itecer*.sity.  '���������To adopt the principle of government ownt--r-  ship of railway.- in m far as tlie circumstances <������f  the provtneu will admit-, and the ndoptii.nuf the  principle that no bonu* should _>e uranuwl to any  railway company which doe.-, not jrive the jrovern-  ment of the province control of rates* over lines  bolluxed, together with the option of purchase.  *To actively assist hy state aid in the development of the agricultural resource*, of the province.  2. That in the meantime ami until the railway  policy above .set forth can lw accomplished, a general railway act* !>e p;i.-i-*������d, civin^ freedom to  construct railway-** nutter certain approved regulation.-., analogous to the .������.\>teiu that ha**, resulted  in Mich eXten.-dve railway con.-tru.-tiou in the  United StitiM, with so much advantage to trade  and commerce.  '���������i. That to encourage the minim: industry, the  taxation of metalliferous mine.-, .-.hould be on tht*  basis of a percentage on the net profit.-*.  ���������J. That the trovermnent ownership of telephone  should ha brought, ali-out as a first step in the  ac4[ui.-.itfou of public utilities.  ��������� o. That a portion of every coal area hereafte1"  to be. disposed of should be reserved from sale o  lease, so that state owned mines may Ih. easily  acvui.-_.tbK*, if their operation  beceme* necessary  or advisable.  tf. That in tht? pulp land leasp* provision ������honM  Iw made for reforest inland that stops kIiouM Ih;  taken for the general preservation of forest** b\*  guanliriK against the wasteful destruction of  t tin. x-r.  7. That the legislature and jroternment of the  province should persevere in the effort to r-eenre  theexclu*-mn of Asiatic labor.  S.   That  the.'matter of better tenm in the vav  of subsidy and appropriations' for the  prut hire  should be vigorously pressed upon the Dominion -  iiovertmient.  fl_ That the silver-lead Industrie* of the province foe; fostered and encouraged by the impo-d-  tion of-increased ctiMnins dutie-t im lead and  lead products imported into Canada, and that thu  Conservative memlH.rsof the Dominion House In;  urged to supjn>rt any motion introduced for such a.  purpose.  io. That i\s industrial disput-f's almost Invariably result in fc-rvat loss ami injtirv ln.th to the  iv-mie* directly concerned ami to the public, legislation should foe passed to provide means for an  amicable adjustment of such disputes between  employers am;l employees.  11. That it Ls advisable to fnst-er the manufacture of the raw pn������iuets of the province within  the province- us far as practicable b\ means of  taxation on tlie -said raw products, subject W  refoat������ of the wane in whole or part when manufactured ui Hriti.-h Columbia.  Revelstoke School Board  NOTICE.  The school vacation will be extended  to Moudav, August 17th.  IL FLOYD,  Secretary!,  - r-j3S&rr---SK THE CRY FOR JESUS,  Harry Moore Lowry,   Pastor Ba; ���������  .ist Church of .he "edeeuasr,  New York Citv. c  d.  .lr,   w*  would   see  Jesus.���������John,   xll..  The   East  came  to  the    cradle    oi  C**.:*ist.   thc   West  came  to   His   cro**.s.  The   Magi  and  the  Greeks   represent  lln:      enlightened     religious    instinct  which, dissatisfied with that which cr.n  nt,: feed thc soul, is able to rise above  pri. **ioii_.  education   nnd   prejudice  a:i**  ice!;   the   gratification   ol"   its    decpi-s*  ncc U and its liiK-iv*.t aspirations whrr*  t-.*.r   that   yxatifri-iitirni   may  be   four.!.  These who thus came to Christ stopfer   that   l.*irp;c  number  of  Greeks,   **.  Ir.*jucntly alluded  to,   who,  perceiving  the  vanity of  popular  religion,  turned  to  something    more    satisfying.    a;i'!  dv-nd in thc synagogue service of t'n  lev.'.s somctlririfj which appealed to t'i>  tnvings of that instinct for God v.Iii.-Ii  e1! men possess.   Attaching themselves  more or less to Judaism, without submitting to the religious rites necessary  to give them full standing, they came  lo Jerusalem  to  worship  thc  God  in  whom they had come to believe.   Heic  they   put themselves    in    communication with one of the disciples of Jesus  ind request an interview with the man  who has created so great a stir in thc  popular mind.  Their ������action may well be regarded  by us as suggesting the cry of an enlightened religious instinct for the-personal Christ.  Mere curiosity may prompt such a  try.  Now, as then, Jesus Christ is the  problem of the ages. He' is a personality that must be explained; a force  tliat must be accounted for. This  wan, whom millions love and no one  bates, thrusts Himself before us in such  * way that life is entirely changed for  *s after we meet Him. "By what au-  ���������Ihority doest thou these things ?." is  ft question we must have answered for  the sake of our own peace    oi mind.  For the Farmer.  Keeping cream after being separated  from the milk works mischief every  time. The sooner cream can be  carried through the necessary changes  after being taken from the milk the  better will be the butter made from  it  Great care is exercised in producing  the famous Cotcntin butter of Normandy, which sells in Paris at $1.25 per  pound. The cows are brushed and kept  very clean, the udders washed and  dried, and the attendants and milkers  keep .themselves clean. The milk is  doubly strained, and the churning i.s  conducted on the best principles. No  odors are allowed to conic in contact  with the milk at any time, and even the  food and water of the cows are carefully inspcclcd.  The food animals consume modifies  the character of their llcsh. Turnips  yield a peculiar flavor to mutton. The]  flavor of mutton from sheep that have  lived upon thc highlands is different  from that of sheep which have obtain* I  cd their food clricily from the lowlands.  The garlic of the meadows and some  fragrant herbs modify the flavor of thc  meat. Oily food lends to make thc  fat soft. Hens partly fed on scraps o(  decayed meat yield eggs that arc al  once unpleasant to the taste and unhealthy. Feeding the animals for human food is then of great importance  and demands experience. It is nol  enough that food makes fat���������it should  also impart an agreeable flavor.  A Fast Electric Road.  ���������What shall I do with Jesus ?" is the  fciquf*f**f of a soui who is confronted  fcy this perplexing personality, this  masterful man. The age of inquiry in  wJrTcTi we live finds its curiosity balllcd  fcy this teacher, whose character defies  human analysis, whose truth transcends  human philosophies and whose influence is more living, more personal.  more powerful in each succeeding age.  Eager to know what God would have  vs do and be. we turn from all else  lo Jesus, in the hope that at last wc  can find an authority upon which wc  can rest.  Appreciation may lead us to Him.  Beyond mere curiosity a soul has conic  lo know enough of Jesus to make him  led that life otters nothing better than  the study of this character and life.  Moral beauties disclose themselves in  such a way as to charm us. We arc  iascinated by His gr.iciousr.cs_. sub-  ���������iued by His tenderness, moved by His  love. We cease to wonder why it is  tha: those who reject Him vie with  those who accept Him in laying their  tribute of admiration at His feet, and  -can understand how it is that even an  Infidel can find the life of Jesus liis  highest theme and greatest satisfaction.  The motive which draws us to Jesus  may be even deeper than these. There  ma}- be a strong personal desire on our  part for Jesus because He has wooed  and won us. We hold Him not at  arms' length: we look not at Him in  tlie spirit of inquiring criticism; we  Ireat Him not as something outside  pf ourselves, but as dearer to us than  til  the  world;  we desire  to take  Him  rto our very lives, to reign there king  ���������f love and life.  In any and every case that which  this religious instinct cries for is a personality. When the church, by those  ������udc methods which it once used, tried  lo convert the world to Christianity, it  fcrought into its fold a mass of Inr-  karous and unspirttu.il'votaries, which  left its impress on church life for a  Ihousand years. Ii the church Chrt'st-  lani.ed paganism,-_,p.aganis^__Jn.^t������nv  paganized Christianity. As a result, the  personality of Christ was largely lost.  It is the glory of the present time that  Hie church is swir.ci-i-jr back more and  snore to the personi! Christ. As the din  at religious strife subsides t.ierc is presented in new beauty and p*>wer this  ���������ne perfect pcrson-iiity. He. and He  ���������lone, meets the w-*nt and answers the  try of thc present day man. It is an  ige of individualism. The needs of  man are paramount. As '.he monarch  has gone down, man has s>"*nc ii',t. Humanity wants a Clir!***. who deals with  Individual mcn.and who id -lies-*?.- H::n-  lelf to individual wants. In thc moment of sorrow *.vc fee! for thc hand of  lhe Comforter; in the hour of lonc-  Iness* we seek our Companion: in thc  tuy ol trouble we want the counsel of  ���������ur Friend. There is no one in all  history who satisfies us so fully as  lesus of Nazareth, who. as "Man of  Sorrows" and "Friend of Sinners."  touches'human hearts to cure, to com-  lort. to cleanse.  Systematic tlieoloey is as necessary  ���������s the bones oi a ni.-irr.but those bones  tiust be covered with warm flesh if we  ������re to have a friend. Delight in the  Study of Christian nnif-my must not  rob us of our livinjr friend, the matchless Son of Man. The weary, the sad,  the forsaken are cryi-'S. to-day as never  ���������efore, "Sir, wc would '-ec Jesus.'  Mottled Butter.  Thousands of dollars are lost annually by butter being mottled. This  defect is caused by an uneven distribution of salt. Take three lots of butter from the same churning, even  where no artificial coloring has been  added, salt one lot at the rate of one-  half ounce, the second at one ounce,  and the third lot at one and a half  ounces, and the color will be so strikingly high in the last lot that it could  not be mixed with thc other lots without showing streaks.  This is no doubt due to the fact  that salt has an affinity for water. The  tendency is for them to run together  and form a solution. When salt is  used the water collects in larger beads,  thus giving the butter ,1 darker shade  of color. Wherever you find light  streaks in butter, you will invariably  find no salt. Therefore, the first consideration in, salting butter is to get  good salt that will dissolve readily. The  butter should not be drained very dry.  It is better to use a little more salt if  it is inclined to wash off some.  Salt should always be put on the  ���������butter in the churn, and the churn revolved a few times to thoroughly incorporate the salt and butter before  putting the rollers in gear, thus retaining as much moisture as  possible.  Allow the butter to stand from fifteen to twenty minutes before working, and then work it until it becomes  waxy in appearance and thc salt ceases  to be gritty. If these precautions arc  observed, there will be no danger of  mottles.���������C. C. Lyon, in American Cultivator.  Skim Milk for Pigs.  I wish to call the attention of dairy  farmers to the high value of skim  milk for furnishing bone material for  the growing pig. One hundred pounds  of milk contain seven-eighths of a  pound of bone material; Nature intended milk for thc young calf; that  is, the cow's milk is for the purpose  of nourishing a calf; now, if you feed  that to the pig there is thc materia! in  that milk which  is  intended    to  build  One frequently reads about trains going  at the rate of one hundred miles an  hour, but few persons hnve ever ridden  at tho rate of over seventy-five or eighty*  miles, says Harper's Weekly. On a  littlo railroad extending: from the suburbs of Berlin to tho Town of Zossen,  an electric car lias been travelling as  fast as 110 miles an hour, breaking the  record for speed on the highways of steel.  It Is what we call a trolley car, but  the trolley systom Is Installed on a very  elaborate scale, and the motive power  which operates tho car ls simply enormous.  The railroad In question  Is only about  sixteen   miles   In   loriRtli.   nnd   wus   built  by the Prussian Government for military  purpose..     Several   months   utto   It   was  turned ovor to 1111 association ot elect rl-  ciil  ciiKlneor-R and   oilier experts for ;ho  purpose of nsccrlaltiiiii. what speed could  bo developed  by the oleclrtc current. At  the works of tho Siemens ,*.  Mulsko Company   of   Berlin   a   car   wns  constructed  especially for the purpose, nnd when completed   with   tho     noi.es. n ry    machinery  welshed   nearly   ono   hundred   tons.   Tlio  body of tho  car Ih  similar  to  ninny ot  tiiose In uso on railroads In this country,  with  a  vestibulo  nt   ouch   end,   and   tlio  roof and sides triperlnir In order to odor  ns little resistance  lo  the ulr. when yo-  Ine; nlorrs at  a   high   rate   of  speed,  ns  possible.    Tho   car   is  divided   Into   three  compartments,     with     seats     oxtendins  transversely, while tho rnotorm in is separated   from   the   jins.scn.irors   by  n   Klnss  partition.   What engineers cull tho three-  phase system of cl-.clrJi.Jty Is ntil|ssed tor  running   the   enr   and   tho   two   trailers  which it has been huuliris during the experiments.    Instead  of the current being  conveyed   by   ono   or   two   wires   to   tho  motor,   it passes  over a  scries  of four,  three of which aro carried along tho sldo  of  the  railroad  upon   posts.    These  are  known as high tension, nnd are capable  of supporting a current  or. no less thnn  12,000 volts, owing to the system of conduction    and    insulation.    Thc    current  passes through the trolley bur, which, ns  ���������will be noted, Is a very elaborate affair,  and thence throne), transformers to the  motor.    The motors nre bolted  upon  the  axles of the trucks beneath the car. each  motor being large enough to run an ordinary factory,  as  It can generate  fully  250  horsepower    under   ordinary    conditions.     Although   these  ponderous   pieces  of machinery weigh no less than four and  n.   half   tons   each,    they   move   at    tho  rate of 900 revolutions to a minute when  a car is at full speed.    It would he impossible to  stop  nnd  start  the   car  with  the controller which tlie motormnn  uses  on the ordinary trolley system, so special  apparatus   had   to   bo   provided   for    this  purpose.   The electric switches and transformers   are   moved   by   compressed   air,  which really does tho duty of the motor-  man.  Kiissia and Manchuria.  For months tbe leading London organs  havo warned the world that Russia would  malco Manchuria her own. It ls true,  says the Literary Digest, that according  to tho Manchurian convention, slcuod tn  Pekin las year, Russia must evacuate  the rich province next October. But this  . "evacuation," now taking place on tho  instalment plan, ls subject to such vagua  conditions ns "tho event of thore being  no trouble whatever," und "if tho conduct of othor powers should not Interpose  any obstacle tncrcio." Moreover, lhe  Chinese nro not to resume nli-  solulo possession of the "evacuated*'  region _.. t<ny event. for Hus-  sln Is to supervise China's r'uixvs rin-ro.  Tho London Time., wlilrh has I'd'eml.  concluded 11 ���������series of sieclal articles nn  the Itiis.lnn position In .11'lneliurlu. thus  HPoal._ of iho "ovacu ,tl..n".'���������"i'vu"U 'tion.  then, of the pi-oviiii*e;i (01* .\ luiicliuri.i.  now In tin* inillt.'iiy ueeupatlon of lius-  sln moans mo withdrawal ot" the tro.ips  from tho cli I.s tu her railway, nut Iho  railway passes hy iho Kales of nil iho  chief cities. The troops Ihat guard tho  ���������railway guard the cities.   Ampto provision  How He Learned to Count.  Had Lots of Time.  The following anecdote is told of Joaquin Miller, (the reports of whose death  published lately were promptly denied) the poet, who had a funeral pyre  and monument built after his own designs:���������  Tears ago he was Journeying on foot,  and was ovortaken by an honest countryman, who took him up on his loaded  waggon and gave him a long ride. Tired,  Joaquin Miller's funeral pyre and monument at Oakland, Col., built after his  own design.  at length, of conversation, the poet took  a novel from his pocket and pored over  it long and silently.  "What are you reading?" said the  countryman.  "A novel of Bret Harte's," said Mr.  Miller.  "Well, now, I don't see how an immortal   being   wants   to   be   wasting   his  up the bone ot the calf, and it will build    time with such stuff.*'        ���������  un  the bnnp nf  flip    nin*       When    u*. i     'Are you  quite sure?    asked thc poet,  up tne  Done ot  tne    pig.       ..nen  . wc, ������Are you  quite sure that  I  am  an irn-  use corn, we use a material that is weak; mortal  being?"  and lacking in bone material;  the ex- i     "Ot course you are." .������������������,,���������  elusive  feeding of corn &t3;us-pi&l^\^t^^aJ^*g^\gl 0\  that  have   weak  bones.    The    supple-1 my time."  meriting of corn with skim milk gives I    Tbe accompanying: -sketch of the pyre  0    , ���������     ..        .    ��������� 1 ���������    ���������_��������� 1    ���������*.������������������ and monument���������it Is  to serve both  pur-  "=   -   combination   food   which   is  very | poSes-was    taken     from    .1    California  some time ago.    It is described as  ���������It has already been built under  n  supervision,  and   from  his  own  designs,   in  a  romantic spot   on  the   top  of   a   heaven-kissed     hill   back   of    the  poet's home In Oakland, where big trees  thrust   themselves   up   Into   th*.   air   and  huge  boulders  dot    the ground.       Upon  one   of   these   Is   carved   Jn   big  letters.  "To  the Unknown."   the  poet's  greeting  to   the   future   which     Ills   ey es   cannot  ....... ���������      .  _ .       . pierce.   The pyre itself is square, solidly  use skim milk for your growing prgs;i built of 620 rough blocks of stone.   Three  1 ���������' '������������������ ������������������ --  it. It is ten feet square  ,       ��������� ., ,       . 1 ..iiu   _i������u.   _i.*j.   high,   so   that   from   the  much.     From  one  to  three  pounds ot ; top step  a  man   can  look   over and  see  skim milk with each pound ofcornmcalj >n lts__tpp_ mly.A.shayovr^jirixirrzxItm _  re~T!W7."Yli������_rrrPtu~nrnnrirtion If vou~I Here "the poet Tils dire.red tTi.it Tffs  IS about tlie right propo tion. 11 you, body b��������� cremated, and the ashes scat-  use  eight  or  nrnc   pounds  of  milk to , tered to the winds.  each pound of cornmcal. you don't get:    the top of the value from your skim The Farthest North,  milk. ���������     Last November there wns opened tip to  There is one man in this country ; travel a railroad which cro_ne_ the north-  who has done worl.i? for the live stork | oro part of Norway and Sweden. In a re-  intcrcst.  and   that  is   H.   B.   Gurler of: gion  which up to the present has never  strong  in   bone-building  material,  and r paper s  the farmer should not forget that fact. J ������*??ow?,  ���������,. , ,  -        - _       _*       t. his  owi  You who complain ot too fine bone | designs  bear in mind what has been said here.  When you come to the fattening process you do not need that bone-making material so much, and you don't  get its value to yourself so much as  with the younger pigs.    Aim. then, to  use skim milk for your growing pigs;, ���������..  ... ..    but you must be careful not to use too j |^e(?%I,|ht f������et������-*'-'-" - '���������*-" **re'  Got the  Dowry.  The successful applicant this .year for  (he Bu<������ marriage dowry, s?.;.*s The ..onion Daily Mall���������Miss Sarah Amelia Rob-  _r__���������was yesterday, after her marriage  lo     a    coachh'jild. :���������'.<     assistant     named  Johnson, pre. ..nted by Hie Mayor of Curler wilh a cheek for C*������ Us. This rejire-  Jents tha Interest 0:1 _!.������. Invested by lhe,  larquls of Bute for the purpose of pro-  ���������rldlng an anriUHl i.ift ;.j some [H,.>**. deterring girl to isslsl her in rurnlshini.  i home. The ...ayi.*:*.-.. "Mo presented  J  rttrneiitully   bound   Illble   lo   tho   bride.  De   Kail).   III.     About   eighteen   years'  ago he conducted some pig feeding ex* :  periments. and he deduced a rule which :  farmers   would   do   well   to   remember.;  He  savs   that  for thc  feeders of hogs j  skim niilk is worth half as much a hun-1  drcd pounds as corn sells for a bushel:  ii corn is worth .10 cents a bushel, then  thc skim milk is worth IS cents a hundred pounds for fattening purposes. A  former   speaker   was   right   in   saying  that whey is worth about half as much  as  skim  milk.���������Professor    Henry,    in  Dairy World.  A  Shrewd   Guess.  "Readers In the history of astronomy  will remember." says Prof. W. W. Payne,  In Popular Astronomy, "that more than  one hundred years ago 3lr William H.r-  schcl thought, on account of his knowledge of the proper motions of the stars,  that the sun und all the. planets with It  were moving ln a straight lino toward the  constellation ot H<*i*e.iiles. This wonderful  conclusion lias been spoken 01' by modern  astronomers as 'one of the shrewd guesses  for which Jlersohel w:is Justly famous.'  This wan mainly so because ho had really  so few data from whicli to derlvo such 0.  stupendous result. Since that time astronomers havo been a.t work tiying to  measure the dlstniiees of some of Ihe  stars and the velocity wilh which they  move In line of sfghl and in direction at  right angles to It, so that Information  concerning the correctness of fton-fliers  guess has boen much improved, and II nil  tends to show Hint lie was not fnr wrnno  in this early conclusion; still, later solutions nre not entirely sallsfactory. for  there Is an oulKlnndirrg unoerliilniy i*f*  gardlng the point toward which our soliir  system Is movir.-r *>r ������������������.' least If) rl**.*:i. ....  or Hi degrees." This point is to be nettled, It is hnrii'd. by the nxpndlllon H'-nt lo  the southern heml_p!ier& at tho expense  of iir. D. D. Mills.  boon Invaded by railroad commerce. This  railroad, according to I_a Nature of Paris,  is unique In that It Is farther north tii.111  any In existence at the present time. In  June, 18SS, the concesnlon was given u  Swedish company, the pinn being to construct a line between the fjord of Ofoton.  on trie Atlantic sldo of Norway, nnd iho  Town of Lulia, on the Gulf of J.olhnia.  liecau.se of lack of fiimncial support, however, the enterprise was abandoned, hut  finally the Norwegian Parliament, in 1S8.,  provided the necessary funds and now the  road Is completed from one sea to tho  other. Tho terminus on the Atlantic ocean  la found at Narvik. The second portion  of tho line, that which goes from Gel I!-  vare to Lulea and to the Gulf of Hoth-  nla. Is less Interesting, bin the fieignt  carried In this direction reaches the respectable figure of S1V..WJ tons per annum.  I*, is estimated that the mineral h-d*.  which are tapped by this railroad, und  which He in the regfon about Oelllvare,  contain more than SSO.OOO.OCO tons of minerals.  The Defendant Won.  Judge Siehecker or Wisconsin has displayed Solomon-like wisdom in somo of  his decisions. Two men appeared before  him. One was a. butcher, who claimed  that tho defendant owed him $10 for a  moat bill. The defendant, a strlkln-j]*-:  thin and gaunt, figure, denied the hill.  Statements and counter-statements followed each other with great rapidity.  The lie was passed, but the. constable intervened. * , ,  "When was this meat purchased which  you sold the defendant?" asked the Judge.  "During tho past four weeks, your  Honor," declared  the butcher.  "Then I decide this case In favor of tho  defendant," romn.rkod Ihe Judge, deliberately as he scrutinized the emaclntnd  (lcuro before him. "His nppennine hull-  en tes that, he has not eaten .10 worth of  innat In  hla lifetime."  No   hurry  nbout   coming  down.���������Pittsburg Gazette.  has been made for them at the railway  stations adjoining nil   the    cliief    cities.  Evacuation  of Mukden,   the  capital city  of all Manchuria, means tlie withdrawal  of the troops from Inside tlie wall to outside  the  wall,   win���������e  provision  is   being  made for a permanent garrison that tlio  Russians  declare   cannot  safely   be  less  than 6,000.   So with Kaiyuan, J_eao-yai:g,  nnd   the   other   towns   now   so   strongly  held.   They will be equally woll commanded  after  the  evacuation.   Kvacuation  of  the two  other capital  cities  discloses a  similar condition  of  thln-js.   Tslrsihar is  sixteen miles from tho railway; the troops  holding   tho railway  command   tho  city.  Klrln,   tho  third   capital,    Is   at    present  eighty   miles   from   iho   railway.   Troops  withdrawn   from   the   city   (ommand   the  city from a powerful position only three  marches distune     Whc-n  tho railway ls  built the evacuation will consist in moving  the  troops  from   inside the walls to  tlie  railway   station   ouislde  the   walls."  The Digest further quotes as  follows :���������  "It   is   a    military    strategical    railway  guarded as no other railway in tho world  is guarded, with blockhouses every throe  or four miles, with garrisons nt every important point.   Every vulnerable point is  guarded, every bridge is doubly guarded.  There is no limit to the number of troops  that can  be  stationed   along   the    line.  Russia   has" been   given  a  free   hunt  in  this  matter.   Russia,   and  Russia   alone,  is to determine what force"* will  bo adequate.      Railway   guards   are   no   longer  called  'railway guards.'   Tliey aro  'frontier guards," and  their admitted number  ls 30.000.   They are  paid  by  the Minister  _ of Finance, are enlisted for three years,  and are paid more highly Shan the regular  troops,   from  whom   they have  been  recruited.   But tlie whole army of occupation can bo concentrated along the railway���������cavalry. Infantry and artillery; and  there is none to say them nay.   They are  there-to protect the railway.   A regular  soldier becomes a frontier guard by the  changing  of  the  color   of  his  shoulder-  straps and the collar patches into green.  It   is   a   lightning   transformation."  We are solemnly warned by the London daily against attaching any Im.  portiinco to Russia's denial'-of the real  Intention of, her policy in this part of the  east.-��������� She is malting sure of Manchuria  only to close its open door in tho faco  of the world.*' Vet "a single act of forethought on the part���������of.Japan,"Wo aro  asked to;,believe, "might have" chtuised  the whole far-eastern question : "It might  have been changed if. at the time of the  conjoint representation by the three powers���������Russia, France and Germany���������tha t  the occupation by Japan of * the ceiled  (Manchui-ianj'" peninsula of Liautung  would be detrimental to the lasting peucj  of the Orient, Japan had obtained, as she  easily could have obtained, a self-denying undertaking that no one.of the three  powers would ever occupy the territory  from which she was being ousted. But  the undertaking was not asked for, and  within less than thr^e years Russia was  in military occupation of the territory  and fortress from whicli she had ejected  Japan. And. more than that, sbe hnd,  with unrivaled diplomatic dexterity, so-  cured the right to join this fortress in  the south with a Russian city that wns  being erected in the heart of Manchuria,'  which city was Itself to be united by  three different lines of railway with tho  Russian territory of Siberia. Thus Manchuria lias been occupied and has become  another great Province of the Russian '  Empire. Only armed force can now I  drive Russia out of Manchuria, the arm- 1  ed force of some other power than 1  China." '  The  New  York   Sun  has   the   following:���������The expert accountant said, aa   ke  carefully shuffled tho cards:  "If St had  not been for a frazzled old pack   of cheap  playing cards   which I  kept elaboraloly  hidden   in   the   bottom    drawer  ot    tho  walnut washstand  in  my  littlo  room  ln  my boyhood days on tho farm, my services would not now bo ln such  demand  by    confused    financiers.    Tho    old-tlmo  prejudice against tlie devil's plcturu book  wua strong in my fiunily,  but 1 held on  to   that  pack   witli   glim   determination,  and runny is thu caniilo X have seen sink  In tallow drips as 1 dealt out tho ni'ty-  two  pasteboards    Into   ono   uneven   pile,  time alter time.    Hut I  was not playing  11 game:  I  was  not even   wasting   tlmo.  I   wus   Ionrnlng   to   mid.    You   need   not  look surprised.    To  mo tlio whole  thing  seemed, and  even now seums,  very simple,     i   wonder    that   moro    people  havo  not  tnken   it   up,   but   1   appear   10  havo  been the only person 111110111; nry ttia|iin.ht-  nnccs .who  has  ever used   playing cards  for iiiithinelleal    purposes.    To-day    my  eldest boy, 11 youngster of 12. pii'/.'.:l**s his  way through lhe .same system that mado  a Ihrenti.nlng column or llguies seem liko  a two-part sum to mo.   It Is very simple,  ns I havo said.   There arc lll'ty-two cards  ln   every  pack,   nnd   Ihey   uro   numbered  from one to ten in spots, and frum cloven  to thirteen in faco cards.   I glvo llio iluvu  face cards tho remaining value abovo len;  that   ls,   tho  jnck   Is   eleven,   tho   queen  twelve and the king tlilrlecn.    Now,   Iho  constant sum of tlio thirteen cards of each  suit is III.   It can bo no more or rro loss,  no mutter In what sequence tho cards arc  dealt   out.     Tho   constant   Bum   of   four  suits,  therefore, must ho Just four times  01, or .IM.   Now, with this to start on,  I  ovolved my own peculiar system of sight  counting.     The   practice   of   a   fortnight  mndo  mo so expert nt it in comparison  with   tbo othor pupils  in   the school   to  which I was sent that I achieved a rop-  irtation for quickness at figures.   On exhibition   dnys   tho  teacher  would  Invariably    trot   me out,    and    have    me    go  through my addition paces until I became  one of the curiosity's of tho village academy.    But to return to the system.    I  do not know what started me oft on tho  Idea,   but this is what I did:    First arranging the pack'in regular order of suits,  and all tho cards of each suit ln regular  sequence from ace up, I started in to add  thorn   as  they   fell.    If  tho  sum   of  the  thirteen mado 91 I knew that no mistake  had been mode.    If tlie total was something else  I started all over again nnd  worked at it until  it came right.    This  formnl preparation completed, I took the  .whole pack, sequence by sequence,  until  I was ablo to reach  tho correct total of  304 without error.    Then I shuflled each  suit and went nt adding the cards as they  fell In unexpected and disordered sequence  irntil I perfected myself In that advanced  branch.   Then came tho hardest test, tliat  of adding the fifty-two cards, all shuflled  together as this pack Is.    I had mnny a  bad halt hour at that, but nt last I was  so trained that I could deal the shuflled  cards  off as  rapidly as my hands could  fly, and get. through  to  tho total of .101  without a. blunder.    I spent nearly nine  months perfecting myself in Ihat system  of mine, nnd never a word did I say to  anybody   .about   It.      If   my   old   teacher  Is livln,-. yet:I would like to tell her how  I came to be so quick at the figures.   After leaving school   I went to work In  a  bnnlc nnd there I found that my training  with  thc cards stood me  in good stend.  for  with   a   littlo   practice   a   formidable  regiment of figures marching In. fours or  fives would he    attacked    and   captured  without much trouble."  humor of the Hour.  fiGRTKAW FAN5T  A   Real   GTtlemnin.  Apropos of dogs and motor cars, a good  story is told by 't'he T'llly Telegraph :���������  A driver had tbe mls'irtune to run over  a line fo\--loiTler, arid. 31 once pulling up,  he went back, expressed his regret at tlio  First School-boy���������Say, Willie, why  does the morning-glories close up  when  the  night  comes?  Second School-boy���������Well, I don't  pertend to know de exact reason, but  1 heard my pa talkin' about an early-  closing by-law. an' I guess dat's at  de  bottom of  it  all.���������The  Moon.  ���������  He put his arm around her waist*���������  The color left her check;  But on thc shoulder of his coat  It showed for  'bout a week.  ���������Atlanta Constitution.  ���������  "What is your weight, Miss Alice?"  "Greater than I like. And it is increasing  every  day."  "Indeed.    And what is it now?"  "Let's sec���������I think it is two years  since you began to come here."  He pondered deeply for .1 moment,  nnd then a great light dawned on  him. When he left two hours later  it was all arranged.-���������Kansas City  Journal.  ���������  Owner���������See here 1     You   want   to  handle  that  trunk  more  caret tilly.  Porter���������I'll look out for it, sir. I  know a man who Ict one fall on his  toes last month, an' he ain't out of the  hospital yet.���������Town and Country.  _  "I have been taking my fencing lesson," said the strenuous Senator as he  touched with some pride various plasters and bandages.  His colleague gave a breath of relief. "I am glad," he remarked, earn-'  estly, "that it was a mere common fencing lesson. From your appearance  I judged that you had been taking a  barb-wire-fencing     lesson."���������Brooklyn  Life.  ���������  ' "Of course, you're interested in this  movement for good roads," said the  expert automobilist.  "I'm afraid 1 can't have the sort of  road I'd like," replied the beginner.  "What sort's that ?"  "One that's hard while you're riding along it and soft when you sit down  on it suddenly."���������Philadelphia Press.  ���������   Husband (impatientlyX��������� Where's  your mistress? She said she'd be  ready in a minute, and I've waited half  nn hour.  Maid���������She'll be down in a second,  sir. She's changing her complexion to  match her new gown.���������-Dubuque Telegraph-Herald.   .'���������',-  I*h������  rortra.it Van Fad    lias  SnlTutlim.  Been  Bos*  "The portrait fan Is going to waff)  me off to Europe next summer." satdi  ,* ihe woman artist gleefully, qui Ml the' I  PhlJadelphia Press. .,  "Isn't that an erratic way to go?'*]  asked the visitor to the studio. '  "PerhapB It's a new way to go, bufr  perfectly practical.   Just look at this,** '  and the painter displayed with lneff-- ���������  ible pride a flat, yellow book that sho.'  hud Just brought back from the bank,  "i'lio flrst time I ever had a real bankl  account.   I've had a pocketful of gold*,  plccos and letters of credit, but 1 havo  really never had   n   sum   of   monoy,  which I did not need for ordinary expenses."    Tho visitor glanced around  tha beautiful studio and did not won-  -ier.  "But the fan fad has been my salvation," continues the artist. 'It begun  laat slimmer at Newport, whero ono  of the scions of American nobility attended a children's fancy dressed ball.  Ho wore a court costume with laco  1 collar, knee breeches, plumed hat, etc.,  and his mother decided to hnve a miniature of htm painted. As you know  I have made a specialty of miniatures  for some years, and thc small boy in  his knight's costume came to pose for  mo. "When the portrait was finished,  however, It was not nn ivory miniature  framed in brilliants. Instead, the  roguish face of thu boy smiled at ma  from the centre of a fan of exqulslto  lace.  "The* sticks were of pearl and gold,  and sequins were arranged around tha  painted satin to form a sort of frame.  Of course the fan was far more pra**  clous to the fond mamma than an original Watteauor Boucher, and waa  locked up In a special glass cabinet.  But. the fad was started, and portrait  fans became a watchword for thoso  doubly blessed plutocrats who have('  lots of money and beautiful children.  Such a portrait costs several times as  much as an ordinary miniature, butf  one must pay for point lace and pearly  as well as for artistic training���������and aa  I said before, the portrait fan is going  to waft me to Europe."  "This is a very wet country. What  do you raise here chiefly ?"  "Umbrellas."���������Chums.  ������������������#   Bob���������Archie has just bought a seat  on the Stock Exchange.  Edith���������The dear boy ! I shall make  him two sofa pillows for it at once.���������  Judge.  Arthur���������Millie may be a little peculiar at times, but she means all right.  Harry���������Yes, I guess that's so; but  what are you driving at ?  Arthur���������I called at hcrhonse t'other  night, and to-day she said it was not  until I had gone that she .realized what  a pleasant evening she was having.���������  Boston Transcript.  _  "This," said the dealer, "is the very  latest odometer. You should have  one." '*  ���������'What's the idea of it ?" inquired the  beginner.  "It registers the number of miles  your automobile travels."  "Have you anything that will register the various distarrces I travel when  I'm thrown out ?"���������Philadelphia Press.  "That's what I call a  real   gentleman.  occurrence   to  the  apparent  owner,   and  gave him a sovereign.  T.   ,     .   .,, __.-.__., ,     Then he drove off. while the man ob-  -i..   '? ,,     'f*   1.-*'*., Tll_3   T-onion,  TJ*-?*-;.    served :���������"That's what I call a real gen-  , ST1",;*-** ,t0_   t*',,k   ������f   the   bad    faith    tIeman.   1 wonder whose dog that was?*'  tleman.   I wonder whose dog  The   London   Star   reprints   the   story,  with   the  accompanying  illustration.  which Russia has shown in so flagrant a  form*' In her dealings    with    Manchuria.  "Hard   wo-vls.   however   richly   deserved,  will not d'slodg*. her.'*    It also points out  that Russia has done much good   In   tho  land.     The   native.,   are   experinncliEc   a_.  prosperity   hithe.'o   unknown     to    tliein.  The   Russians   In   authority  _do_-not. HJ-_  -"���������"treat^h-r-pa-rmiT-nnff:-------^^^ and  wrong,   incident   to   purely   riillrary   conditions,  have long b'-eome  things  of the !  past:   "Permanent   barracks    are    being  built In the most Important situations to  nr**ommodate thnut.inds of soldiers. Cities  wilh electric llcht and wat<-r supply, with  parks am!.. iv.dl--ii.---,,-*,n-������s. h^v-* bi*������en built .  in the wlldei-n. "I* within tho j;,.m live years ���������  hy the hand-- of f.*hlTi-*<i.> will.      -       -    *  It'.rs'lnn m*"ier. . T'lousin*!^ nf ft 11 a.**-1 in j Hie tunnel hud been dug very far on tho  civil immigrant* '������.���������*���������.* b������������n Intrnducd j Italian side the heal becanio so Intense  nnd b.iv* hroiitrhi their wives and cliil- j tliat it w������h Impossible lo live III ll. Tho  dren and rrtd*** in. Jr homes In thi* In- , mountain was piped, and soon 15,000 gal-  t*������str:������l portion of th- r.'hlnos. Errip������ror'*i j ions of steaming hot wtiter was llowlng  dominions. Ir li Ironowlble to withhold ' out of tho soutli end of tho, tunnel every  a me-'sur" of admiration from the energy 1 miniitu of the day nnd night. Tho Im-  nnd thi cklll with which the work hafl J mense IIow wns harm', sod and made to  b<*en prn.**<-ined. In 1. ss than five years 1 drive rolilgerailng plants_-and cold-ulr  the empire which was so solicitous lent \ blowers. To-day the temperature of the  th" victor!",    of J-ipin should loosen   the    tunnel   baa   been   reduced   from   a   height  A Hot Spot to Work In.  Tho   engineers   digging   the   wonderful  =tunneLtli_j..run������iJ.lirojigh_thn.great_Simp__.  ion Mountain to connect Switzerland with  Italy   are   experiencing great  difllcullics  because of the presence of boiling water  in the mountain.   Tho water comes from  the  top of  the mountain,  and  is heated  almost to boiling point by the friction and  pressure   of  Us  percolation   tlirough   the  for their i .limestone beds of the mountain.    J.el_i'>*  Through thc ins and outs of the years  you'll find  One  simple  rule should  be   borne  in  mind :  Be sure that you have a reliable soap  Before you blow any bubbles of hope.  ���������    ���������Atlanta Journal.  ������ ��������� *  They had started for a stroll.  "There is our minister," he said;  "I'm going to ask him to join us."  "To join us ? Oh, George, this is so  sudden I But hadn't you better speak  to papa before engaging the minister,  dear ?"���������Spare Moments.  _1_l-.it_.nte_ of lOO  .'oar. Ago.  "'Nestling   under    the   wing of ha*  mamma Is the debutante of 15." Mrs.  Burton Harrison writes, descriptive of  a scene In a fashionable mead-housed  on the Bowery,(New York) more than;  a century ago, in the March Ladles"  Home Journal.    "She is made happy:  by a new gown and hat of pale greets  satin with a petticoat of India muslin  trimmed with line Mechlin lace.    The  stockings sported by this favored damsel are of green silk, clocked with silver;  her little shoes are of drab em-<  broidered leather.   Tbat she Is, for tha  first time, allowed to make one of the  grown-up party in  the  arbor at the  mead-house fills her young being with  satisfaction.   For thc moment she can  afford to dispense with the society 00  a male attendant.   But when a smartly  dressed young fellow rides up, by and  by, on horseback, and dismounts, flicking the dust from his beautiful riding  boots and breeches as he consigns hia  steed to a groom and    hastens   along  the gravel walk to join their group,.a  flush of innocent joy comes into her!  cheeks.   He is her betrothed, and upon  her next birthday she Is to give hin_  her hand In  marriage,  and  go away,  to be the   lady of a   fine   house hi3,  father has built for the young couple  upon the patrimonial acres.    All this  has  been  long arranged  between  thef  families.    The  married  pair will  Uvei  with her mamma at Whitehall during  the winter,   and   ln   spring resort tt>  their 'scat' in Bowery lane."  .($���������.  grasp of China upon this region nnd  thereby upset th��������� balance of power In the  far east has 'transformed. Manchuria,  from a Chinese po.ses'lon Into a virtually  Bus. Ian Province,' and has so transformed It while uttering the most fervent protestations of friendship to the dynasty  whose territories she is appropriating to  her own n������e. Thc railway In her hands  has been at once the pretext and the Instrument of a-rgr������ssIon, as It Is the bulwark which makes her position secure. It  was In order to build the railway���������wbliVr  she has often assured us will prove of  Immeasurable benefit to the commerce of  the world���������that ithe  obtained    the    right  that would have rousted a man in a minute or two, and tho atmosphere now has  the pleasant warmth of a June day. The  hot walcr nlso drives pneumatic drills  and boring machines, so that lt helps to  dig lhe tunnel in. well. When completed  thc Slmplon tunnel will be the biggest in  the world���������fourteen miles long, with a  cost  of  nearly   .1,000,00.   a mile.  Did Not Hear It.  The ready wit and" quick repartee that  wore  so  characteristic  of  both   Maurice  Barryrnore and Ooorglo Drew Barrymoro  from China of   sending 'railway   guards'j are vory strong in'tli'.lr daughter, Ethel  Into Chinese territory." ,    ...      .      Barrymore,   the young actress, says Tho  p.W*'tES" hPeUrM&���������������nn������  '.nrenuC   *��������� *ork Times.   Hire _. constantly say-  In Manchuria should have h.en so badly  misunderstood, and Secretary Hay ha*  assured Count I.amsdorff, the Russian  Foreign Minister, of Ills great "regret"  that tha mistake should havo occurred.  Thla In qulto according to the rules of  the gamo and deceives no one. least of  all the players concerned. Against Ru_-  Hla'r. emphatic declaration that no such  demands as were announced to have been  mado on China were even contemplated  should have been placed the statements  ot Tir. Morrison, tiie careful and voracious Fckin correspondent of The London  Times, tho British Aflnlster to China.,  nnd Mr. Conger, our own Minister tu I'e-  kin, to tho effect that the domnml. were  actually presented as reported. Meanwhile China, has refused to grant the enn*  eosRlons which fUn-sln. "did not ask." Al  nny rale. Runsla, mav congrntulalo her  sel'r on having discovered tho feeling nl  tho   powers   to..*.nls   her   permanent   oc*  Ing bright things. During her last engagement in Chicago she was Invited to  nn after-thc-pcrformatrco dinner given In  hor honor by Mrs. Potter Palmer. Tho  hostess and u. number of lier guests occupied boxen at the play, Among these  waa a rather fresh young man who  thought he had made an impression on  Miss Barry more. He kopt his eyes on lier  throughout tho pluy and tried hard to  create the Impression that she noticed it.  At tho dinner ho hnd the good fortune to  sit next to tho actress. When the opportunity came, he remarked to her under  his breath :  "Did you seo me wink at you during the  third act ? "  "Tea," responded Miss Bnrryrnore In a  louder tone, "didn't you hear my heart  beat ?*'  And tho young man tried to hide his  blushing faco behind tho greenness of a.  bunch of celery tops.  Young Shortun���������Sir, I���������er���������wish to  marry your daughter.  Old Gotrox���������Young man,, my daughter wiil continue to abide beneath the  parental roof.  Young Shortun���������-Oh, thank you, sirl  I was afraid we would have to occupy  a flat.���������Chicago News.  * . -  Things educational are away to the  bad in some of the South Dakota  school_-districts.=As^soon=-as=a=ncw^  teacher arrived some man came along  and married her, and all the children  arc ill from eating too much wedding  _akc. Not long ago thc following notice was put up on the door of one district school: "Teacher wanted���������If  single must be old and unattractive,  as two wealthy bachelors threaten to  marry the next teacher of this school."  To avoid a clash on account of the  notice a compromise was agreed to,  so that two very determined old maids  now teach thc school week about.  ���������  "This is the third postponement yon  have asked, Mr. Counsel," said the  Judge, "and I warn you that unless you  can furnish a thoroughly good excuse  the case will at once proceed." '  "Your Honor," replied the counsel,  "I simply ask a week's delay to enable  my client to look around and see how  much money he can raise, in order to  give me.a clew to the amount of energy  and talent I am expected to use 011 his  behalf."  "The case is postponed for one  week,"    said      the    Judge.���������Cleveland  Plain Dealer. *  ���������        .   ��������� ,  That Tommy Todd could have a fault  Which all his friends condone  ts past belief, and yet 'tis said  He takes things not his own.  * He has his father's eyes," cries one,  "It's plainly to be seen !  "His nose and mouth, though, Tommy  took  Straight from his Grandpa Green."  * Our Tommy has his mother's hair,"  His aunts will freely say,  *' His mother's forehead   too. you see,  Of course, that's plain as day 1"  And many, many, times a week  Of Tommy Todd 'tis said,  "We all  know    where    he got    that  laugh I  From his poor Uncle Ned !"  ���������Elizabeth    I_    Gould,    in    Youth's  Companion.  Novf*ltIc_   in China.  Patty dishes in silver standards are  one of the latest novelties for the table.  The patty cups themselves are of exquisite china, and they fit firmly lntd  the silver standards, which rest on  four legs. The daintiest are of _*.ne|  Dresden, scattered with tiny bouquets  of flowers. Sets of patty dishes are  now frequently sent as a wedding gift.  Six are usually in one case, with forks  matching the sliver standards ln de������  sign.  .China, corered with a tracery of sll-j  ver, will be much in favor this season. 1  Cut glass   and    silver will also b������rf  combined. .  -|  ��������� The newest flneer bowls are of exquisitely colored glass. They rest in a  silver bowl and stand on four sllveri  legs. Kven the plain glass finger  bowls stand on short legs.  TJr^rj^I^a^great^arlety^of^purLcij.  cups this fall In Venetian and Bohemian glass. There are all sorts of odd  shapes. The latest look like large, luscious peaches, while others in coloring  and design resemble apples and pears.  Vory delicate puncn cups look a*  though they were enveloped In a piece  of lace. The cups arc of glass, ln varying shades, and the lace design is hand  wrought. The saucers for these,cup*,  also show the lace design.     .  Spring Stylei ln M.n'g Footwear.  Only Cleu Rohm Ib the World.  The perfectly antiseptic house about  ���������vhlch physicians and other* hare  ���������peculated, ls said to bare been actually, built at Yokohama by Dr. Van der  Heyden. A description of It says: "The  walls of this building are plates off  {lass set In metal fastenings and made  ������ir tight. Near thc roof there ls a'  ^mall opening for the outflow of air  .rom ithe living rooms, so arranged)  "hat no air can enter that way. Ain  trom outside can get in only through  _ tube whose opening ls at some dis-  ance from the hou-se. The air that  ���������nters is filtered first through cottoa  batting, and then Is sterilized by duss-  |nj} through glycerine.'*'  I  l'i  \^.^sissmi^e^!C~^^sism^^w^m^&li^ '$o������S������������Se������    ���������OS**?**?.  I To Set Her Free  By Florencb Wardeh  15  Author of "The House in the Marsh," "A Princ* at Duknos,-*  etc, etc.  >bob&bo*   *&%<*y}<o$<  j Another long pause, and then the boy  lid, "I was in t' wood; I'd gotten over  "���������wall.   An' I sec Squire eomrn'���������"  ^"Squire I"  I There was a fro-sh murmur, and with-  |it daring to look straightforwardly at  Im, all the crowd in thc little cottage  lorn felt that their attention, though  Iht tbeir eyes, was  riveted on Astley,  Iho at once came forward a step from  I'm mantelpiece  against  which  he  had  1'ten leaning.  j "Sjreak t' truth, lad," said the miner  I anringly.  "He's probably speaking the truth  >w," eoid Astley quietly. "For it's a  ict tbat I came back to The Haigh this  tnat called upon casual spectators lo bu  modest.  Before, however, UrU feeling had resolved itself into de.lUiiU* action on tin.  part of the by .tiuulei***, Astley, without  another word to the buy, lurried his  back on tho duct or, und advancing to the  corner where Norma wus standing,  shrinking, nervous, trembling, lie took  her hand in his arm, and saying gently:  "Come, dear," led her out of the -eot'tagu,  with a courteous acknowledgment, as lie  went, of the salutations of his tenants  and humble neighbors.  Once in the road outside, Norma was  able to speak freely. As she and Astley  crossed uie road together, and walked  along slowly under the shadow of the  Veiling from    thc   town,  and    passed .  nrough. the plantation an hour or so I black wall, ahe whispered:  1~0iT* j     "Astley, you  were  right.       The  boy  * didn't tell all the truth about what lie  saw.**  "I was sure of that."  "He told me, as soon as he came down  1^0.  I Again there was a sligfet sensation  libriervable, to the keen eyes of Norma at  least, among the people present. They  pelt there wa_ a fascinating mystery  omewhere.  "So yougot up in '1rc-tr.ee for fear of  eing discovered by Sh* Astley on the  lookout   for   Iris   rabbits?"     said     Dr.  IWharles.  The  lad  began   to  stammer  and  to  remble.  "I didn't do no harm," he said in his  I rough voice. "There's others gets into t'  I wood besides ine."  The doctor instantly changed his tone  j������o one of good-humored kindness.  i "Oh, Sir Astley won't be hard upon  ���������you this once in a way for trespassing.  I As you say, you're not the only offeud-  f-er."  '. .-���������  The doctor had scarcely finished spoak-  [ing when the people began to make way  [for tho baronet, who appeared suddenly  fidesirous of taking* a more prominent  ['���������part in tbe proceedings than he had  done. As he came forward, the miner  i who was on one side of _\ed gave way at  once: tie doctor, however, did not. "  "Don't be flurried, my boy," said Dr.  Wharles in his choery tones, "you know  what you saw, or what you didn't see,  and what you heard'Or didn't hear. Don't  let anyone flurry you."  "Be good enough 'not to prompt the  i toy, Dr. Wharles," said Astley sharply.  All present held their breath.   News of  the  scene between   these  two men had  spread like wildfire  through the neighborhood, and  minv  mil  wild  were thu  N conjectures afloat as to the cause of the  auarxaL   The d_>et___*s usually handsome  . face still bore eloquent witness to  the  resist! of it, . .  "Nobbing wan further from my  theugkU, I assure you, Sir .Astley," said  Dr. Wtuueles, with a bland and* slightly  martyr-like air conducive to a feeling of  from the tree, that the murderer lifted  the 'body up and threw it down again."  "What J"  "SU���������ah! I don't think you'd better  go "back," said she -jureklj-, as Astley.  stopped and turned. "\'ou'U gel. nothing  from him now. Let Mr. 'Capper know.  There'll be an inquest, won't there?"  "Yes, of course."  "Perhaps the truth will come out  then."  "The truth. What h the truth?" said  Astley, his voice sinking till it was a.  low as hers.      '...**'  But that was a question she ivas imt  -prepared to answer. Tliey looked at.  each other furtively in the weak lijrlit������������������'-.  .the one lamp, and..'they saw the ���������snmu  .fear in each'other's ayes.  It was Norma who spoke first.  "Let's go out into'thu fields," sire ...iM,  '"where we earr be quite sure, no one ���������jnn  hear us. Just for a minute. 1 want lc  say something to voir."  So they went back, nnd re-crossed tin-  lane, and went over the stile, irrln Lhe  open ground, where Norma felt, safe frum  being overheard.  "1 want to tell you," she said, "before  we say good-night���������"  "Good-night!" cried ho in consternation. "Aren't yon -going back with mi!  then?"  "Not on any account. And .you .ero  not to ask where I'live, or to uorrie urrd  see me."  "But why shouldn't you stay.at ibe  Haigh?   People will chatter, and ask all  sorts of questions if you'don't come.:back,  ���������and if they*know you're living here!"  Norma made an impatient movement  with 'her hand, in ber impulsive, half foreign fashion.   *  * "What does that matter?   Wouldn't   , ..  they chatter   in any case?    Let ithem  ���������ynipath-f onhis -behalf^againatjiia late   talk till they're tired of talking.   II tell  . *_*���������_..._   __._. i.*._i.   _v        y^^ j liave a reason," said she unpen  is.aiUnt   * "But   the  poor  little   okap  >._���������������_> nervous,  and  whatever  violence  * yoix auy think proper to use in your  ; dealings with grown men, I insist upon  j four more gentle .treatment of the boy."  I    Astley waa furious.   The doctor wae  j Indeed making artful use of his wounds  ! to excite sympathy for himself  and an-  ! tagoniam against -the baronet, who was  ! really the most kind-hearted of men.  '���������     It   was   some   seconds   before   Astley  eosfld trust himself to speak.   Then he  ; turned  to   the  people  round  him,  and  j laid, in  m steady and straightforward  j way  that appealed  as strongly  to the  ,' men as the more theatrical manner of  * the doctor did to the women: "I think,  j though you don't know mo very well yet,  ���������ously. "Now I want to tell you not to  be alarmed if the truth doesn't all ec.no  out at the inquest. 'I have an idea that  it wont; I have an idea that* we -shall  be mode to suffer a ������ood deal more before it does. Now wdl you promise me  not to quarrel with Dr. Wharles again,  and no*- to express any suspicion of a'ny-  ���������body���������J"  "You know Bomething?" said Astlej  quickly.  "I don't indeed. 1 know absolutelj  nothing. But���������I believe it's my Italian  blood, I have a fancy that I can plaj  'detective a little, and I tell you J  shouldn't scruple to do it  in a cause 1  you have all seen enough of me to-be    8_ad deeply at heart.'  sure I would never use violence towards  Miy person who didn't thoroughly de-  .earve it."  There was a murmur of assent audible  at once; and the doctor grew rather less  florid as he shrugged his shoulders, still,  however, keeping a showily protecting  hand on the shoulders of the boy who,  truth to tell, was ns solid and sturdy a  young rascal as the county held,* and  \ could havo held his own in a tussle with  \ either of the men.  \ "You got up in the tree to hide from  Ime," said Astley, in a very calm, mea-  Isured voice, and witlioiit airy trace of  Violence; "and what happened aftei  that?"  \ Stubborn silence on <the part of the  boy. .  ___J^'6pt������ik__piit).,l^ic^_sa  bom a little distance.  \ "Don't be afraid," reiterated the doe-  or close to his side.  1 "I dunno what happened after that,"  Bid Ned sullenly.  j "Yo' must ha' seen ssmebody down  ielow. If ,you could see t' squire you  _i_H see other folk," suid lire miner.  "Did you see anybody else?" asked  te doctor, still keeping up that friendly  >ne which contrasted so strongly witli  ie slightly cross-examining manner of  ie others.  "No," said Ned.   "I see nobody 'ceptin-  ���������quire."  | "You mean, perhaps," suggested tin*  fenial doctor, "that you saw .Sir As tli;;.  fhile you were still on the ground. Bui  vben you got up in the tree you were  too high up to distinguish anybody below."^  I "Ay, that's rcght," said Ned.  I Astley laughed* a little, and at thr  sound Br,,jV.harles looked round with  some slight uneasiness, perhaps afraitt  of another attack from the hot-headed  baronet.  "I daxe say," said Astley quietly, "wc  shall get at something more reasonable  from the lad when there's no one beaidi  bim to put tlie words in his mouth."  At that the doctor stood up quickly.  "Do you mean to suggest that I.aim  taking this boy's part, and saving him  from being ' bullied, witb any improper  motive, Sir Astley f' asked he-with fire.  "I only mean," said Astley, us calmly  as before, "that we've not heard ull tke  ' v-uth yet, but-���������that we shall probably  be able to get at it by and by."  t Thero was an uneasy feeling growing  in the group, that resolved itself into an  instinctive withdrawal of.the better sort  among them towards tire door. Something in tiie faces and in the manner of  the two men who were mooting cacli  other eo fiercely eye to eye, seemed to  imply that there was more than a mere  discussion of an exciting affair between  tlrem, that there was some tiling intimate, ���������ome thi rig pcr.oiial in tire matter.  Come, you can tell .me, what do yot  I'jspcct?"  "I can tell you nothing. You woulc  laugh at me. But I want you to be verj  circumspect, and very quiet and���������verj  generous to your wife."  "You are my wife," cried Astley passionately.  "I don't mean nre, though," said Nor  ma   demurely.    "I mean  to���������tho  othei  one."  "But why���������"  "Do as I tell you. And remembet  again aird agaiir, you are not to bc  alarmed whatever "they say, whatevei  they think."  "I wish you'd .explain," said Astley  uneasilv.  But she would not. She called his attention, nt that moment, to a commotion  -'in^tlio-lane-bcliind^Ureru^and^returriinn  tliitlu.'i-, tliey found that the police had  ���������come from Blackdale, nnd with them a  fresh crowd cf sensation-mongers.  The people streamed into the road,  into the plantation. The police went  first, with Dr. Wharles, who had* been  summoned from Raggett's cottage to  explain what indeed there was little  need to explain. Norma and Astley  drawing together under the shelter ol  the hedge that bordered the lane, beside  the stile, heard the doctor's ringing tone-  as he talked. The people.'who had been  in the cottage, and who 'had seen the  body, did not, for the most part, join in  this second expedition into the wood;  they fo lined groups in the lane, discussing tho mysterious affair.  The words of some of these gossip;  reached the ears of Astley and his companion, ns, anxious that the people  should disperse before they themselves  went back into the lane, they waited a  few minutes in silence.near the stile.  "It's a rum thing this, and a bad be*  ginniug for t' new master oop at t*  .Haigh," said one man to another, in a  low voice.  "Ay,"* said his mate, "let's hope as o������  V truth '11 coom out and clear him."  Astley started. Norma held his arm in  her hand like a vice.  The first speaker went on: "I'll no!  believe it easy of t' new master. He's _  nice chap, for all he's a bit violent, as !'.  doctor says."  "T* doctor had proofs of it t' othei  day!" said the second man. "But hi  says hissen as how he doan't think wi  ought, to talk as if we felt suspicion.,  without more proof titan we gotten."  Nomra was trying to draw Astley  away: but he seemed to be rooted to tin  spot. "They suspect me of the murder*!'  he cried hoarsely.  CHAPTER XVIII.  Very gcutly, very sweetly, Norma tried  to  soothe  Astli-y,  and  to  restrain  hiin  irom following tho artful doctor then  and there. "Don't you see," cried tin  unhappy Astley, "that it's this ntscalh  fellow who's been spreading the bclie'i  that it was I who killed this man, tin  very man I've been so anxious to meet?'  "Well, if he has," said Norma persua.  ively, "his talcs will turn against himsell  by and by. People will say that he i_  malicious and revengeful, after your attack upon him, and tliat this is the way  be is trying to satisfy his malice."  But Astley would not be convinced.  "This affair is of too intimate a nature for the truth to be given to the  world," said he, "and the beggar knows  that, and presumes upon it."  "Well then, how can you bring up the  subject now, before all the people?" said  Norma. "You know it's impossible. Thc  doctor would say such things before everybody, that you would not be able to  control your rage and disgust. No, no,  let me persuade you; let me, oh, let me  have the satisfaction of feeling that I  havo done some good, some little good!"  Her plaintive appeal touched Astley  to the neart. Once more he entreated  her to oome back to the Haigh with him,  and when his entreaties failed, he began  to reuroa.h her and to say she did not  care for him.  "Don't you Bee,", urged be, "thrit while  you live in the neighborhood, yet not in  my house, people will ask questions, and  ferret out things? While if you come  back, and live in the same house as you  have done, the gossips will be quiet?"  "Oh, no, they won't," said Norma.  "This affair to-nigb.., this dreadful story,  will bring out more than you think. Ami  then you will find people will see we have  done what is right, what is best. And,  remember, the more of the truth they  learn the stronger the feeling for us will  be. We need not tell anybody anything:  we don't want to parade our grrefs before the world. But since the world  will never be satisfied till it knows the  truth, and since'the truth is that we are  both quite blameless, isn't it better not  to make any pretense, but to face the  facts as'they* are, and wait?"  He let himself be persuaded at last.  But her heart ached for him, as, weary  and worn out, he left her, when the* excitement in the neighborhood had died  down, and tbe body had been carried  away, and went back, through the dark  wood, which had been the scene of such  a terrible tragedy, to his. great, lonely  bouse���������ill and alone.  On the following morning Norma, from  her upper window, saw Dr. Wharles come  up the lane, not iu his gig, but oni foot,  and go quickly into Raggett's house.  Her lundlady., old Mrs. Giles, saw liim  too, and instantly began to gos3ip, with  an old woman's malice, about black-eyed  Nance Raggett and the handsome doctor.  "Is he often at the cottage, then?"  asked Norma.  - "Dear, no, my lady," said Mrs. Giles.  For she' had learnt who Norma was, and  was very proud of her lodger, though  somewhat puzzled by her choice of a  residence. "I've never seen him there  afore. No doubt he noticed ber black  eyes and her saucy ways last tneght; for  she's a bold 'un; not but what there's  something to be said for her, poor thing,  tied to a drunken fellow like Raggett;  which she's his second wife, and no children of ber own, only that gowk of a  . Ned, tbe eon by Raggett's first wife, to  look after. But there, I'm running on,  and I see you don't care for gossip, my  lady; it's not likely a lady of your  quality would."  Norma let her run on,witb ber remarks, but tbe point of interest was  past for ber. This, then, was tbe doctor's first Visit to the cottage, with tlie  exception of bis share in the. visitation  of tbe previous night. She took mental  note of this -fact, and even condescended  to play the -epy from her window, in order to ascertain how long Dr. Wharlcs  stayed there. And bis visit was a very  long one.  It waa on the following day that tbe  inquest was held, and Norma, more dead  than alive, crept, into the town hall by  tbe hour appointed, and sat, trembling  in her place not far from Astley, with  whom, however, she scarcely exchanged *  word. A heterogeneous crowd the witnesses were, .consisting, as they did, oi  Sir Astley of The Haigh, his wife, Dr.  Whnrles, Mrs. Wliarles, the boy Ned  Raggett, an Innkeeper of the town, two  or three of <the townspeople, and a  brother of the dead man. who had come  from a Midland town, and who identified  tha body as that of Thomas Rogerson.  formerly a soldier, but who, according  to this witness, had done no work of  laic.  The brother 'gave evidence tbat he  knew of the proposed visit to Darwen  Haigh, where he .-understood that the deceased man had some business with Sir  Astley Danven; but what Ure nature of  it was he declared be did not know. He  knew of no grudge entertained by tlie  deceased against any mnn or of any  grudge entertained against liim;  *i^^__hernext-=witness=called^was*=No_TnaI  who trembled so pitifully that they gave  her a chair, in which she "sat, limp and  lifeless, her features shrouded by a thick  black veil, the raising of which was suggested by one juryman; though his demand was overruled.  She looked sueh a forlorn little creature in her black dress, with her great  black eyes shining out of a pale face  through the meshes of the veil, that n  good deal of sympathy was aroused for  her. Rumors bad not been wanting as to  the existence of a lady with a better  right than sire had to her title, and the  fact that she was not living at her reputed husband's house was taken as convincing proof that there was something  in the rumore.  The nature of some of tbe questions  put to her was startling in the extreme.  "May I ask, Lady Darwcn, how it was  that you were in the wood that evening,  the evening of tbe murder?" asked the  coroner, respectfully enough, but so unexpectedly that Norma started violently.  She waited a moment before replying*.  "I was in the lane beside the wood,  when I saw a (lash in the darkness, and  then another  flash, and  heard two  reports and  a loud cry.    I got over the  wall and ran through the wood until J  touched  something.with  my   foot, and  found*���������it was���������the body."  "Did you see anyone in tbe wood before  you saw the fla9h?"  "Not at that time," she answered, after a moment's hesitation.  The jurors grew attentive.  "Not at that timet   Do you mean you  had previously seen someone there?'*'  "I had seen someone go into the wood  ���������two people."  "Two people?    How long before was  that?"  "I cant tell exactly.  Some minutes before."  "They passed you in the lanef  "No.    I saw  them  from tbe window  of Mrs. Giles's cottage.".,  "Will you tell us just what you saw?"  "I was at my window when  I saw  someone���������cross the road, from the stile  a little beyond the cottages, and go into  the wood."  "Over the wall?"  Norma's heart nnd her voice sank together.  "No.    Through the gate."  "Through   the  gate!    Is  it a public  way?"  "No.   He unlocked tiro gate and went  through."  "Did you seo who it was?"  "I  thought it was���������Sir  Astley  Darwen," said Norma tremulously.  Here Astley nodded a decisive assent  to the coroner and jury. Thc coroner  went on with his interrogatory:  "And you say you saw a second map?  Did be go through the gate with Sir Astley?"  "No.   He came from the stile, went  up the lane to the right, and got over the  wall into tbe wood."  "When wae this?"  "A few moments later."  "And who was this man?"  "I don't know at all.   He was never  }-ar enough for me to see."  "But you can give us your impression  aa to bis appearance. Was be a tall or  a abort man?"  "Tall, I think. Not particularly short,  I am almost sure."  "Did you ever see thc deceased man in  life?"  "Yes.   Once for a fow moments only."  "Was it he you saw?"  "I really didn't see well enough to be  sure.   If I must give my impression, it  was that the man 1 saw cross the-road  waa a broader-built, stouter man 'than  he."  This answer created  an unfavorable  impression among the jury that Norma  was drawing upon her invention in order  to avoid incriminating Astley.  "But you could not see clearly?"  "NoJ"  "When you came to the body, was  anybody near?"  "I thought not until I cried for help  on bearing a noise above me, and a boy  came down from a tree."  "Was anybody else in sight at that  time?"  "No."  "Did you hear any sound aa if anybody else was near?"  "While I was talking to the boy, I  beard a noise as if someone was getting  over the wall into the road."  "What sort of noise?"   '  "The crocking of branches, and tben a  bound like a drop into the road."  More amiable invention���������thought the  .jury.  "Did you recognize the dead man, Lady.  Darwen?"  "Not till they brought a light."  "What did you do on finding it?"  "I knelt down," said Norma with a  shudder,  "and finding  bis face to  the  ground, I raised his head, and turned bim  .on bis side.   His coat and waistcoat were  open, and there was blood���������" She stopped,  shuddering,   "I knew be was dead," sbe  added at last.  There was a pause, and then a jury-  <man asked, "You say you recognized ths  deceased when    they    brought a light,  your ladyship. You knew the man then?"  "Ob no.   I had sees bim once only?'  "May I ask on what occasion?"  "It was tbe day before.   He called at  ij_he Haigh, and asked for Sir Astley, and  went away on learning he was not at  borne.*"  "I think that is all we bave'to ask  Lady1 Darwen," said tbe -coroner, after a  pause.  And Norma rose in a daaed marmot,  ind slid into an offered seat. .'  The next witness called was tbe lad  'Ned Raggett. He proved an absolutely  impracticable person. He had seen the  (quire in the wood, and nobody else. He  had got into a tree to escape being seen,*  and then be bad beard a pistol-shot. He  was too bigb up to see who fired the  ���������shot, or who was fired at. On befng reminded that it had been reported be said  the murderer raised the body and threw  it down again, be said be must have fancied this; he was sure be wa������_ too far  off to have made anything out-distinctly.  .He gave his evidence witb such, stupid  stolidity tbat most of the listeners  Vhought him too unintelligent not to  i>ive told the truth. '  The next witness was the keeper of an  ���������tin where the deceased bad passed the  tight previous to his death.  This man deposed tbat the deceased  ..*ad said his business in the town was  with Sir Astley Darwen, and he had  bragged that he would be a richer man  when he left Blackdale than when he  went into it.  These statements, which were afterwards confirmed by two or three townspeople, customers, at the iim, who had  spoken with Rogerson, produced u profound .sensation in court. .__aiiy a curious glance wns diicted, after this,'to  the corner where Sir Astley and his wife  sat, both very quiet and downcast, side  by side. ' .  The next witness, when these had been  disposed of, was Dr. Wliarles.  ___tTlrere^>^is_a^ubdjre(Ou?z, of wlrisper-  ing voices in the courlT^\v___ir_lfo~tidii  vanccd and stood up facing the jury;  and the spectators glanced at the scar  on his handsome face, and cxclian*>cd  furtive nods as they looked from liim to  Sir Astley, and recalled by a frown or u  raised eyebrow the scene which had taken place between these two men but a  few days before.    .  Dr. Wharlcs proved an excellent witness, clear, straightforward, unhesitating*  After stating that he had first judged,  from thc position of the wound and of  the body, that the tragedy was a ease of  suicide,   but   that  subsequent  examina-  BftlC-A-BRAC.  Ten per cent. of. tbe Hawaiian natives are lepers.  It is decidedly mean to lend to your  friend just enough money to keep him  away from you.  "I don't hate the capitalist because  he has money," the man with the riotous whiskers explained. "I hate him  because I bave no money."  The absorption of soda water and lee  cream during the summer season Is  more than SO per cent.  Man, born of woman, Is of flew days  and full of trouble. What few dsys  the trouble is out of sight he wanders  about uneasily hunting it.  A philosophical observation ln "David Harum" is to the effect tbat wealth  Is much more desirable for what It-  saves us from than tor what lt brings  us.  Ice cream and soda has been Introduced In the Philippines. Surely It  anything can cheek the heathen's rugs  It must be this concoction ot* sweetness and light.  Tbe worst thing about the Alaskan  boundary dispute ls that it ls bound to  break out ln a new place every time  , gold  Is  discovered   on   the  American  side.  Science and the veterinary surgeons  may get together some day and discover tbat no milk ls pure which does not  contain a certain per cent, of tuberculosis.  Mrs. Mary Jane Douglas, tbe 102-  year-old widow of Galena, Kas., who  recently married a youth ' of 70, is  clearly open to the implication of baring taken a boy to raise.  The last book of Paul Lawrence  Dunbar, the negro bard, Is lauded both  at home and abroad. The critics say  that he has reached a height as a poet  never before attained by anyone of  his race.  After all it's all in the way you look  at life. A North Carolina exchange  nays: "Our editor was run over by the  nldnight accommodation train, but  unfortunately be was not hit hard  enough to secure damages!"  A Galveston resident, going borne  late on a recent night, thought to experiment with a pocket electric search,  light, which he had recently purchased, and unexpectedly caught a negro  in tbe act of robbing a store. .'  Tbe secretary of tbe Massachusetts  board of health hau issued the statement tbat codfish is as nutritious as  lirloln steak or oleomargarine. It is  plain tbat locality sometimes Influences even the scientific judgment.  A French chemist, attending tbe  American Medical association at Co-  Jumbus, presented a report on the cure  tf consumption, claiming to bave cured  1,000 hopeless cases and * offering to  :ure EOO cases' gratis In this country.  I'he treatment* Is by .Inhalation of tor-  naldeby.de vyapor.  ���������A final act ot the three days' June'  K-ssIod of the Rhode. Island legislature  was the passage of a bill fixing the  lalary ot legislative employes, and ending the scandal of treasury grabs by  members -for extra services by making  the compensation $10 per day for attendance at committee meetings during a legislative recess.  The London daily newspapers arc  Tamous for queer advertisements���������If  'or notblng -else. A "personal" which  appeared recently in one of them  .eads: Wanted���������^A respectable gentle-  tnan���������widower preferrred���������to marry  the housekeeper of an aged gentle-  nan, who has been an invalid for years  ind who respects her, whom he would  liko to see in the happy state of roat-  .'imony before, be dies. She has had  :hree husbands, but ls willing for a  lourth."  Francis L. Loriog In New York has  Drought suit against Senor Mendonca  :o reeover $(,725. Artists and art patrons arc displaying much interest in  :he suit. It Eeems that Mr. Loring  jaid $4,6.0 for the "Magdaline" at the  lUc of the Brazilian minister's colles-  :lon, held in Now York recently. The  jicture was sold as a genuine work of  .lurillo. Experts who have examined  t say it Is a copy and worthless. Senor  Wendonca says he thought the palnt-  ,ng was the original and seems quite  ���������eady to i^turn the purchase money.  A Woman of Forty-five  is young and loveahle nowadays,  but she is at the threshold of tho  iilmo of rheumatism, lumbago ana  . n.urulgin*  SHE SHOULD KNOW  that there Is one sure and true ������nd  s eedy cure for them, giving rthet  almost thu inslani the first spoonful  , is taken, and drivin-f oi't the last of  ) tho di������ea������. in oae to three d������yv  "The  Creat  South  American  Rheu-  Imatlo  1 Cure  doe* It.  Mtsl U.  writes i  C.   Kennedy,   Toronto,  'Before Ukintr South American  Rheumatic Cure, I wa. unable to put  my feet on the floor and could not  obtain relief from the doctor who  attended me. Shortly after taking .  It 1 recovered'compli-tely ���������  THE OREAT SOUTH AMERICAN~  KIDNEY CURB  ���������a invaluable to women especially.  Relieves pain ln urinary organs in  six hours, and effects a cure, a per-  manont care, very quickly. IV  "Willie, did you ask your papa to tea  you why the world moves, as I told yoa  to?" asked tbe teacher.  "Tes'm."  ���������"Wbatdldhesay?"  "He says be s'poses it does It to^aTolJ  ���������payia" rent."���������Indianapolis Sun. ^  "My performance of 'Hamlet' led to  a great deal of talk." said Mr. Storm-  tngton Barnes.  "Yes," answered Miss Cayenne: "1  am Informed that 'Hamlet is one ot th������  longest parts known to the drama."  "He's been talking golf so much lately he seems to be actually going crazy."  "Gracious! Then what must be th������  condition of the peoole he's been talk-  Ing to!"���������Philadelphia Press.  WEALTH FOR  YOU BECAUSE  HEALTH FOR  YOU.  Dr. Agnew's Catarrhal  Powder  Only 50 cents for bottle and tube,  and is worth���������as much as your life  is worth.. Catarrh kills thousands  through colds, bronchitis, * pneumonia and consumption, and Dr.  AgncVs Catarrhal Powder cures  all of them when other prescriptions  have failed. It will relieve colds  and catarrh and cure headache ia  ten minutes.  Fred H. Hklb. Jr., the well k'novm distiller of Railroad, York Co., Pa., states :��������� " I  have bad catarrh of the head and stomach for  two years in the worst form. I tried all the  medicines I ever heai d of, but without relief.  I used two bottles of Dr. Agnew's Catarrhal  Powder. It 'cured me entirely, 1 am now a  well man."  In thirty minutes Dr. Agnew'l  Cure for the- Heart win add  strength to that organ. Feeding  the body by a full supply of blood  it fills life with the old time vigor.  u  An interesting relic���������df_th"e~Confc"d-  sralc reunion at Charleston, S. C, was  be Iron 6-pounder cannon, "Old Seces.  don," which was used In announcing  die opening of tbe secession couven-  :lon ln that city, and was again ft rod  vhen the ordinance of secession was.  inssed. It was also..used to announce  he secession of each state as the news  vas received ln Charleston, and when-  iver its roar was beard many persons  ���������iished to see what state bad joined  louth Carolina. The cannon has been  noved by night fo various places and  The clarss was having lessons ln natural history, and the teacher asked:  "Now, te there any boy here can tet!  me what a zebra is?"  Tommy���������Yes, sir, I can.  Teacher���������"Well, Tommy, what is I  sebra?  Tommy���������Please, sir, a zebra is i  <lonkey with a football suit on!  ".Really���������er���������" etammered the gossip, who had been caught red-handed,  "I'm afraid you overheard what I said  about you. Pei haps I was a bit too so  vere������������������"  "Oh, no." replied the othor woman,  :_-you__w.eren't=nearly=as_seve*r-e._as^y_oa__  would have been If you knew what),  think of yon."���������Philadelphia Press.  tion, and the fact tlrat.no weapon had | -urlei. since the evacuation of Char-  been found, bad caused liim to alUr his j eston ,��������� mi It was recently dug up  opinion, he gave a minute descrrptron of gavanuah ana returned to Charles-  the two wounds found on the dead man,'}. a ���������������"*������������������������*���������** ������������������������-" 'tlu,*":u ���������*���������*������������������ ^������������*"=*^  one of which had pierced the heart, and j ���������cn*  must have proved instantly fatal; then | A writer In the Century, who has  Ire went on to answer tire varioru furthei | nade a study of the tramp, has come  questions put to hirrr with perfect dU-1 0 the conclusion that the free riding  tinctness and in a voice which all could ;  know    the    decchscd,   Ti.  hear.  "Did  you  Wharles?"  (To be Continued.)  y SOAP '  Unless the soap you  use has this brand you  are not getting the best  m freight trains has not been the least  ncentive to trarnplsra. The1*"custom  'rew up after the war, and it wsb tol-  rated so long that tramps came to retard It as a right and fought to renin it. Thousands pass from one _ec-'  ion of the country to another, thus  preadlng the evil. Furthermore, trav-  llng Is so attractive to many men that  t induces them to become tramps. The  . rlter holds that It tramps were kept  .IT freight trains,* tt-caiplng would not  ie so attractive, and that if. railroad  uncials would make a concerted and  nergetic effort they might cut oft the  irivilege of free transportation, which  /ould confine the wanderers to limited  .reaa, where they would soon become  sown to the officials aind tbe custom  * ouppressc".  Aik Ut the ecus** Bar,  HALF  THE WORLD  IS SICK  Because of Weak Hearts  When you are sick your heart is  faint.  If it were pumping good blood  through your system, you could not  be,sick in any part.  Ninety-nine out of a hundred  have weak hearts���������they are some-  limes sick. !  Dr. Agnew's Heart Cure  will relieve Heart Disease in thirty  minutes. Will wilh certainty effect  a lasting cure.  George Crites, Dominion Customs  Office, Cornwall, Oct , says:���������  *' I was troubled with severe Heart complaint for a long time. I was under tbe  doctor's care, but not receiving bene6t. I  asked h'im ab ut ' Dr. Agxew's Cure for  the Heart,' and I used it with good  results."  Dp. Agn->w's Ointment is ridding the \.orld of piles and skin rashes,  eruptions of all sorts. Its healing powers  are marvelous.    Price, 35c. 10  ___j2������  BRIEF NOTKT5 OF NOTABLES  The sultan of Turkey Is decidedly  opposed to the arbitration schemes (4  the peace conferenc. at The Hague. J '  Judson Harmon, who was attorney-  general ln Mr. Cleveland's cabinet, ls  a candidate for a vacant judgeship In  Cincinnati.  Young Willie Gladstone, tbe eldest  grand-eon of the Uraari Old Man, and  the present master of Hawardon Castle, has entered Eton college, where bl>  grandfather was graduated.  Cbarles H. Hoyt hr.s been sued by  the doctor who accompanied bim on  bis southern trip, to bavo him under  special treatment. The playwright  and the doctor bring counter charges  against each other.  Ex-Governor "Warmmrth, who ww.  tbe flrst northern executive of l_oul������-  lana, baa lived down the unpopularity  ince excited by his noithern birth, and  Is now one of the most popular m-si.'tfi  New Orleans, where he Is a succesnful  awyer.  ���������When tbe Princess of Wales was ln  Rome ln April she passed Incognita at  "Mrs. Smith." Under this excellent  disguise she and her daughters dined  at a restaurant, taking their turn at  being served and having a good Umt  generally.  Whistler, the artist, will soon return  to London, which he foreswore some  time ago, ln oriic- to establish an art  school tbere. "I only return to that  dismal capital," be declares, as a  criminal returns to tTTe scene ot ali  nlsdeeds."  Prof. George Frederic Barker, who  has Just been elected an honorary  member of tbe Hnyal Institution of  Great Britain, has held tbe chair of  physics in tbe University of Pennsylvania since 1872, He was born at  Charlestown, Mass., in 1835.  Mme. Emma Eames Story is Testing  in her cozy little heme in the Place  des Etats Unls, Paris, having refused  a London engagement in order to  spend a quiet vacation in her new villa  near Florence. She will remain there  until her return to America in October.  Thomas Bailey Aldrich, since Inheriting a fortune, has been criticized for  writing less than heretofore. "This is  unjust," he says, "for, though 1 do not  have to produce so much, I give the *  time to careful consideration ot what  I do writ*. I work just as much at  ever."  Senator Hanna, though one of tbe  best business men, is not methodical,  aad has no fixed plan of dally lifo. He  is not an early riser. He breakfasts at  9, making tbat the meal of tbe day,  "for," he saya, "unless 1 have break-  tasted well, I don't feel tbat tbe'day  Is properly begun." 1 ^_      ,<������������������,  D'Annunzio, the Italian poet and  author, took witb him oa a recent railroad Journey, fourteen trunks, which  contained among oilier things 72  Ehlrts, 144 pair of plain socks, 24 pairs  .f silk socks, 48 pairs ol day gloves, 24  pairs of evening glove?, 8 violet umbrellas, 10 green parasols and lad era*  vats.  General von Falkensteln, command--  er of the Fifteenth army corps of Ger-  nany, garrisoned in Alsace-Lorrraine,.  rose from a bed of serious illluess to-  receive the emperor last week, labored,  hard at parade and maneuvers for one-  day, dined tbe emperor In thc evening  and was found dead in bed the follow-:  ing morning.  John S. Sargent, R. A., is painting  a three-quarter leng*th, life size, standing portrait of Joseph H. Cboate, tbe  United States ambassador in London,  showing Mr. Choate in ordinary morn-  ng costume. The portrart was ordered  by the Harvard College club, ol New  York. When the picture ls finished  Mr. Sargent will paint another for. Mr.  Choate.  Elize Polko, who might be styled the  Mrs. Hodgson Burnett, of Germany, a  generation ^go, died on May 15, in Munich. She had lived there in retirement many years, and ber name re-  nained only a pleaf =*mi memory to the  old school reading public. Sbe wrote '  children's stories in great number and  completely endeared herself to the maternal heart in the clays when women  were not  ambitious for  a   university  career.  Three game cock, were brought back  from Porto Rico by Admiral 8ampson  or bis boys and placed at tbe Sampson  home at Glen Ridge, N. J. They bad  records as fighters, and some care waa  taken to keep them from attacking  tnd hurting a little American bantam  A*blcb strutted arounJ. the place. These  precautions failed, however, and tbe  bantam killed two of the Sj>sai������hj  .blckens one alter the other, and tbe  tbird roosted so bigb that it took tbe  admiral's sea glass to find bim.  RECENT BULLS.  The House of Commons produces  "bulls" and mixed metaphors of rare  luallty.   Here are a few samples:  Mr. B. L. Cohen, M. P., on one occasion told an opponent that "tha  sheet anchor of his argument Is not  one which lies in tbe mouth of this  house." 1  At tbe period wbfo continual reference was being made to the "Glad-  {tone umbrellla," a Conservative orator, in the course of debate, Informed  ibe followers of Mr. Gladstone tbat  'we, also, bave an umbrella, which  (rill soon be heard, and when lt  speaks, it will be wilh no uncertain  sound."  A couple of nlthts later another  member aston'a.d a bewildered  House by exclaiming "I see a vision  Boat before my eyes���������it is tbe car ot  progress, rolling on in its majesty,  jna.hiDg its teeth as it goes!" Revelstoke Herald and  Railway Men's Journal.  Thursday, Auot-sr 13. 190:..  THE I10SPITA  ���������a:  \YV rii'i. suit, inii' ivnilrr*. ..  u*.i'<l with i-leasim* the annual reports  nf tin' Hospital Sucii'ty *ri|.|>i'_ii'tii*_ir in  our lust ami present issues. Nut only  is tin* institution ;i credit to lire eily  Imt its dir-eeloivite und stall' certainly  ile.ervc tire thanks ul' tin; rotiiriiuiiity.  Ijist August there was a ilelit. of  .*.;.|l'!'..*.) wlrieli Iras been i-unsiileialily  r-i-dnceil and ttiiullii'i* year' will see the  liu-|iilal live fruni ilelit. A llli< >ii!_rli  nut mentioned irr tire report, an X-i-.iy  iniit.lii.it' of the highest Hums luis been  installeil and the eqiii|iiiieiit. irunle in  every way e<jiial tu nny lios-iitai uf ils  size in lhe Dominion. A Invge. piirtiun  uf tin's guild work Iras beeir ilnire by.  the Luili***.-*." Guild.which lias been indefatigable in ils ellurls tliioii^lidiit Uie  year.  Tire li.i_spit.il board will, in n very  sliui*t tirrrc, he face to face with Ilie  jirulileiii ui oxi.r-i. .���������ifcoininud.iLioir lull  we have no ilonlit that il. will he met  in an equally energetic, way I" oilier  iliHiciilties whicli have been so tibly  siii-irruurited. Any siihsci'ihei' :>f $'���������>  pei* .*iniiiini becomes n mernhei' of the  Hosprlji! Society anil everyone irrter-  c.. ted in the alleviation of sickness  should see that his inline is un the list.  WHAT IT COSTS.  The capital stock of the G.T.P. Is to  lip. $-5,000,000: the bonds un i)IX) miles  of tire prairie section, at $20,000 per  mile would he (.IS.OOO.OOO; mul' the  bonds orr GOO rrriles of tin. mountain  section at $50,000 per mile, would he  ..30,000,000. The total of capitaliza  tion on 1,500 mile, would, therefore  lie 1.93,000,000. That i.s .**I02,000 per  mile. Or if we subtract the $5,000,000  that is to be spent on rolling stock for  the eastern division, the average per  mile on the western division would he  SSS.OOfl. The C. P. R. has only $51,112  per mile. It is preposterous thnt tiny  road built through tin: west today  should* be more heavily capitalized  than the CP.lt.���������Telegram.  JANUS-FACED GRITS  The Socialist party are outspoken in  their opposition to trades unionism  but the Liberals have shown their  hostility on the statutes. While even  now the latter are straining every  nerve to affect an alliance between  organized labour and Liberalism the  present session of parliament has,  through its Grit 'majority', been the  medium of more anti-union legislation than appeared on the statutes in  the whole previous period since' Confederation. The eighteen years of  Conservative rule never witnessed the  passage of a single Act directed  against trades unions or curtailing  their powers. It has reinniued for the  self styled friends of labour to become  traitrous to their ivorkinen supporters,  who now realize the trap into which  they fell and will endeavor, irr every  possrhle way,-to free themselves.  ���������So critical is the condition of affairs  that the Dominion Trades Congress  has issued a manifesto calling a convention at Brockville on September  22nd. And in this manifesto occur  the following paragraphs:  "The past session of the Dominion  parliament, witnessed the introduction  of legislation of the most oppressive  character, aimed at organized labor.  ..^'he^-two^followiiig^brllsthreafehtlfd"  very existence of trade unionism, and.  rro matter at whose instance they  weii*. introduced, the intent is plain,  namely, to administer a quietus lo the  legitimate aims and effort, of organized labour:���������  CHI H.���������"An Act tu amend the  Criminal Code respecting Offences  connected with Trade and 1. reaches nf  Contract." The object of this bill is to  kill international trade unionism.  Bill S.���������"An Act to amend the  Criminal Code. I.S.r2, respecting l-'iee  l-abonr."' This hill, if passed, will prevent a trade union discussing ordinary  trade matter.-.  Tbe alxive hills originated in the  Senate, where scant courtesy un.*.  shown to Bill I..���������"Air Act to legalize  Vnion Labels."  What more forcible indictment  could he framed against the Liberal  party of Canada. Tliey used lo denounce the Senate, but have now  packed it with sturdy Grit** arid use  their large majority there fur sounding the death krrell of unionism and  striking at it, root and branch.  Their supporters in Ibis Province aro  now asking the votes of working men  and assume the old pose of friendship  for the labouring classes. But this  forcible indictment from the parliament of unionists will nip that project  in the bud and force those who believe  in trades unions from supporting  either the Socialists or Liberals in the  coining campaign.  And it is rrot only the trades unions.  Even Liberal associations art* rising up  jn amis and condemning the apathy  ^of the Dominion Government. The  Grand Forks Liberal Association mel.  jn that city urr  July  31st, arid, nfter a I  most stormy  discussion regarding the ' majority  of   our  reader's will endorse  non-enforcement of  the Alierr Lalrutir  Act, unanimously passed lire following  strong resolution.  '* Whereas, paupers  and inulesirnhle  persons ni'e being hired outside of Canada .-iii-l particularly by lahor-agencies  and   bureaus   at   Spokane,   to   work  within   British     Columbia    arrd   the  Boundary country theieol*. And  ' whereas such imported labor is niarri-  *��������� feslly detrimental to the best interests  of the province  and   the woi-kiiigmen  thereof;  and   whereas, the  contiguity  of the Boundary country   to  the state  of   Washington   makes   it.   necessary  thai,  uiireiniuing  vigilance should lie  nliset'ved    and   an    olliecr   or   nl.ieei'.-*  specially ..employed   at   all    times   to  preveiil not* only infected persons, hut*  all illegal immigration  entering Canada: and whervus, the   pei'iu'eious inlhi-  ence   of   illiterate   ami     luwer    class  laborers thus   hired   to   enter Canada  lends   to   weaken    good   government  and   the  stability  of  labor, while the  freedom   lo Ir.illic   in   Ibis way   may  lead l.o   trouble   among   the  laboring  class of intelligent men  who have lung  been employed here:  '���������lie   it   I here ft ire   resolved. I hat this  association respectfully urges the honorable   the   minister  "I"  labor and lhe  honorable, the minister of agriculture,  io make  immediate  enquiry  into this  cuniplfiinlanil takesuch effective steps  iu the premises as the exigency thereof nia.y n-qiiii-e."  Xo wonder1 Mv. Turte said the Liberals are ������������������fighting like blazes." And  this Liberal party that smiles at the  working men and slabs theni in the  dark asks for their support in British  Columbia, The .Janus-faced monstrosity should lie flung inlo the lowest,  depths of political oblivion, then: to  swelter in the slime nf broken pledges,  campaign lies and dent h dealing statutes with which il has betrayed Ihe  cause of organized labour.  the demand that gentlemen who  attempt to discuss provincial politics  oir public platforms should be, at nil  events, reasonably acquainted with  British Columbia legislation and conditions.  The most extraordinary exhibition  of ignorance, however, on the part of  Mr. Ogle and the Socialist party in  Vancouver was that gentleman's  nomination tn arrd acceptance of a  candidacy for the Provincial Legislature. To use the words of the JSTanai-  mo ������������������Herald," i-el'ciTiug to the Socialists in Vancouver:  '���������It* seems that they were unaware  that a candidate must be a registered  voter as well, arrd selected a man  named Ogle, who had heen a resident  of British Columbia less than two  months, as their standard bearer. .1.  I.dwiuil Bird, a Vancouver iiarrister,  put them straight in this matter-arrd  now Ihey intend to prrll him oil'as  soon as he returns tu the coast from  the upper country where he is at  present on an organising tour. The  snap has been given away in Vancouver, arrd the faithful aie coining iu for  all kinds of rousts.*"  Irr Ogle's place they liave nominated  a British-American-British' subject  who was re-patr-iated on ,/une 25th.  lie originally foreswore his Hritish  citizenship for- that ol! the United  States and.got that whitewash off on  lire day mentioned when, irr company  with Chris. Foley,, he took out naturalization papers.  FIRST CLASS  S2   PER  DAY HOUSE  Choice Brands cf VJineo, Liquors  and Cigars.  J. LAUGHTOH, Prep.  __x_______c������______a__3__ic'.  1'llKt  -it..i't.  l&Sr** UNION -^agr  Cigar  Factory  Ki'ViaSTOKI.,   H.C.  LEGAL  L.1C .I.-.S'tlU*" .. SCOTT.  rrn.risi. r., . olieilor., .Km.  !t-V-l_lokl\ li. C.  _..M.K.fitt,il. A.,___.'.'II.   W.ii. \*. I. Mnistrc, M.'*  j_[..itVKY, .m'oakti.*-**.* i'jnkham  Uiirrisloi-s. Solieilur. , KI*.  .Solicitors r'or Im|>. r*til llnuk of '.'iv.ii'.ilii.  fuui'iniiy tuiiils tn limn m:> I'.irciMU.  I'lll.ST STICK'*'*'.   U.v.I. tOiCi* 11. i*  SOCIETIES.  H's'.Vt.w  _<f&*V   -ti?*'  CRASS IGNORANCE.  The Western Clarion, organ of  Socialist party in this province,  seen fit to disgrace ii  the  has  ilunin. bv lan  guage   referring   to the editor of   the  Hl_l..\t.t.    which    we   would not insult  our  readers  by  rc-producing.    Those  wishing l.o read the article in question  can do why obtaining  a copy nf   that.  paper  of .Inly Mllli.    ll. will doubtless  bo cheerfully furnished hy the Socialist  committee here.    The occasion for this  diatribe was. wc believe, air item which  appeared in one of   om-   recent  issues  regarding a meeting held on July loth  stating:  . "Aman named Ogle, a. paid importation from l.ngland, showed what he  didn't know about trades unions nnd  gave a re-hash of Tail' Vale strike,  which, by the bye as far as B. C, goes  has nothing to do with the case.  Special legislation was passed making  tho decision irr that  case inoperative"  It will be remembered by tbe few  who wore present, arrd heard Mv. Ogle,  that a, large portion of his .-punch was  devoted to arr attack un trades unions,  and his special instance of their- iriefli-  ciency was the decision of the House  of .Lords irr what is known as the  ."Tail Vale case." In thcahovequoti'd  item we licensed Mr. Ogle of ignorance,  arrd rrow proceed to prove it. Of  course this recently arrived orator  cannot be expected to have acquainted  himself with local condition.-, so we  waited to see if .Mr. Bennett or any  othei' Socialist would correct. .Mr.  Ogle's rrris-staternent irr averring that  the Tat. Vale, decision was operative  here. , That denial Iras not been forth-'  coming so we take the present occasion  of setting our Socialist friends right on  the matter.  During the 11)02 session of tho Provincial House the decision mentioned  was the subject of extended debate,  and the members determined to*pass  legislation making it. impossible for  employees of labour in British Columbia to use it in the event of industrial  disputes. To attain this end a bill  ���������was���������ill. l-odUcird���������t*nMwl~"*^\lT=^*VcT='lo'  Amend the Law relating to Trades  l.'nions" which passed the House and  received the Koyal assent un 21.st.funt.',  MK.2. It will lie found ns Chapter Ho*,  nn pages 2.S...IS of the statutes t)f that  vcar.    The first section reads:  If  say '  you   want  'Martin."  to  make ,i Grit ni.ul.  I'.ven .Socialist  orators  rest this hot weather.  ire taking a  S*������-E^2#!  otoc.Ki.... ii .e....>.(.. .9....ta������i9ite....ii������oetii<'i  o . ��������� a  FCll-.VlTL-I.K.    CARPIOT,-:,    LINOLKIT.MS.    O ll.t'I.O'ft..**', Z  J.IOIJNI.  FCKXISIIINGS.  Ktc. ' o  PiGt..*.s"e Ftr&rirs__���������_������������ a SpecsaSty.  I Und@rta.a<er@3   i^rrs  siners  Jas. I. Woodrow  ���������RUTGHER  Heil  lto.se Iloisrco meets feennil inn! fourth  Tui'.-iiliivs ml .ii.li  iiiiinlli; Wliiie IMsi.  Iii'j*.������_  meets thlr-1 Tile, ilny ���������_. oh. li i-nnrler, in Oililfel-  lurt-   Hull.   Visltin*;* liretliiru weleome  T. II. IIAKKIt. II. COOICIC,  l'r__lilent. '   .Seerelnry.  LOYAL ORANGE LODGE. No. 1658.  Kegirlnr riieetliiKS lire hcM In .tin  Oililrellov-'sHall 011 the Thiril l-'ri*  dnv ol eiu.li morrtli, nt S 11.111. slittrp.  Visitiiiir breilirnn enriilnllv Inrlttfii  j;d. a daih, w. m  -     \V. .roilNSr'u.N', Heli.-S_o.  lis   asLoirishiirg   how  present tntt.it at  Ottawa  people's money.  ���������Liberal" the  aie with the  Ogle gets $2 a day and hoard as a  Socialist spellbinder. His audiences  get bored but rrot the cash.  The Liberals iu thisViding- are candidate hunting. .'I. M. Kellie has taken  to the hills.  If a man makes mistakes selling figs,  To the breezes our last line is flung  Ant* the course of all German big wigs  Is   inorgeirdanirirei'inigsliaridelmach-  em.'uhlsver-derlimuhwanderuiig.  The Clarion says the edilor of the  Mi.it..i.l> wa.s tlazed on a recent occasion. I'.ven .1. W. Bennett would be  dazed after- the Fugle initiation. Come  along, comrade, and try it.  'The Mail calls the Grit, boodle bag-  report ������������������moonshine." In the vernacular moonshine is something, generally  whiskey, made illicitly for the purpose  of defrauding the revenue. A very  probable source for the hoodie in  question.  Forms of application for entry on the  Voters' List can be obtained and sworn  to at this office. The HERALD-will see  that all such applications are properly  placed upon the list.  To-morrow is the last day for  placing- your name on the Voters'  List. A man neglecting to exercise the Franchise is an Unworthy Citizen.  Revelstoke Election District  'Notice~o. Date of Public Meetings for  the Election of Delegates to the  Nominating Convention.  .Sii|ij-*������rt--r.     of   tie* I.il**".r-it-<.������������n_-r..itive  party  will In.I.I pilliHi- m���������M-tilljr.  lit Lite _r>lln. *iiiK  lllLriieit-  . ].I.*i .-,..*. iti IJ*;veI*t<ike Kl.rtion l>i,*t,r������*t nn Sain, il;-.)*  i AlnnHt  *ltll.   IIWVJ,   fni-   tin.*    ririri*"**.    '.1*   elee'tinr:  f ili'Ie^ates to a ei-inventioil I., J-.- tinjil at it. vel.tek .,  ! in th*! rn.-.in-t nf th������������������ It.veKtufc.-  'I.il.-..ll-Cin!. .rva-  1 trade   union   rinr  any eonrbina-1 ti**.' A<*������.'*iatin*i, nn -.ntunl-t)*, /iii|*u..  r.'.th, 1!kk,  I" workmen or i-mployees in Hi-it- f ������t ������-��������������������� 1'  ��������� ���������_**.'  tion .  ish (''ilumbi.'i, n  sinh union   iir  1epre-e11l.1l ive ���������'  in   1 la mages   fo  iv the ti'Ustees nf any  eomhiiintion in their  rpacily, shall be liable  ���������   anv wrongful act. of  ciiinrnission or omission in connection  with any ..Liike lock -oul, or crude or  labour' dispute, unless the members of  .-uch union or combination nv its council, committee or other governing  body by the rules, regulations or direction.*, of such union or combination, or  the re*..*>h it inns or directions of its  members resident in the locality or a.  majority thereof shall have authorized,  or.shall have been a. concurring party  in. such wrongful' act."  in this regard wc may .slate thai,  (Jic section quoted i.s ;i paraphrase of  one prepared by Air. VV. B. Pit-karri,  M. P., chairman of the British Federation of Railway Kinpluyecs and Mv.  A. .Jones, K. C, who acted as counsel  for- iho. strikers in the Taff Vale case.  A.s tht! suit mentioned turned on tbe  actions, without explicit authority, of  officers of an union, arrd it was decided  that the result of such unauthorized  acts wa.s a proper foundation for'damage suits, it will be easily seen thai,  our statement wa.s correct arid Mr.  Ogle certainly exhibited the grossest  ignorance. Wc admit that Mr. Ogle's  lectures on the theory of socialism  might be interesting from an aeatlemic  standpoint, but   we  arc sure the huge  >',, nf i)-l_i_*ue*<  t.. I..- .lei-teil  Arrowhead _  2  Beaton -  2  Big Bend  2  Camborne    S  Clan William and Sawmill  1  Comapllx ..'.  2  Clacier  1  Coldflelds  2  Halcyon, St. Leon and Pingston  Creek...  1  Iliecillewaet and Albert Canyon. 1  Revelstoke.,     12  Wigwam' and Camp !rour;..  1  Total..  32  The iliili.g.-ttc.s I.i, tlie ri*.iivortt?,.ii will npm*ir_lt������  ti. aiiulliUi.il: tur thu I.n"iHl:tltvti An-unil"!** to rmi-  teMt IteviilMti-ike e1_r*. mil tli. trict, hi tbe fii.ter.st o/  the .,llH'ntl*t.'i*iii.*.i*VRtiv<* party.  Tin. chairm. li of tho [itilili. mnofcliips .-thiiif i_*_tu  irrciletiti.i.*1* to thu ilcJorrateM ul.cttiil.  ./01.:. noasTo.v,  T're.sidtinl. of tli<> r,ii.(!nii-_'*i.irist!r7iiti .c  Union of British Coltimliln.  Pnt������'l at rtevul.stoko.liilyafltli.lWW.  Retail Den   -r 111���������  JELsef, Pork,  Mutton, Etc.  Fish and Game in Season   Ail orders promptly fllle.1  cnruL1& KEYEMTOKB. B.ff  ne  Ably furnished with the  Choicest the Market  affords.  BEST WINES, LIQUORS, CIGARS  Large, Light bedrooms.  Rates $1 a day.  Monthly Rate.  J. Albc:t Stone  Prop  ������������������������������������������������������o  :l  ���������...!���������.I.CC..I.<-<  ���������  e  a  <rmm  Said my bi_st g';il if you don't  buy mc sonic ICE C1\I_AM  aftc'r the l->;uitl Concorltand  we'll go lo  ; A. E.   BENNISON,  M Mitekfiiziu Avt'iiiiL*.  ��������� Try Our Home Made Bread, Cakes  ���������  J ���������. .id Confectionery. 2  ��������� once csi-:n.   always used I  ��������� e  **mm*99a**me9*9om***mm***m  No. 5 -Company R. M. R.  NOTICE  Drill of the above Company  will be held every Tuesday and  Friday nig-ht in the Drill Hall  at 7.30 tifl further notice.  BY ORDER,'*   '"'  H. A. BROWN, C. O.  WOOD  Wood for sule Iritiliniliiir  Dry Qetiar, Fir and Hemlock.  All  order.  i..t ������ W    ,\f.  I.Hwrerr*;e'.s  will  r.r'trivc f,roini't HUt:rilion,  W. FLEMING.  WANTED.  GOOD CARPBNT._r.K-  Kxperienced Carpenters arrd Frarnei'.'*!  for Afill Wtirk at Arrowhead. ^Addre.a  AV. J. LUDGATE, Arrowhead*.  MACHINERY  .Stt-arrr l.n^irii!.s and  Moili'!'..  ffoi.itiiiji* arrd   lilevnting  Machinery.  .Saw and I'lanin.^ Maehini;i'y.  .Sash-and Door Machinery.  AnilSawsand Saw Filing Tools.  Iron  VV'orkinjj; Machirifry.  J_airnilr-y Machinery.  Tanii'-ry Afaohinery.  Machinery for ever-y piirpusi'  J. L. NEILS0N  & CO.  WINNIPEG, MAN.  FOR  ���������RnuriARB  (iOOHIiTlFilllllKH  hicd <;t;rkants  mt.ack currants  WrllTK CCKRANTS  MOM R G RO VVN TOM ATOK.S  CUCUMRKRH    ICTC,    ICT(;.,  GOTO  J. MALEYS 8TORE,  SUfONI) STKKHT.  Cold Rango Lotlgre, K. of P.,  No. 26, Rovelstoite, B. C,  MKKTS EVEIIV WEIINKSDAY  ill Oiliir.tl.-.'V*,' llllli nt **���������  o'clock. Yi.iliiijj ICinrjlits arc  c.fnilliill'y invit-ii.  1.0VST,, C. C.  It. HOC   I.AS, IC.of R. ���������_* .S.  II. A. HltOW-s, .Mm-lt-mf'.'in-iii.*.'.  a Oratltialc of .Massachusetts Colletre of I'-inlialiniiii;*. ���������������  O ������ B  O ��������� ���������  i....o.tt.o.-.a.'i.....o.o...c.o.....o������tia.e.'i..o...i<c  s&zCGaaa&xauttxBSiawxics&MMirBeaxii  TO CAMEOiR^E &m miBFilWS FROSvl BEATON  Shortest and  Plost  Direct Route to the  l-lsh  River Oofd Cainps.  Daily Sl.-i^t.* Ic'ivci l:t*'it.*n f.n' llnl.l Cilliijis nil nrriviil of ;ltn;its   lit   li:   o'clock   noon,  .'li-i'iviij-.-in. .icstinnl I.in llnil* s;uiic iift.i-iinoii.  Nlnlilt*.    _ii|i|ilii.'il   with   Hlii*;li>,   Ooiiliic,   Sin!.He anil I'nck Horses nml l.'i*i.*ij;lit 'IVunr.  for 1111.V |iinl of the nistri.it,  -ANDREW m. CKABG,      -      Proprleto**.  ���������ir".tsrvr^Fvr"^rr'IWI i***ii������'<i|'.**i*~iT-__i__n____>u������_i_ ^.���������^yrr-nxtirKw^ear.imum >������|.|.ii...������n.������'.i*_n_.___iim.i___nfS  W. M. BROWN, Prop.  MOSCROP  BROS.  Plumbing*, Steam and Hot Water  Heating,   Electric Wiring* &  Bell Works.  Pipes. Valves and Fittings.  Second St., REVELSTOKE, B.C.  H. PERRY-LEAKE,  Alining Engineer  and Metallurgist.  Sl'Kt.iAl.TIIW:  F.xaiiiili'ifi'.l! Hlni reports nn _ I inili.  I'l'iijici'lius.  Siiccificiition   iiii*l f'.nisfruction  o  .Mining .Mucliilicry.  .Iill   Teili   of  Oro.s .*iiiil   Concoii.  . tratcs.  Jl-ilfuril .McNeill t'oilc:!  UdlVA.V IlI.trilK*, Ituvuistolcu, li. C.  Corporation of the City of  Revelstoke.  -NOTICE.  NOTICK IS 1I-'R1_I������Y (ilVKX tli.il. the llrkl  sit,tin^.*-of thu Court of l.'svisioii of llio City of  ItevcJstiiki! for tliu piir|n**.u of Ins.u-injr nil coni-  l>l:iiritrtiif!iiiiist Ihu A.ius. iiiuiit for tin1 year liriw,  as luailc li\* tile A.**ses-*or of lhe Cily of I'uvol.stoke,  will In* In-iii lit. lln- '���������iiy Hull. l.Vii_M���������|;e, II. C  on - loii.la*,-, AiiuiiiI 21. lin*-'', at* 111 o'clock, a.m.  Ifevelstoke, I!. C, .Inly 21.  II. H.OVI-,  Citv Clerk,  lflrt).  TENDERS WANTED.  Poalcil tcinlurs ntlilress.tl to Tin.' MainiRer  Iniperinl Hank of t.aiui'la it. vei_iol_o, It. t;.,  (or the erefiloir tifii coiiibini'tl hankiiii,' ollice  untl resilience in .'evel-Moko "ill lie reecivetl  up to anil iirujirdirri; Siitiirilay, Sill Anirusi  next. For full inturiniilioii, plans, specilica-  tions etc., apply lo tlio mill, rsigri.tl. Tlie  lowest or any terrder not necessarily accepted.  A.K. l'HII-T*.. ..*  Maninjer.  Revelstoke, B.C. asth.'i nly 1S03.  .';''���������' Notice.  Take notice that, under the provisions of tho " Liquor License ��������� Act,"  I shall, at the next sittings of the  Revelstoke District Licensing Court,  .apply Mr a retail license for- the  premisi-s known a.s the ClaicntltJir  Hotel, Camborne, B. 0.  FRANK .1. GOLDSMITH.  Dated atJ'J^ibtirne,_B^Ci._\_=i;=____=___  Eiri5~3rltii tlay of July, lOO*.. J  REVELSTOKE PHOTO STUDIO  Over KooteiiMy .Mail (lll.h'e.  A nenc-iil cvccllcnci* ���������.( all (catllrcs o( n  I'lioloiirapli i.s ncccssilry lo proilnoo a  |ii.*l-fci.'t picliirc. Tire Hill, li, |nwlllim .'mil  lln* niosl, iijipiiipriate nloiint, are tlie  rlmriit-li'.i. ticn of "in* Mtllillo.  W. B. FLEMING, - photocbapher  One of the best and commodious hotels in the Cit\-".  Free litis meets all trains.  Hourly Street Car���������Fare 10c.  I X3L-A-"V_E_ XT I_  The liU'iTCsl. stock nf tho latest. WATCHES,  CLOCKS, RlrVG.S, SILVJSR WA HE, CUT  GLASS, l-'AHHIOXAl-LE .1 l.WRLRV, Etc.  My many year's' oxper'iunce enables rrre to buy  goods at the right, prices, enabling rne to  si II to I be public .it ie ison.ible juices  J".   C3-XJY   _B_A_K._B_E������3_E?._  *\\ Mill  l.CI'AllllNa  A  bl'I.Cl w._y  m  m  m  m  ������  Wholesale ind Retail Dealers  PRIME BEER     PORK.     ML,TON.     SAUSAGE.  FISH AND GAME IN SEASON.  v w '*������ M   &* ;������ .Oi r5? f? b*  Ex-Sfcn'ri Thomas JJ A*..;  _ S/-/  I'nl/u  t.niftic    ''  \Jtri Hit ntt Spuches, Classic  and ftipHhir Lixlu)*__, Fain-.ms Atitiresst's. r<i-tr.i'tisri:::i:i-, A't'/iar^.Vv, Anecdot'.. Illustration, '-.  ' and Story, i-.itc'n.-liantisoitt volunii-i, iii.ttti-.ttdd byifuie pitqto^yiivui'tis-aiid color'plates.  .-.-.���������-..   -.".';A FE  ���������y/;6r'TKB iia.  iv: co-xT&imroLis:  ' Theodore K^osevclt  Kir Ilmiry Irvlnjr  ChunpClr.-l:  Jcs-tpli Clmniberlaln .  Clurlcs ]>u_llcy Wnrntr  J-uliii Yyisiiali*  ttti-s<;ll ll.C.nv.clI  Mirk.T-iv.iiu  John MorIi.*y  William J-i. Ctad&i-uitu  Cli ft. 1 us I-rnnr.r. A-tlmns  . I..(.*i M. Alk-n  J.Im: Tl. Cordon  .Jitijiry Waullieeclitr    '  CiMiii.t^y M. O-jiiuw  . .ittver V/������rn!i_U Hulines  loser.:. H. Chuntr  lV.-ii.|c!| I'liillip*.  V.'ii Tint: l-'aiij*  Catiun r.trrar  Cecrxc Will-,-.!!. Cit.lb  i:..-nrv W.Ctrndy  llr.iiitlion Wright Mable  William Cullen Hryant *  Jolin 1.. N|..*.t.1iii[*:  l.<*.mh__n l\ tiuUWvT  l(.St-*|>h Jcirersoil.  L.ym<iii Ahhou ���������  KdwaiM 1 :.:>���������: l<.!������.oi_  Tulvrt f. J.'u.\L'tlB  Arthur J. H.ili'uiir  Roheur,, .ii'.'isoll  Lord H-.Tf-inti-t.uhl  llor������i.*������_ i'oru-r  John I.usLiu  Jniio I.. Ouucli  JuOi HUUii'.'.s  AVtlli-iiii .M. J-ivartt  Art-r:nti!_ 17.1 nt  Henry M. Stanley  Charles A. Ua������a  N*;w.-tl Dvk'ht Hi'.ltfl  Scth Imw  JuiiJt ll;))'.  Ci.ivt-rClcvclan.l  -:���������  -44  &';  Men Wanted.  Alillint'ii    antl     liusliiiifii     wanti'tl.  Apply   Ui   .las.    Taylor,    Arrowhi-.-ul  Limibi-r I'n.,.Arrowhuatl, R. C. ' ���������  CARPENTERS  Cfitiil ('iti'iicnti'i-** wanti'tl iriiiiie'liatc-  ly.--Apply In,  L. A. FRETZ,  Flit ST ST.  iK_������es><ss������*5������s^^  ���������   Conservative Headquarters, Selkirk Hall.  THE "UNION"  TAILOR SHOP HAS IT  ...Hi, h-.i.lI  yon  wnnl fnr a  ti'diliy  H[irinic Hult "r Over-Hint.  U'mil������iis--The lwf.1. nnd uwnt ���������fniii-  vlvta mtifi'} ever _...mvn in II^volKtirke  (iUf.ir.;.  I'rifo.i riclit corwlxt-'jiit. with p.rn?  uifitifri.il mul H-r.i'ki.-.i.i-j.iip.  (.'tit ntyli^li.'nut i ip-t.it-.tit..? I iy ji c-tmi-  pi.tunt cutter. I.'nioii nia-il*. nml ;i  g-iuinintt't. of fnn.nl untl Jmnt-<t v.virk.  M. A. WILSON,  (Imtlirat. of Mittilii'll'ii Hclmtil nf finr-  ment (,'iittiiie, New Vork.  K_tai>ll-liiiicirt���������Next   T_.vlnr    Hlnek.  t  iJ.  ���������f  K-*  +  *  tefEfoq^en^'" as a G^Me to Success  EVERY youii;; inan ivaiil_ lo snerset':.     How?    Obviously tliu way to Icara is to  stut'iy the ineiliotls nf :iit:ii v.'lin liiiv,.! siii*._f;t].il. -   *���������  Guides lo siiccc.s are iiniiiy. Wlmt tlo they say ? lie honest. Tell the truth.  Work hard, .Save money. Jl.i $:o worth of wt������rk lor iva;;e������ tif-55. Such atlvice  is good, no doubt, as far it. it j;oi!s,���������but is not soiiii'iliinj.; wore needed?  Hid these methods abaa ma!.u IIi'l'.ih, ami 1!ok, untl Kuril), and C'AKNKHIK,  and CliliTi*", ���������ucck. ...fill ?  Yoiinjr men arc mil f,io!<. Tliey .co lliat there..,, a s.cret of success, and  that il is more lli.iu liou__ly ami hard Moik, else every honest hard worker  would be sii'-.-Sslul.  The secret lies.in controlling tin: niintlr. tif men. How lo make others believe  you, trust you, and do Mhiit you wish,���������this i. what you must learn. To be sure,  few will learn it but those who also work hard ami tell the truth. These come  first,���������but they are not till.  As a jjuitlc to the highest slice's?, " Mnni:i:" Ki.oqukn'Ck" has no rival. It is  a splendid scries of object-lessons by masters in the art of influencing men's minds.  And the success aimed at i. far in.ire than mere money success. Fame, power, honor,  the gratitude and love of yc:n_raiiiiu_ to come,���������these are the rewards which have  spurred to such efforts the men whose words art; gathered in these ten rich volumes.  Jn ". Moukkn I'Ditji-i'N'C*:*:" the men who have won success in every line speak  for our instruction :��������� @ .  '.. O  In Law, there are Kvarls antl riielps, both the Choates, Coudert, and Da.id  Dudley J'ield.  In Jours:aI5am, Dana,  Halstead, Watterson, McClure, McKelway, and  Wliitelaw l.cicl.  In Politics, Cleveland and Harrison, Maine and Conkling, Sumner /������.  and Seward ; we listen t.i tlie eloquence of Gladstone, then to that of his /'S?  great rival, Disraeli. . /o /  In Literature, we have llin best thoughts of Dickens and Thack-   />*. /tviool  cray, in contrast with lire mure modern humor of Howells and Mark /"*���������*  Twain; or Carlyle, I'roude, and Werley speak to us from across the   /**/   A FINE  sea, for comparison wiili our own l*_iricr_un and Curtis.  Among the heroes of War are Grant ami Sherman, Sampson  nnd Schley, Mi'c*.-, Wheeler, antl Lew Wallace.  Amonj,' great educators a.. Idiot, Gilnian, antl ITadley. //<  Among great Scientists, Huxley antl Tyndall, Her-  /o  bcrt Spencer and Agassi-!.  Among successful men of Business are Carnegie  antl Depew, E. W, JJok and Cyrus \V. Field.    President Klb'.'s iidr!rt?r,. nn the " Uses of Education for  ll  PORTFOLIO  MAILED FREE  s.-j-Xj-S-S-I-Iw-S'S*^^ a**  Success" is of the ;.re-nest pnclicil value to  every young man smliitiiii*.*- to sneered  John D. Morris and Company  Publisliers Philadelphia  John D. Morrl.  ao'd Compiay  1-01 Chctnut Slmt  I'_lll_l,lp_l_  CENTLltMBN: Kefcrrlnirto  >*our advertisement of Hon.  Tliomas B. Reed's Library of  ,,    . ,,       , ,.,   . ..,,,_       .,..-. / / / "f'*"Mi  itloouhncb" la  ���������Wusincss," nml Olaustwr... s " Acdern I raining for ///     Reve,Htoke Herald  Jjfc,     nre unifies I-t ih;; ht.gmncr to learn by /<t/ ���������* sli*^*-'- ���������������. ,.*������������������^.t io receive port,  heart;   an.!  ilnk's  !^(:ti:r-c 0:1  "The  Kcvs to   /'^/foiio of sample j.a������es, piiotocravurei,  ���������f / an-, chromatic plates; also full partlcu-  - /iar_rt-i;ardiriirblridinB*,prlccs,terras,etc.  Name   Occupation,,,  Street _   CityandState   ^ii^^t^^^-^^^^^' "���������^  :V^:?w^;*:-> ��������� ���������.. Ki f t?r-; in**. .'a'A*;.'.  rvvffimwvw������w^___i__ REVELSTOKE HERALD AND RAILWAYMEN'S JOURNAL, AUGUST  13,  190^  /.-*  NOTICK.  Notice is hereby given that HO days  .ifii-r tl-itc I intend t.* make npplit-ii*-  tion Hi the t.'liit-l' Ciiiiiiuissioiifi- in"  T.urids ������.inl Winks lor 11 special license  in em.,:M 1 nl earry awny tinilier frum  Lire lolloivtiiK ilescr'lied'laiitls situated  tin Cayenne creek (Mo-mich river) a  tributary of Adams Lake, Lillooet  district, Ii. C.  1 CoinurenciiiK nt ���������<��������� P0-**** planted on  the south batik of the east fork of Cayenne creek, ninrked "Geo. 1*1. Ten-  imnt's north west corner-," about seven  miles up from Adams lake, thence east  SO chains, thence south SO chains,  thence west SO chains, thence north SO  chains to point of commencement.  2 Cotnnrencintr at a post marked  "Geo. tl. Teminnt's north easl corner,"  planted near the noith bank of the  east fork of Cayenne creeK. about seven miles np from Adams lake, thence  south SO chains, thence west. SOehairis.  thence norlh SO chains, thence east SO  chains to point of cominencemi'tit.  Daled this (Ith day of .Inly. 1IK. ..  GKO. II. TKNXAXT.  NOT I UK.  Notice is herehy fciven that HO davs  alter dale 1 intend to rrrake application  to the Chief Commissioner of Lands  and Works for a special license to tin  antl carry away timber l'riim the  I'nllowinn'.l.scrilit'd larrds, situated ou  Cayenne creek (.Mo-nnch rivet) a tributary of Aibuirs lake, Lillooet district,  B. C.  CoinuiencinK at a post marked "ICirr-  lun AlcCleery's norlh west corner."  plarrted about one mile south from  Cayenne creek, anil about fifteen miles  iip'froiu Adams lake, thence south 100  chain!., thencu east 40 chains, thence  north 100 chains, therrce west 10 chaiirs  to poinl of commencement.  Dated this ith dayof July. lim.  KJI.MA McCLKI.i.Y.  NOTICK  Xotice is hereby Riven that 80 days  afler date I intend to rrrake application to lb.- Chief C.irnriiission*-r of  Loiid_.__j..<l Works, for a special license  lo cul ami tarry aw.iy timber' from  ibe following described lands, situated  on Cayenne creek (Mo-mich river) a  tributary of Adams lake. Lillooel  district, B. C.  1 Commencing at a. post marked  "Mary 1 laves'stnrth wesi corner.''planl-  eil one and" a quarter miles north' fronr  Cayerrne cieek, about sixteen miles up  fronr Adains lake, therrce north SO  chains, thence east SO chains, theuce  south SO chains, therrce west SO chaiirs  to poinl of commencement.  2 Commencing at a post marked  '\Maiy Hayes' south west corner."  plarrted on the nnrth bunk of Cavenne  creek about seventeen miles rrp from  Adams lake, tlience north SO chains,  theirceeast SO chaiirs. therrce south SO  chains, Ihence west SU chaiirs lo point  of comnreneeureiil.  Dated this 0th dav of Julv. UK)...  MAHY I1AYKS.  NOTICK.  Xotice is hereby given that HO days  ���������fterdatel intend to make applica-  ini. to the Chief Commissioner of  Lands arrd Works for a special license  lo cul and carry away timbei-from the  following de.srrii.ied lands situated orr  Cayenne creek (;\lo-mich river) a li i-  liuiary of Adi.uis lake.Lillooet district,  B. C. "  1 Commencing'at a post marked  '���������Julia Butler's north west corner."  planted near the north hank of Cayenne creek, about fifteen miles up from  Adams lake, therrce south SOchaius,  tbence easl SO chains, theute north SO  chaiirs. ihence west SO chains lo point  of commencement.  2 Commencing at a postmarked  '���������Julia Butler's north east corner.*'  plaiitecllnearllienorlh bank of Cay en ne  creek, about 15 miles up from Adams  lake, thence south SO chains, thence  west, SO chains, therrce noi th SO chains,  thence east SO chains to point of coui-  niencement.  Dated this Sill dav of J uly. 190:..  JULIA BUTLER.  NOTICK.  Xotice is hereby given that HO days  afterdate! intend to make application to the Chief Commissioner of  Lauds and Works for a special licence  l.o cut and carry away timber from the  following descrilieil lamls situated on  Cayenne creek(Mo-mii-h river) a tribularv of Adamslake, Lillooet district.  B. C.  1 Commencing at. a post marked  "Frank W'.-ul. worth's norlh westcorner'," planted oir lire north hank of  Cayenne creek, about seventeen miles  irp from Adams lake, thence south SO  chains, thence east SO chains, thence  north SO chains, thence west SO chains  to point of commencement.  Dated this llth day of July, 100...  2 Commencing at a post marked  ���������'Prank Wadsworth's north cast corner,", planted about orre hundred yards  from the south bank of Cayenne creek  about eighteen and a halt* rrriles up  from Adams l*\ke. thenee south 100  chaiirs. thence west 10 chain:*, thence  norlh KiO chains, thence east -10 chains  to point of commencement.  Dated tin's lOlh dav of July. _!)()*.  FRANK WAI)SWORTH.  I XOTICK.  Notice is hereby *_ivc" thai ::u days after  date 1 inionil rn .n__t* apidicniion iti tin* Chiel  C.'onilm.-.-ii������iu*r ul l.a'.ui. antl \\ orks foi a . pei-iul  licence lu eut and rarrvaway timbei- in.in tbe  following described lamls situated on Cayenne  ereek (Mo-mieli riven ft tributtirv or" Adams  lake Lillooet  district. Ii. ������_.  1 (_oiriinencrng at a post marked  "John Mason's north east corner',"  planted on the soutb bank of Cayenne  creek, abouc. 21 niiles up from Adams  lake, tlience south SO chaiirs. thence  west SO chains, theuce north SO chains,  thence east Sll eliains to point of  commencement.  2 Commencing at a post marked  "John Mason's south west, corner,"  planted on the south bank of Cayenne  creek, about 21 rrriles rrp from Ada'iis  lake, thenct! norlh SO chains, thence  east SO chaiirs. I hence south St> chains,  thence west SO chains to point, of  commencement.  Dated Ibis llth day of.luly. WO.!.  JOHN MASON.  NOTICK.  Xotice is heieby given that HO days  after'date I imeiid to triitke application to the Chief Commissioner of  Larrds and Woiks for a special licence  to cut and carryaway timber from the  following described lands, situated on  Cayenne creek '(Mo-mich river) a tributary of Adams lake.Lillooet district,  B. C.-V  1 Commencing* at a post marked  "James Hayes' south west corner,"  planted near the north bank of Cayenne creek, aliout fifteen miles up from  Ailams lake, thence east SO chains,  therrce north SO chains, thence west SO  chains, thence snutl) SO chains to point  of commencement.  2 Commencing at a post marked  "James" Hayes' south east corner."  planted near the north'-bank of Cayenne creek, about fifteen rrriles up  from Adams bike, tbence north SO  chains, thence west SO chains, thence  south SO chains, thence east SO chains  tn point nf commencement.  Dated this Sth dav nf July. P.m.  JAMES HAVKS.  NOTICK  Notice is hereby given that HO days  after date 1 intend lo make application  to the Chief Commissioner of Lairds  and Works for a. special license to cul  antl cany away timber fronr the following descrilieil lauds, stciiated on  Cayenne creek (Mo-mich river) a  tiibutary of Adams lake, Lillooet  district.'B. C.  1 Commencing at a post marked "H.  Wadsworth's suulh east .corner,"  planted about one hundred yards from  the souih hank of Cayenne creek.about  eighteen, ami a half miles up from  Ailams lake, thence west 100 chains,  thence north 10 chains, thence east 100  chains, thence souih -10 chains to point  ot commencement.  2 Commencing at a post marked  ,'*H." Wadsworth's north west corner,"  planted about one hundred yards from  the south bank of Cayenne creek,about  eighteen and a' half rrriles 'up', from  Adams lake, thence south 100 chains,  Ihence fast, 40 chaiirs. thence nortli KiO  cbains, theuce west 40 chains lo poiut  of commencement.'  Dated this 10th dav of July. VMS.  H. WADS WORTH.  NOTICK.  Notice is herein* given Unit ISO days after  ��������� lute I intent] ro muke application lo the Cliief  i ouiinlssioner of l-antlsaiul Works font special  lieenee lo eut anil carry away timber from the  lollowlni; described iantls .silitareil fin Cayenne  ereek '.Mo-mich riven a tributary of Adams  lake, l.illooel district,   H.C.  1 Commencing at a post marked  "Thomas 11. Steven's south east corner-," planted on the south hank of  Cayenne creek, about 21 miles up from  Adams lake, tbence norlh SO chains,  therrce west SO chains, thence south "SO  chains, thence east SO chains to point  of commencement.  Dated this llth day of July, 1!K. ..  2 Commencing .it a post marked  "Thomas 11. Stevens' south west corner," planted orr the south hank of  Cayenne creek, about 23 miles up from  Adams lake, therrce north SO chaiirs,  thence east, SOchaius. therrce south SO  chains, thence west SO chains to poirrl  of commencement.  Dated this 12th dav nf.Ti.lv. II)0H.  THOMAS" H. STEVENS.  NOTICK.  Notice is hereby yiven llnil **'i ilnys aftcrdare  1 inlenil lo make .i nplioiuion n. iIn- chief  CuiniiUs. iouer oi Lands anil Work*, for ii  special lieenee to cut ami carry away timber  from rhe followiiii; ilescritied lamls situated on  Cayenne ereek (.Mo-mieli river) a tribularv of  Attains lake, Lillooet district, 11. C.  1 Commencing at a post marked "Lucy  Tomlitison's norlh -.vest corner." planleil one  quarter of a mile from tlie north bunk of Cayenne creek, about twenty-four miles up from  Adams lake, tlience soiuli so cliuins. ihence  easl Sll eliains, liienee north sti thains. thence  west SOchaius to point of commencement.  2 Coniiiienciiii. at a post marked "Lucy  Tonilinson's souih west corner," planleil one  i-iiurter of a mile from the norlli bank of Cayenne creek, about twenty-four mile.** upfront  Ailanis lake, thenee norlli Ml eliains, tltctice  east st) eliains thence south Mi chains, thence  west Sll chains to point of comuicnfemeiii.  liateil this p.'th ilnv of July, I'.KKI.  LUCY TO.MI.IN.SON.  WILDCAT STRATEGY.  XOTICK  Notice is liereby nlven thai 311 days afler date  I iniend Io make applicailon r*> lhe Chief  Commissioner of Lands ami IVorks for a  spcrla! lieenee to cut ami carry away timber  from the followim; described lanils situated  on Cayenne ereek (.lo-niieh riverl a trilinrarv  of Ailams lake. Lillooet   distriet,  II    O.  Couimcui-iii''' at a post marked "Cliarles  Lamson's south east corner," planleil one  i|iinrter of a mile from the uorlb bank of Cav-  enne ereek, about twenty-four miles up iroi'n  Ailams lakc.thi'irce norrb SU chains, thenee  west SO chains, thenee south SO chains, theuce  east 80 chains to point of commencement.  Dared this 12th itav of .Inly, l'.Hi:i,  CllARLKS I.AMSON.  NOTICE  Notice is herehy given that 30 days  nfier date 1 intend to 'make application to Ibe Chief Commissioner of  Lands antl Works for aspecial license  to cut and carry, away, tiurhpr- from  lire following described lands shuttled  tur Cayenne creek (Mo-mich rivei-) a  tributary of Adams hike. Lillooel  district."B. C.  1 Commencing at a post, .marked  "Frank W.Ga Hand's southeast, corner,"  planted about one mile north.mm  Cayerrne creek, about, fifteen miles up  froni Ailams lake, therrce noith SO  chains, I bent*'.'   west SO chains, '.hence  =south="S0*chains,^t.heiicHit'ast.S0.--cha instil pointof commencement.  2 Commencing at a post marked  "Frank W. Ciallarrd's south west tor  iter." planted about ohm mile norlh  from Cayenne creek, about fifteen  rrriles no froni Adams bike. I hence  north SO chains, thence.east SOchaius,  thencesoulh SO chains, ihence we.-t SO  chains lo point of commenceiii**iil.  Dated IhisSthdav of July. 100*1.  FKANK' \V. GALLANT).  ; 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  aird carry away timber from the following 'described lands situated on  Cayenne creek (Mo-mich river) a  tributary of Adams lake, Lillooet  district,'B. C.  1 Commencing at a postmarked  " W. S. Rogers'/south, west corner."  plarrted aboirt one hundred yards from  the south bank of Cayenne creek,  about eighteen and a half rrriles up  fronr Adams lake, thence north. SO  chains, therrce east SO chains, thence  suulh SO eliains. thence West SO chains  to pointof commencement.'  2 Commencing at a post marked  "W. S. Roger.' north west corner."  planted ahout quarter of a mile Iro'iu  the south bank of Cayenne creek,  about nineteen miles up from Adains  lake, thence south SO chains, thence  east SO chains, tbence norl h SO chains,  thence west SO chains tu point of  t'oninieiicemeiit.  Hated Ibis llth dav of July. IMA  W. S. ROC.KRS.  NOTICK.  ���������xotice is hereby Riven tliat :ni days after  dato i intend to make application to lhe Cliief  Commissioner of Lands ami Works for aspecial  licence to trot ami carry nway limber from tlie  following tlescribed lands situated on Cayenne  ereek (Mo-mieli river) a tributary of Adams  lake, Lillo.ctdistricl, H.C.  1 'Commencing at a post marked  "Henrv Woiks' north west corner-,"  planted orr the south hank of Cayenne  creek, about 23 miles up from Adams  lake, thetice souih SO chains, thence  east SO chains, ihence north SOchaius.  thence west SO chaiirs to .point of  comiuenceiiieul/"..-"-.  2 Commencing at a post marked  "Henry Works' 'north east corner."  planted on the south bank of Cayenne  creek, about 23 miles up from Adams  lake, tbence south SO chains, thence  west SO chains, tlience north SO chains,  thence east SO chains- to point* of  commencement.  Dated this 12th day nf Julv. 1003.  ". .-    HENRY WORKS.  NOTICE.  Noiice is herebv j-ivorr that 110 davs after date  I inienilto make application to the Chief Commissioner of Lauds and Works fora special  lieenee to cut and carry away innberfr in the  following described lands situiiteil on  Cayenne creek (Mo-mlch river) a tribularv of  Adams lake, Lillooet distriet, H.C  1 Commencing at a post marked "L. 1*..  Niekersoit's south easl corner," planted on the  west bank of the north fork of Cayenne ereek,  about twenty-seven miles up Irom Ailams  lake, thenee north So chains, Iheuce west Sll  chains, theuce soutli SO ehaius, tiieuee east So  eliains to noint. ot commencemcur.  2 Commencing at a post marked ' L. B.  Niekerson's north east corner," planted ou the  wesi bank ot the north fork of Cayenne ereek  about twenty-seven miles up from Adams lake,  iheuce south SO eliains. thence west SO chains,  theiue north SO eliains. thenee east so chains  to point of coiiunencenieiir.  Dated this 17th dayof July, l!)0:i.  L. II. NK.l__.RSON.  XOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that thirty!  days after tlate I intend to make application to the Chief Commissioner- of  Lands arrd Works fur a special licenses  to cut and carry away timber fronr  the following described lands situated  on Cayenne creek. (Mo-mich river) a  tributary of Adams Lake, Lillooet  district, B. C.  -'Commencing at a postmarked "William Hastings' south west ��������� corner,".'  plarrted on the west bank of the north  fork of Cayenne creek, about .twenty-  seven miles', up-.from ..Adams, lake,  thenee north SO chains.- therrce east SO  eliains, therrce south SO chains: therrce  west SO chains to point of coriimence-  Datcd this 17th dav of Julv. HXB-S.  WILLIAM HASTINGS.  NOTICE.  Notice is herebv Riven that :(0 davs after  ilatcl iniend to make implication to the Cliief  Commissioner of Lands and Works for a  special licence to cut and carry awav timber  from the followine: descrihed lands situated  on Cayenne ereek (Mo-mich river) a tributary  oi Adams lake, Lillooet districl. II.t;.  1 Commencing at a post marked "Charles  Allen's souih east corner," planted on the  west bank of lhe rrorrh fork of ('avenue creek  about twenty-eight miles up from Adams lake,  thence nortli SOchaius, ihence west SO eliains  tlience south SO chains, thenee east SO eliains  to point of eommencemeiil.  2 Connnenein*? at a post marked "Charles  Alien's south west corner." planred on the  west bank of the north fork of Cayenne creek,  about twenty-eight miles up from Adams'lake,  tlience norrh SO chains, thcuee east SOchaius.  theuce south SO chains, thenee west SO chains  lo pointof commencement.  Dated this I7rii dav of Jiilv, lim::.  * CHAKLKS ALI.KN.  NOTICK.  Notice is hereby given that 30 days  afler date I intend to make application to the Chief Commissioner of  Lands and Works for a special licence  tn cut ami carrv away timber from the  fnllnwing descrilieil lands situated on  Cayenne creek (Mi'-tnich river) a  tributary of Adams lake, Lillooel  district.'B. C.  1 Commencing at a post marked  'dss.ihel Gallaird's south westcorner"  planted -a quiirlei of a mile from lhe  north Irink of Cayenne creek, aboirt  sixteen miles up fronr Adams lake,  tlience north SO chains, ihence east. SO  lhains. therrce south SO chains. Ihence  west SO chains to point of eommencemeiil.  2 Commencing at a post maiked  'Issabel Uallarid's north west corner,"  planted a quarter of a mile from the  north hank of Cayerrne creek, about  sixteen miles up from Adams lake.  I hence soutii SO chains. I hence east SO  chains, ihence north SO cliuins. theiue  wesi SO chains to point of comiiience-  uii'nt.  Dated this II h dav of Julv. 1003.  I SS A 1.1.1, GAL LAND.  R. Howson & Co. are unloading to-day a Car of  Furniture.  NOTICK.  Notice is berebygiven rhtir:.) days after date  1 intend to make application to the Chief  Cominissii.neri'f Lamlsaud Works for aspecial  lieenee lo cut and carry away limber from the  -i*ol!oivlii*;jlcs:._iil..eil.lands.siiiiateii_oii-ijay-eiine_  creek iMo-mieh river) a Tibuiarv of Adam,  lake, Lillooet distriet. I!. C.  1 Commencing at a post mat ked  "Frank Morgan's soul h west rorner."  planted about half a mile from Cayenne  crei-k, about nineteen and a half miles  up from Adams lake, thence north 100  chains, thence east 10 chains, thence  suulh 100 ch'iin.-. thenee west 40 chaiirs  to point, of commencement.  Dated this 10th day of July. 1IHJ3.  2 Commencing at a post marked  "I'Vaiik Morgan's norlh west, corner."  planted on tin. south hank nf Cayenne  creek, about twenty-one iniles up from  Adams lake, thencesoulh SO chains,  thence east SI) chains, ihence north SO  chains, thence west SO chains to point  of commencement.  Dated this llth dav or Julv. UX'3.  FRANK MO KG AX.  NOT If 10.  Notice is hereby given that 30 days  afterdate I intend to uiakeapplicatron  to the Chief Commissioner of Lands  arrd Works fora special license to cut  and carry away timber from the following described land.*., situated on  Seymour river, a tributary of Shuswap  lake. B. C.  1. Commencing at a post marked  *'B. Hoyntnti's South West Corner."  planted orr lire east hank of tlie Seymour river, about six miles up from  Sbuswap Lake, thence north Sll chains,  theuce eastSOchains, tbence south SO  chaiirs, thence west SI) chains to poirrl  of f.omiiieneeurent.  Dated this 2.1th dav of Julv, 1IX.!.  H.  lillSXTOX.  2. Commencing at n, post marked  "II. Boynton's South Kast Corner,"  planted on the east hunk of tlie .Seymour river, aboirt six miles up from  Sbuswap lake, tbence north It.l chains,  tlience west 10 chains: thence south  I(H) chains, theuce east 10 chains, to  the poiirt of commencement.  Dated this 30th day of.luly. lint..  II.   BOVNTOX.  NOTICK  Notice is hereby given that 30 days  after date I intend to make application  to the Chief Commissioner of Lands  and "Work for a special licence to cut  and .carry away timber' from the following described lands, situated orr  the Seymoui* rivei', u tributary of  Shuswap lake, B. C.  Commencing-ut a, post marked *'H.  Webster's North West Corner,"  planted on the east hank of the Noith  Fork of tire Seymour river, about 15  miles up from "Shuswap lake, thence  south 40 cbains. thence east lOOchains.  thence north 40 chains, thence west  100 chains to the point of commencement.  Dated this 2Sth dav of July, 1003.  H. WI'.BS'J'KJ..  NOTICK  Notice is hereby given that 30 days  after date 1 intend: to apply to the  Chief Commissioner of Lands anil  Works for a speci.il licence to cut and  curry away -timber fronr the following  described land:  Commencing at the south west corner of Lot SO "A", on the 'Columbia  river, about four miles soutii of the  mouth of Gold creek, thence .'sotith".  100 chains; thence west 40 chains,  more or less to the bank of the Columbia river; thence northerly following  the bank of the Columbia river to the  south boundary of Lot SO "A", thence  along the south- boundary of Lot SO  "A': to the point of commencement.  Dated this 2nd day of August,  ISO;..  MAURICE QUINN.  '���������- Per C. R.  NOTICE.  Thirty days after date I intend to applv to  the Chief Commissioner of Lands and Wo'rks  fora special' licence to cut and carrv awav  timber from the followinji deseribed* land's  siluale in West Kootenay distriet.  Commencing at a post planted about one  mile east from Columbia river and about one  mile north from Boyd's ranch, at the south  east corner of H. Agren's north limit and  marked "F. J. Adair's south westcorner post,"  thenee north liiu chains, tlience eau 40 chaiirs,  thenee souih 100 chains, thence West 10 chaius  to the place of commencement eonraining 010  acres, more or less.  Dared Julv Oth, 1!KJ������.  F. J. A11AIR.  ONLY SEVEN DAYS LEFT TO REGISTER.  _NO.TICJ_._.  Notice is hereby iriven that thirty days after  date I intend lo make application to the Chief  Citmiiiisr-iotier i.f Lands antl Works for :i .-.pecial  lieenee to cut anil cairy away timber from the  followiiii* described Ialnls situated mi Cayenne  creek (Mo-inich Itiver) a tributary of Ailams Lake.  Lillooet District, II.    .  1. Comiaeiii. iny at a post marked "A. 1*'. I'eckhaia's  North We.-l Corner." planted on the norlli bank of  Cayenne creek, alMitit ten miles up from Adams  lake, thence south So ehaius, thence east so  chains, tlience north sn chains, tlieiiee west .0  chain- ro point of coinnieiicemeiit.  Hated this null day of.luly, l!������_*.  A. K. I'KCKIIAM.  ���������_. C.iiiiuicnciiijr al a posi inurkeil A. V. I'eek-  halii's smith we.-t emuer." planted ou the north  hank of Cayenne creek, almiit eleven miles up  from Adams lake, tbence north III chains, thence  east 11*0 chains, thence . mull *10 chains, thence  uK li. i chains, to point uf commencement.  Hated this llllli ilav of July, UK. I.  A. I*. I'KCKIIAM.  NOTICK.  Notice is hereby given Hint _0 days after  date I inrerid ro makcaj-iplifation to tbe Chief  Connni.-sioiier of Lamls antl Works fora special  licence to cul and carry away timber from the  followiiii: described laridssituaied on ('avenue  creek (Mo-mlch riverl a tributary of Adums  iafce, Lillooel district, ������.  1 Commencing at a post marked "W H.  Tonilinson's souih ea.-t comer," planted on  the south bank of Cayenne creek, about '_.:  miles tip from Adams'lake, thence north _0  cbains, thenee west SU chains, thence souih So  chains, thence easl SO eliains to point of corn*  mencement.  'J Commencing at a post marked "W.B.  Tonilinson's norlh wesi corner." planted one  half a mile south from Cayenne creek about  tweiitv-fotir miles up from Adams lake, rhenee  soulhkl chains, thenee cast Sll eliains, thence  nortli SO chains, tlience w est SO chains to point  of commencement.  Paled this 1. tli dav of July. I'JIKI.  tv. II. TOMLINSON.  NOTICK.  Noiice is herein given that :ro days alter  date I intend to make application tnthe Chief  Commissioner of Lands and Works for a special  licence to cut and carrv awav timber from the  following described lands situated on Cayenne  creek (Mo-mlch riverl a tributary of Adams  lake. Lillooet district. It. C  Comiu.nciug at a post marked "It. V. Stevens' south west corner," planted on the east  shore of Adams lake, about one quarter of a  mile north from Hie mouth of Cayenne creek,  thenee north So chains, thence east 80 chains,  theiue soutb SOchaius. thence west SOchaius  to poinr of com mencement.  luted this _lsi dav of Julv, IWtt.  I'.. V. STEVENS.  ���������""���������I'llilel' Ibe auspices *if  Hie  May  ami Cily I'.iiiiicil.  Tuesday,���������-Wednesday,  AUG. 25,261  Ilie CI. t- r ITny in \Vlilt*Ii tin* Animal Out.  wltted u Tack of J'urauliij. Uouiidn.  In many parts of Tennessee, .\rnt-  Ing wildcats is as popular a sport ns  the fox chase. The wildcat ia ns  tricky as tlie fox. He has a stili  more dogged way of sticking to the  thickest cover and the most rugged  ground, and when overtaken will ;jen-  erally  light  till  he  dies.  Some years ago I witnessed a wildcat perform an act of cunning quite  as remarkable as arry I have heard  attributed to the fox. With six other  young men I was eitiirped near tho  tread waters of llu flu lo Creek, not far  from tho Alabnnia line, when we determined to try a wildcat chase, and  for that purpose went to a thickly  wooded strip of country lying between  tho iittffalo and orre of Its tributary  streams. In tho dense woods there nro  occasionally small openings .onneetctl  by a few old roads which wo could  traverse on horscbnrlc. Only at tho  lower end of this strip of woods were  there any caves or holes to which the  wildcats wotrltl be likely to retreat.  Our chase begun on a cloudy, drizzling morning, a c.ipilal time for the  hunt, for In such weather tho game is  easily started and the trail is strong.  Three of our party, including myself  took positions hear the junction of tho  two streams, in tho edge of a 3mall  space that was clear of undergrowth,  but set with tailor trees. The other  four, taking the dogs, went some two  miles up the river to start the same,  which would probably pass near our  position, either to take refrrge In a  neighboring bluff on the river bank,  or as was more likely to dodge the  hounds by winding among the rocks,  and  then doubling on their trail.  We had waited fully two hours v/hen  we heard the distant cry of a hound,  and soon afterward a full chotir.. of  the dogs. They were coming toward  our place of concealment, although as  yet far off. and to judge from their  icry the trail was growing hotter every  'moment. After a run of some twenty  minutes the steady baying was succeeded by a din of short, sharp yelp3,  and then we knew the pack had sighted the game." We kept perfectly quiet  among the bushes, our guns ready for  action and when the hounds v.'ere  about a quarter of a mile distant wo  heard a rustling among the bushes  between us and the dogs, a succession  of light, springing leaps, and then an  enormous . wildcat bounded Into the  clearing.  We should have flred but that our  curiosity was roused by the eccentric  movements of the creature. ' For nn  instant he looked hack in the direction of the hounds, then making several active springs to the left he returned to his trail nnd made as many-  springs to the right. Then turning he  jumped upon the trunk of a leaning  chestnut tree, which, having been  blown down, had been broken off  some forty feet* from the root. Th������  (break was seven or eight feet from  the ground, and the leaning-trunk was  pointing in the direction from which  the hounds were coming.  The cat ran quickly to the upper  end, but instead of leaping off, as we  expected, he scrambled underneath the  trunk, and crawled out upon a broken  limb that projected two or three foet  from the lower side. Here he sat,  close crouched with his short eare  thrown back and his great yellow'eyes  glaring fiercely.  Pretty soon the dogs came up In full  cry on the trail. Three old hounds led  the pack and these were a little pua-  zled when they came to where the cat  had turned aside. The other hounds,  most of them bein?-* young, scattered  over the open place, all the wliile baying lustily, brrt without striking the  trail at all. The le-ders, having made-  several starts in different directions,  finally struck the t*-. il, and were forthwith joined by th*--others.'' Up the  trunk they went with sonorous bay,'  one right after the other.  Under the end of the log on the  broken limb still crunched the wildcat,  motionless as stono. except as he bent  his fierce yellow eyes around him and  moved his short tail slowly from srde  to sida. Only the thickness of the log  was between him and the foremost  hound; still he dltl rrot move, but only  crouched closer to the limb. Ills pursuers patrsed but for a moment on tho  log." and then leaped to the ground in  quick succession, /ifter a Iittl*. confu-  ion in searching for the tr_ll. they  sstartcd=ofr*-at=fiill=-Kppod-on=the-brtck=-  track, and were soon some distance  from the place.  The cat dltl not p-ive from his place  until the hounds ���������.������������������ere well out. of  _light. Then, raisin!, his head, he cautiously looked aronrd, and, limlln**-; no  enemies in sight lin sprang lightly to  the ground and s'-irted to mnl<? oft  another way. I wl-hetl to reward the  animal's H'.rgaclty bv allowing it to  ericape unhurt, birr, -i shot trom one of  the party stopped Its course.���������youth's  Companion.  AN OPEN QUESTION.  Too .-.rnch Stmly r>������m.inclnl at Home From  (  rowing ICoya uml Girl*.  PEANUT ADVERTISING.  _____ f  A  Promnt_r'_   Method   ���������.  Adranclut tli*  lut.resrsof ii .It'll 1'la .t*-r Coucern.  i     "Gimme two cents' worth of thoss  It Is an open question    with    many    peanuts," said the smooth-faced young  thoughtful people whether there is not  a screw loose in thu system which demands and exacts so much study at  home from growing boys and girls.  At precisely the period when  the physical life is most imperious in Its claims, when the lad is  shooting up like a weed, when tho  girl is all legs and arms, and both are  ln the greatest need of play, of rest.  of sleep, of exercise, tliey must spenJ  five or six hours of daylight in school,  brain and nerves under high pressure,  stimulated to intellectual activl y at  every point. It is little wonder if tbey  are correspondingly listless and languid  when the hours of recitation are over,  and not altogether ready to give any  portion of the afternoon to the preparation of the next day's stirtlies.  man, walking up to the Italian vender in front of the post office. Th*  Italian measured the peanuts out and  at the young, man's suggestion, dumped them into the pocket of his coat.  They went Into the right-hand pocket,  biit the young man plunged his hand  into the pocket on the left-hand side,  and hauling out a nut, cracked it open  and started to put thc contents into  his mouth. Sud: -nly he gave a loud  exclamation, aud then with apparent  indignation, turned to tile Italian and  sakl:  "Say, John, what kind of peanuts do  you   call   these?"  **Thcy all right," protested the Italian.  **A11 right nuthin'," said thc young  man.   "Just   look   at  this."  and   from  I fear the expectant attitude of j inside the peanut that he had just  American parents in general reinforces j broken open, he pulled a small piece*  " '"     '  '        "~  ""'  ' "  "     "'   "     of paper, neatly  folded up.  Unfoldintr  that school hoards and trrrs.'ccs. since  few fathers and mothers have patience  with a dull child, or sufficient common  sense not to be cruelly mortified if  their sons and daughters do not make  rapid progress.  The doctor interferes now and then,  lays an arresting hand on the home  work, cuts short the hours of school  attendance, or advises a cessation of  school for a while, but the tloctor is  obeyed under protest. Most of us  would be deeply humiliated if our  children were not regularly promoted  every half year, or if our neighbor's  children took prize*?, and not orrrs.  In the mean time, ir we sit down to  render  what  assistance  in   the  evening's labor may bo within our power,  we find our cheeks mantling wirh the  blush of shame.    We still  can   ���������*.. .11,  but  it is  extremely doubtful whether  we can    pronounce,   hoth   Latin    and '  English having suffered a change sirrce |  our  day.    Our attention    is bcs'owal  '  elsewhere���������on   bread-winning,    if   we  are fathers: on sewing, mending, visiting and housekeeping, if we are mothers.   'Yet we expiate many a sin, sine������  here is an obligation which we    cannot shirk.  The probable renson for the situa  tion is that wo attempt too much in  primary, grammar and preparatory  schools. In the first fourteen years of  life the effort should be to tvaln a  child so that he or she may know how-  to pay close attention, ho-.* to learn.  A very few subjects thoroughly mastered are of morS valns than many merely glanced at and superficially discerned.���������Harper's Bazar.  Iio v. to II.m-I Y. Ill,   Drink.  The true object cf legal punishment  Is to eliminate crime by rescuing or  reforming and our punishment should  combine the deterrent and reformatory  elements.  About 26,000 of tbe G2.000 drunks in  the State of Massachusetts belong in  Boston. About half bf them are discharged' after a night, in the station-  house, 7,000 are fined and -..000 suffer  imprisonment. Of the 26,000 only 1,270  go on probation. Thus the best form  of discipline is used least and tho  worst form is used most.  Most of the judges of the municipal  court, the police captains, superintendents and chaplains of the reformatory  and charitable Institutions say th?**  tho most promising field for reducing  the evils ot drunkenness lies in the direction of an extension of the probation system. They agree in emphasizing the value of the personal moral  relationship.  And that is partly an answer to the  question as to whether the State is  properly meeting its responsibility  that goes with its extraordinarily so-  yere treatment of drunkards.  It Is necessary to impress upon  every individual in the community  his personal responsibility for the law  antl its administration. At present we  nre doing for drunkards not what will  reform but what degrades them. I refer to the 11,000 fined or sent to prison  every year.  Tho system of fln<*s violates the fundamental principle of democracy, he-  cause it is no punishment to ths  well-to-do, while it Is a punishment to the poor. The rich  man is able to secure his immediate discharge, while the pour man  has to go to prison for want of tha  money to pay his fine, and there he  associates with the nrost degraded peo-  _pl_!_and^becomes_pemianently^-corrup--=  'd, very likely. j  Often tho only alternative ls that the  wire or children hav������ to be deprived of  the necessaries of life in order to release tlieir bread-winner. It Is the Innocent who are punished by such =  system.���������By Prof.  Kdward Ctrnrnrings.  the  paper  he   read  Aloud:  "This is no shell game. Use tha  famous Bumm Dtitnni Shin Plasters."  | The young man took another pea-  I nut from the left-hand pocket and  cracked that open. Out fell another  fold of paper containing the same advertisement. The Italian's eyes were  nearly popping out of bis head. Tho  young man put on a great show of Indignation.  "This is the worst bunco game that  I ever ran against," he exclaimed.  "Take these peanuts back and keep  them. I don't want the blame things."  ��������� nd with a rapid motion, he extracted  a handful of peanuts from the same  left-hand pocket, ard throwing them  in with the Italian's stock mixed thera  up, and went on his way, leaving the  Italian gesticulating wildly, and making frantic efforts to explain.  This much was witnessed by a reporter, who decided forthwith that Ihe  young man was up to some game, an  impression which was strengthened  when he saw him approach another  peanut vender and go through tho  same performance. So when the  young man went on his way the reporter accosted him and asked him  what the game was. The man was  delightfully frank. Here is what he  said: *  "I get enough fun. out. of this thing  watching the faces of those dagoes to  pay me for doing I'. even if I wasn't  getting good pay. Say, it's the greatest game ever played. You see. it's  this way. I make a living suggesting  ways to advertise to big concerns.  Now the" Bumm Bumm Shin Plaster  company wanted to reach the common  people with advertisements of th.ir  stuff. So they send for me and ask  me for a suggestion. The peanut game  was one that I thought out a long time  ago, but had never put into operation.  The Bumm Bumm people thought It  was alb right and were willing to put  up good money. I had a couple of women open up a bushel of peanuts, fold  up these little circulars, put them inside, and then, by the use of a very  small quantity ot paste of each shell,  put them together again. I sold tho  meat of the nuts to a candy man, and  got more for them than I paid for the  original bushel.  "I took the lot down to the ofllce of  the Bumm Bumm company, and they  were dead stuck on the game.    They  gave me a fat check, and that being  the end of my contract,"I  bobbed upi  with another sugge=:ion.      "You    can  reach a lot of people with those things,  just   scattering    th**m    around: the  street,' I says, 'bu*  I've got a better-  game than that.'    Then  I  told them  that for  .10 a day I would mix those  fake  peanuts   up  with   the  stocks   oS  venders,    so  that    every    man    who  bought peanuts on the, street would be  bound '_i get at leas- one of ours.   Say,  they w'<r# dead stuck on the game, and  we closed at once.    That's all there is  to it.    You've  seen  melat work  and  know how I do it.    Say. but isn't it a  peach of a game?   I bet I've put forty  peanut  stocks   on   tins  bogus  since   I  started out. and I've only been working three days."  IMTKOXS���������The llli.thelhooil of ]  Trainmen   and  Itosslrilid  Union, No. US, W. F. of Jl.  railway  .Miners  $5,000 IN PRIZES  I.I.ST (Jl*' KVHX'I'S  Tn^s of War, Ili'IIIiur; Contests. Firemen  Contests, (tram! Ilaseball and Lacrosse  Tournaments, Horse Itacinj.. Military  I'araile, Wrestling .Matches, .Sparring  bouts, etc.  a  e  ��������� ���������  ��������� ������������������������������������������������������������������������a* ��������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������� ������������������(_���������  Forflli ther |iai*ticii]iit*s apply to  A. J. DREWRY,  SKClrl'TAliV.  2��������� TWO DAYS ���������2  CET YOUR NAME OK  THE VOTERS'  LIST.  Tin* New "otorinutl.  The new niotnrm.'-n was strong and  willing, but he Inn'.-'t been In a cirv  very much. He had done farm work  up In northern Ann-.-dook. The other  rrrotorman was instructing him.  "If a fire alarm rings In," said lire  old hand, "remember that the department, the fire engine and tho rest havo  the right, of way. Mold right rrp arrd  let 'em past. If you don't they'll run  you down."  The second day an alarm of Are was  rung In. The car was nrar a cross  street whore tho department must  pass.  "Hold up," said ll*" Instructor.  Over the electric track tore the hose  teams, then the (ire engine, spoil tin:;  flame antl smoke. The new hand cast  a look up the street, aird then spun his  controller lever.   Thc car started.  "You Infernal fool, what are you doing?" howled the old man. He Jrrmp.d  nnd the new man Jumped, and iho  hook and ladder truck tore the front  platform off the car and disappeared  In a cloud of dust, and with Its men  yelling like fiends.  "Why didn't you wait?" howled the  Instructor.  "Ba gar," replied his pupil, white  and gasping, "I no t'ink we had to  bodder for dat ss_i.re dam gang o'  -.milk houae Daintfe-R*."  A l.tlitiltiiiu* S������*n CrKb,  -One of the marine curiosities r������-  cetrtly fished from the bottom of thu  Indian ocean by a dredging vessel ia  the employ of the Calcutta Society of  T.atural History wa.s a mammoth sea  crab which continually emitted a  bright white light, similar to that seen  in the spasmodic flashes of phosphorescent luminosity kindled by our common glow worms. The oddity was  captured In the day Mme and placed in  a large tank, nothing peculiar except  its immense size D.irrg noticeable in  the broad glare of the tropical sun.  At night, however, when all wa3  pitchy darkness, the crab surprised  the naturalists by lighting up the tank  so that all the other sea creatures,  great and small, could be plainly seen.  <Dr'Elti or ������������������.<������������������*. Itln*. the Itiver on Klre" ;  In old English times, when each  family was obliged to sift its own  flour, it sometimes happened that an  energetic man would turn his sieve  so rapidly as to cause it to catch fire.  The style of sieve used in those day������  Was called a "temse." and It became a  customary saying that a lazy man  would never set the temse on lira.  Now It happens tha* the name of the  river Thames is pronounced like the  name of this old Roirr sieve, and after  many years, when :he old-fashioned  temse was forgot'.������*n. lt was thought  that setting the ier*-**������ on fire meant  setting the river or Art. and that ia  why to-day we say hat a stnpid perron will never set '.*-.������ river oa firo.���������  L-adies* Home Joiirn**������  How to K.*.*-ir������* l*'l.. li.  t have just recei-'-'d a letter from a  correspondent in N'ew Orleans, who  tells me that she h-.s reduced herself  sixty pounds by fo:'nwing my obesity  treatment.   Here i: is:  Avoid all starch*- and sweetened  food, all ..cereals,ygggtables contalni ng _  (iugor or starch, socli as peas, beans,  corn, potatoes, -etc. Have your bread  toasted; sprinkle'-it with salt Instead  of butter. Milk is fattening. Hot water is an excellent **'ib.stittite for other  liquids. Add a lit:"e of the juice of  limes or lerrrons to it, If you choose.  Limit your sleeping hours to seven at  tbe outside. No naps. You must take  exercise.  If you cannot walk at least five,  miles a day. and do not wheel, go to  ^ e ot the institutions where mechanical massage is given. Several of my  correspondents report, excellent results  from this r..ethod of getting the vigorous exercise they require. The system is thoroughly wholesome and not  expensive. In red*.ring llesh the ono  fact to recollect is that fat is carbon  ���������oxygen destroys or burns out carbon.  You must consume he carbon by tha  oxygen you take through yonr lungs.  The more exercino the more oxygen,  and consequent di"*.ruction of fat bv  the one healthful me.hod of curing  obesity.  The more starch nnd sugar you eat  the more  carbon  *.o  burn  away.  *.wr_t o,|n!*it.  Lavender is the housewife's scent,  and tells of good home-making. Violet  was the odor of the srandame long before the advent of '.he famous Parisian  dame of ancienne noblesse, who said:  ��������� "The devil may smell of sulphur If  jo nam. u*Bqs ao[t_s Xtn ;nq 'a*****;* aq  violets."  Florentine, of course. It Is the iris  Clorentina. orris root, which gives the  violet scent of commerce to the toilet.  The rhizomes of this and other iris  ���������nd flag are scented like violets and  form the basis of violet perfumes and  dry scents for T������ rloos pomanders,  bags, etc. Orris ro.t Is largely cultivated, dried In the sun and prepared lm  France and Italy. ������������������--__ ��������� yjl  NOTICE.  Noiice i.s hereby jfiven that 30 days  after date I intend 10 make application 10  tho Chief Commissioner of Lnnclsand Works  for a speeinl licence to cut and carry away  timber from tlie following described lands  siluale on Adains river, a l_i_-_-. iiry ol"  Adams Lake, Lillooet District.  Commencing' ai a post planted on the  east side of Adams river. _.bi.ut 0110 mile  from the head ofAdams Ip.ka and marked  "K. A. Woodrow's *ncrthv;::_t corner,"  tlience soulli So clir-.ins, thence oast So  chains, ihence norlli 3o chain*., thence  west So eliains to point of* commencement.  Daled this 19II1 dm* ol'Jiuie,  190*5.  K. A. WOODROW.  A  Is  tiie   oldest   weekly  under lhe same management in the Koolenay s.    Tin*:  I-Ii.i.Ai.n  has a large circulation  in the   rich  camps   in  close     proximity     to  Revelstoke, and  contains  exclusive   news  of our mines, forests,  and   placet*   grounds.  Its       special      correspondents  at   Oltawa  and Victoria give  thc  earliest  intimation   of  important events and  its    news   service    is  unexcelled    by   any  paper in the  Interior.  It-will  be  invaluable  during the coming political    campaign    as  arrangements    h a.y e  been   made  to   cover  lhe whole field.  NOTICE.  Xotice is hereby jjfivoi. that 30 days  .���������liter dale I iniend lo make application lo  I lie CI lid'Commissioncr of I.amis and Works  l'ora special licence locut aud cany away  timber from the followiiii; described lands  situate on Adams river, .a tributary of  Adams Lake, Lillooet district.  1. Cominc'iK*in;.** at a post planted 1*11 the  e.'isl siil*.* ol' Atl.uns   river, aliout    iS miles  rom head ol Adams Like ami maiked "J.  I. Woodrow's south west comer," llioncc  noilh Ho chain*., thence east So cli.tins,  IIu*ml*_* soulli So chains, Ihence west So  chums to point of coninieiiceinotit.  Dated this -'1st dav ol June, 1003.  2. Coninioncitiif at a post planted on  the easl side of Adams river, .ibonl 3.)  miles ft out head of Adams lake .'ind  ��������� narked "J. I. Woodrow's noitli cast .oilier," thence south So chains, liienee west  So chains, thence norlli So eliains, llienco  east So chains to point of eoiiiineneeir.enl.  Dated lliis _-*n.l d.u* of June, 1005.  J'.  1.  WOODROW.  NOTIOE.  Noiice is hereby oivou Ihat 30 days aller  dale i intend lo make application 10 the  Cliief Coinmissionei'ol Lamls ami Works  lor ,1 special licence lo eut and carry away  (iniboi* Irotn lhe following deseiibed lands  siluale near Tuin Turn lake, Lillooel disti id.  1. Commencing at a post planted oir  lhe east side of ICinb.iskel. ereek, about  S miles from head ol* Turn Turn lake  and marked *'W. Connelly's south cast  corner," tbence west SO eliains, tbence  north SI) cluiiiis, thencu east SO chains,  therrce south SO chnins to point of  commencement.  'J. Commencing af a post planted  on the east side of Kinbasket creek,  ���������'.bout". iniles from bead of Tuin Tuin  lake and inurkeil "W. Connolly's soutb  west corner." thence east SO chains,  tlience north SO chains, thence west SO  chains, therrce south SO chains to point  of ctirirnrurieeirrerrt.  Dated this 20th day of June, 190.'..  XV. CONNELLY.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that .todays  after tl-ite t intend in make application  to tin* Chief Commissioner of Lands*  aiul Works for 11 special licence 10 cul  nnd carry awny timlier from the fob  lovvinir described binds situate on  Ailams liver*, a tributary of Adams  lake, Lillooet,district.  Commencing at a post planted on ihe  easl side of Adams river, about 32 miles  from head of Adams lake aiul marked "T.  Steed's norlli east corner,." theuce south  So chains, thence west So chains, ihence  north So chains, I'tience east So eliains to  point of eominenci-ineni.  Dated lliis .3rd dav of June, ioo**.  T. ST KED.  ��������� ���������  XOTICE.  Xotice is hereby jfiven that 30 days alter  dale I iniend to make application ro the  Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works  for a special licen-v 10 cut aiul carryaway  timber from the tolloiviiuf described" lands  situate on Ailams rher, a tiibutary of  Atl.tins lake. Lillooel district. "  Coiiinieiicine, at a posi planted on the  east side of Adams* ri\or, about 30 miles  liom head of lake and niaikcil "!���������'. 1".  J.u vis' norlh west coinei'," tlience soutii  So chains, llienco e.isl So chains, llienco  north So chains, 1 hence west So eliains to  point ol'oouiinoiiceineiil.  Daled this 2 .id da\ ol'Juno, 1903.  1*.   K. JAIU'IS.  $2  PER   YEAR  .    IN ADVANCE  NOTICE.  Xotice i.s hereby jjiveii that 30 clays alter  dale I intend lo make application lo the  Cliief Commissioner of Lands and Works  for .1 special licence to cut and earn' away  timber fiom the following dcsci ibed lands  sitnaic on Adams river, a li-ibntary of  Adamslake, Lillooel districl.  1. Commencing at. a post planted on  tlie east side oi Adams river, about 30  miles from head ot Adams lake, and  marked "1_. A. Harris' north east corner,"  thence south So** chains, thenee west So  chains, llienco nortb So chains, Ihence  cast So eliains to poinl of commencement.  _. Commencing at a post planted on  tlie cast side of Adams river, about 30  iniles from head ol Adams lake and marked "li, A. Harris' soulli east corner,"  tlience north So chains, ihence west So  chains, thence south So chains, thonce  cast So chains 10  point ol" commencement.  Daled this 23rd dav of June, 1903.  '   E. A.  HARRIS.  NOTICE.  Noiice is hereby j*i.,-n Ihat 30 davs aflor  daic I intend 10 make application 10 the  Chief Commissioner ol Lands and Woi lis  l'ora special li.eneeto ml and eafry:awav  timber from the felloivhitf descrilieil lands  siluale near 'J'lini Tuin lake, Lillooel district.  1. Coiim'.i'iieiiii; nl, a post planleil  oir tin- east side of KiiibusUi-t cr-eek,  about .'I miles fiom head of Turn Tuin  lake arrd marked ".M. Connelly's north  easl, corner," thence west SO chains,  therrce soulli SO chains, tlience easl Sll  chains, thence, norlh SO chains to  point of commencement.  ��������� _!. ('oininoncingtrb.-i post planted on  the east side of Kinbasket creek, about  '. miles from head of Tuin Tunr lake  and marked "_*_. Connelly's north west  corner," therrce east SO chains, therrce  south SOchaius, thence west SO chains,  thence north SOchaius to point of commencement.  Dated this 2fl.li dav of June. 1003.  _>_. Connelly.  REAL  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.  FATE  .������������������ffc  rr������_isgi_rrr,Ti*vii*}Tir_i_fT  Are you looking* for Business Lots, Residential  ov  NOTICE.  Xolice is hereby jii.en that 30 days after  date I intcnil lo make application lo the  Chief Comiiiissiouei* of Lands and Works  lor a special licence 10 cut and carry away  timber from lhe following described lands  situate near Tuin Tuin lake, Lillooet district.  1. Commencing ata post planted on  the east side of Kinbasket creek, about  3 miles from head of Tunr Turn, lake  and marked "J. Keough's north west  corner.'* thence east SO chains, thence  south SO chains, Ihence west, SOchaius,  thence north SU chains to point of commencement.  2. Commencing at n post planted on  tire east side of Kinbasket creek, about  3 miles from bead of Turn Turn lake  arrd ninrked "J. Keough's south west  corner," thence east SO chains, thence  noitli SO chaiirs, thence west SO chains,  llrence south SO chains to poiirt of  commencement.-  Dated this 20th dav of June. 1003  '   J. KEOUG1I.  Lots,  Payroll  Fame i  other Real Estate? Goldfields is the  Centre and Resident Town of the  Fish River Free Milling Gold Camp,  and has a  Future unequalled by any other  Town in the West.  For Terms and Particulars "Write  KISQER   F.   PERRY,   Manager,   Goldfields,   B.C.  i-rrT-or.'r-^ff- -vfl;__ca  M. A. SMITH & CO.,  _i _cee_-.<*>i*s tu A. X. Smith.  NOTICK.  Notice is liereby given that 30 days after  dale I intend to make application to the  Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works  for a special licence to cut and carry away  limber fiom the following' described lands  situate on Adams river, a tributary of  Adams lake, Lillooel district.  **  1. Commencing; at a post planted on rhe  oast side of Adams river, about 30 miles  from head of Adams lake and marked "SI.  Uradley's south west corner," thence  north So chains, llienco east So chains,  tlience south So chains, thence west So  chains to point of commencement.  Dated this _3icl day of June, 1903.  2. Commencing a', a post plained on  tlie cast side of Adams river, about 38  miles from head of Adams lake and marked "M. Bradley's soutli east corner,"  ��������� hence norlh So chains, tlience west 80  chains, llienco soutii So chains, thence  easl So chains to poinl of commencement.  Daled this 2.|th dav of |iino, 1903.  M.  BRADLEY.  BAKERS AND CONFECTIONERS  Vi-.ih niul (.'iiiiiiili'li' l.lui' of (jrorerl.i*.  _.  4*t************************  " PELLEW-HARVEY,  BRYANT & QiLMAN |  Mining Engineers  and Assayers,  VANCOUVER, B.C.       Kstabllshcd 1890  A8SAY WORK OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS  UNDERTAKEN.  Tost- lmido up to _,.0_lb.,  A specialty made of cheeking Smelter  I'nlps.  .amplcs from thu Interior hy mail or  uxiir������ji protupllv iittuiitl-.il to.  ���������Jorrespomlaiic. nollclie.1.  VANCOUVER, B. C.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby uiverr Ural .*>0 days  aftei- date I iiiteiuflu niiike applii iilinn  lu lhe Chief Onminissioner ul Lands  untl Works for a _ p**ci.il licent e In cut  and carry awny limber from I he following described lnnds situate un  5-dunrs rivor, u   tribulary   of   Arhinr-  ke, Lill-ioet dist.r ii-l.  1. Coriitnoneiiijf at n post pl.tilled on  lhe east side of Ailams river, aliout 3*  inilos'f-Oin head of Adams lake and marked *'\\*. A. Sutherland's north west corner," ihence soulli 80 chains, tlience easl"  80 chains, tlience noilh Mo chains, thencu  wesi 80 chains to point of commencement.  2. Commenciiuf at a post planted on  the east side ol" Ailams river, ahout 32  miles froni head of Adams lake aud marked "\V. A. Sutherland's south easl corner," thence norlh 80 chains, thence west  80 chains, lhen_o south 80 chains, thence  east 80 chains to point of eommencemeiil.  Dated this 23rd dav of June, 1903.  \\*. A.' SU THE ULAN P.  NOT.OE. *  Notice is hereby jfiven that 30 daysaftcr  date I intend to'make application lo the  Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works  for a special licence to cut and carry away  timber from the following: described lands  situate near Turn Turn lake,-Lillooel district.  1. Commencing at a post planted  oir the easl. side of Kinbasket cieek,  about 8 miles up from head of Tunr  Tunr lake and marked "I_, Hughes'  north ea.st corner,"' thence west IOO  chairrs, thence south -10 chains, tlience  east 1G0 chains, tlience north _0 chains  to point of commencement.  2. Commencing ata post planted on  the. ea.st side of Kin basket creek, about  3 miles from head of Tunr Turn lake  and ninrked "E. Hughes' south east  corner.'' thence west SO chains, tlience  north SO chains, thence east SO chains,  thence south SO chains to point of  commencement.  Dated this 20th day of .lune, lOOIl.  L. HUGHES.  NOTICK.  Noiice i.s liereby ffiien ihat 30 days afler  dale I .iniend lo inlikc application lo tlie  Chief Commissioner of Lauds and Works  for a special licence lo cut and carry  timber from the iollowini/ described lands  situate on Adams river, a tributary of  Adains lake, Lillooet district.  ,r. Commencing* at a post planted on the  easL side of Adams rivor, about 40 miles  from Head of Adams lake and marked "I.  O. Bradley's north west corner," thence  soutii 80 chains, tlicucc east So chains,  thonce- norlh 80 chains, thonce. we_t 80  chains to point of commencement.   '  2. . Commencing* at ;*, post, planted on  the cast side, of Adams river, about 40  miles from head of Ailams lake and marked "J. O. Bradley's south west corner,"  thence north So chains, tlience cast So  chains, thence soulli 80 chains, tlience  west So chains to  point ol commencement.  Dated Ibis 24th dav ot June, 1903.  'J. O.  BRADLEY.  Notice is !r>r* :  rifLer- date I lute  lo Ibe Chi-I C  aiul Works I u-.,  aird carry a vuv  lowing de.-. rii,  Adnnis iiv,ei, a  bike, Lillooel di. ���������  1. .Conimenciii  the oast side o:"  ��������� miles from lied o.  not.ci_.  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 licence to cut and cairy awav  timber from the following described lands  situate near Tuin Tunr lake, Lillooet disti ict.  Commencing nt a post planted on  the east side of Kinbaskot creek, about  one mile from head of Turn Turn lake,  arrd ninrked "M. 1_. Bradley's north  westcorner,'' thence south SO chains,  thence cast SO chnins, thence north SO  chains, thence west SO chains to point  of commencement.  Dated this 2.. th day of June, 1I10H.  M. L. BRADLEY.  .TICK.  iv ifiven thai .10 driv.  .1 1 .��������� make application  ini.iissionei* ol J. mils  s;., cinl licence lo 1 ul,  timber from lhe lol-  ��������� l binds situute on  I it bulnry of Adams  rii t.  r.a1 a post planted on  /.Jams liver, about 34  Ailams lake.and marked **l-������. Steed's soutii east corner," thence  north 80 chains, llienco west So eliains,  tlience south So chains, thence oast 80  chains lo po.int of co.'.imcnccment.  2. Commoneiii'*' at a post planted  .011 the oast side 01' .V ams river, about 34  miles from head o.' Adams lake and marked "li. Steed's s.in'li wcsl corner post,"  thence north So chains, thence east 80  chains, thence soutli <'o chains, tlience west  So chains to poinl ol* commencement. '  Dated this _*)rd Mav of June, 1903.  B. STEED.  NOT IC10.  Notice is hciehi idieiithil :l'l (Ij.is aftei il'ite  I intend in appli to the Chief Cunl-  nii*,*.inuel nf I. mil- .mil Works fur ;t -pecial licence  to rut and cairy :i\.:iy tun'rier frmu the folltniin;  ik'scrihi'il InuiU Minnie iu We**l Kuutvuay district.  Ciiunu.ii.in.* al a p.._t phiuteil on the mirrh  hauk of 7.oi\iu. l.ieek. aliout nine mile.*, up from  the mouth, mul m.ikeil '��������� Annie ***. .luhn-on'** south*  ���������.\e-,t Miilier.*' thenee e.ist SO chain-: tlience nortli  t-iiehnins, thenee ueslSO eti.Liii*,: th>'iiee .soutli _t 1  ch'ihi-. to initial pn*-.l.  D.ileil this Oth ii.t\ of .lune, UrOX.  AN.V1K K. JOHNSON.  NOT.CE.  Notice is heieby *ri\ en that 30 da j s after 'lulu T  iuteii.L to apply to the Chief Commi���������  siouei of Lamls anil Work* fora si-eeial lieenee to  mt antl e.ur*. aw.\ timlinr from tlie followiuir desciilieil lanil. fitit.it. in Went Koolenay district.  Commencing at a post planted on the north  hank of J-ouiue ereek, ahout. nine miles up from  . the mouth, anil mai neil "Annie S. John-oil's. oulh-  ea_L corn .1." thence 1101 th SO chain .: thenee we,l  SO ihaiiis: Iheuce-..nth _o chain.; thence east SO  chains to initial po-t.  Datuu this vth|iluvuf June. 1903.  ANNli: S. JOHNSON.  NOTICK.  MliN !!!    GIVE   THE  Vacuum Developer  Atrial anil bu ceiiviiieed that it will |*lv������ result m  mini'ami histiiiK* ' UiirtiB wi'iduuwH anil iiiulc*  vulopetl orf-au., t-tricliii't! aiul varicoctili!. Send  .tamp for houlejiieiil neiiltul in plain envelope.  TIIK HT_.KI.VA IIKAI.TII AI'I'MANCK CO.,  II1J Cordova. Struct, Went, Vancouver, B,(0.  NOTICE.  Notice is liereby given that. .'JO days  after date I itrterrtl to make application  to I he Chief Commissioner of Lund,  and Yv'otks for* 11 special licence to cut  aird carry nwny timber from the fol-  lo������ i lg described larrds situate on  Adams river-, a tribulary of Adams  lake. Lillooet district.  i. Commencing-'at' a post planted on  the oast side of Adams river, about 32  miles Irom head ol" Adams lake and ma*-k-  ed "M. Iledstrom's south wcsl corner."  tlience north So chains, thence, east So  chains, tlience south So eliains, tlience  west 80 chains to point ol" commencement.  *:. Commencing at a post planted on  the e.'isl side of Adams river, about 34  miles from head of Adams lake and marked "M. Iledslrom's north west corner,"  thence south So chains, tlience east So  chains, thence north So chains, tlience  west 80 chains to point of commencement.  Dated this 23rd day of June, 1903.  M. HEDSTROM.  Noiice is hereby given thai 30 days after  dale I intend to make applicalion lo the  Chiel Commissioner of Lands and Works  l'ora special licence lo cut and carryaway  limber Irom lhe following described lands  situate 111-ar Tuin Tunr lake, Lillooel ilis-  irict.  1. Commencing at a post planted on  the east side of Kinbaskel.cr-eek, aboirt  one mile from head of Turn Tunr lake  anil marked "M. W. -Milral la's soutli  e.ist corner." therrce mirth 80 chaiirs.  thence west SO chains, tlience soutii 80  chains, therrce cast SI) chains fo point  of commencement.  2. Commencing ntn post planted on  the east side of Kinbasket creek.about  one mile fronr head of Tuin Tuin lake,  and marked "M. YV. Maratta's south  westcorner." thonce north SO chains,  thence east SO churns, tbence south SO  chnins, thence west SO chnins fo point  of commencement.  Dated this i-Hh day of June, 1003.  M. iV. JUARATTA.  NOTIGI-l  Noiice i.s heieby given that 30 days after  dale I intend to make application lo the  Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works  for a special licence lo cul and carryaway  limber from the following deseiibeil lands  situate neai Turn Tunr lake, Lillooel dis-  lricl.  Coiumeni-ing nt a posi planleil on  the east side of Kinbasket cr-eek, about  or.e mile fr'onr heud of Tunr Tuin lake  aiul marked "I".-1<*.���������,I,*Trvis'~~iforl UT'iisf-  corner." thence, south SO chains, thi-nci*  wesi 80 chains, tbence. norlh SO chnins.  thence east SO chains to poinl of eum-  iiicn. eincul.  I.,ited this &.lli day or .lune. l!)l_.  I''. F. .IAWVIS.  NO ITCE.  Notice is hereby given that 30 days  afler date I iitend to innke application  to the Chief Commissioner oi' Lands,  and Works for n special licence, to cut  nnd carry away timber fronr the following di'Sciilred lauds situate on  Adnms river-, a tributary of Adnms  lake. Lillooci disti ict.  Ccmiiiciiein--** nl a post planted on lhe  easl side of Adams river, about 3G miles  from head of Adains lake and marked "J.  Stone's norlh east corner," tlience soutii  So chains, theneo west So chains, Ihence  north 80 chains, Ihence easl 80 chains 10  point ol"coinin.-*nceiiienl.  Daled this 23rd day of June, 1903.  J.  STONE.  ,. NOTICE.  Notice i_ heieby jriven tint .10 dais after ilate I  inteiiil to apjily tu the Cliief Couuni**--  sionei of Lauds ami Work** (for a 1-peci.1I licence to  cutand carr. anay timher from the follo\iuifrde-  sciiheil laiul. i-itliate in West Koolenay district.  <.onuuenein������ at a post planted on. the north  hank of Don me cieek, about 11 mile*, up front its  mouth ami marked " Nellie .M. Johnson's southeast coinei." theuce north go chain*: thence ue.t  .SOchaius; thonce south So chain*,; liienee i'__>t ������0  chain, to initinl post.  Dated tins 10th dav of June. lOCH.  NI'M.II. -M. JOHNSON.  NOTICE.  Notice is liereby given that 30 days  after date I iniend 10 make application to  lire Chief Commissioner of Lands and  Works for a special licence to cut and  carry away timber from the following* described lands situate 011 Adams river, a  tributary of Adams  lake, Lillooet district.  Commencing at a post planted on the  east side of Adams river, about 3S miles  from head ofAdams lake and marked "J.  Dolarr's south west corner," ihence north  So chains, thence easl So ehaini, thence  south So chains, thence west So chains to  point of commencement.  Dated this 24th dav of June, rgo3.  J.  DOLAN.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that 30 d.ii- afterdate I  intend to appli to the Chief Cotuiuis-  sioner of LaniLs ai*tl Work-* fnr a .pecial licence to  cut and carrj' aivay timlier from the following tie-  scrilieil lamls **it������ate in West Koo_ei__y district  Commencing at a po*>t planted on the south side  of ilounie creek a)*ont _ mile, aboie the month of  the north fork ami market! "Klsie Kimble'. north  *n-...st corner," thence east SO chaiiLs, thence soutii  Hi chains, thence w e***t SO chains, tlience north t-_).  chains to initial post.  Dated this 13th <lar of June, 1903.  KLSIE KIMBLE.'  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that 30 days afterdate I intend to make application to the  Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works  fora special licence to cut and carryaway  timber from the following described lands  situate On Adains river, a tributary of  Adams lake, Lillooci district.  1. Commencing at a po.sl planted on  the cast side of Adams river, about 40  miles from head of Adams lake and marked .-'IL. Klein's north east corner," thence  south 80 chains, thence west 80 chains,  ihence north 80 chains, Iheuce easl 80  chains to point of eommencemeiil.  2. Commencing at a post planted on  the east side of Adams river, about 40  miles from head of Adains lake and marked "L. Klein's southeast corner," thence  north So chains, thence west 80 chains,  ihence south 80 chains, thence east 80  cbains to poinl of commencement.  Dated this 24th day of June, 1903.  L. KLEIN.  NOTICK.  Noiice is hereby given ihal 30 days  alter dale I inlenil 10 make applicalion lo  the Chief Commissioner of Land, aiul  Win lis for a special licence lo cut and  carry away timber froni llu- following de-  scrilied lands situate on Adams rivei a  tributary of Ailams Lsrkc, l.illooel ilisirici.  1. Commencing ul a posi planleil 011  the e.'isl silk' ol* Ailams river, aliiiitl 42  miles fiom head of Adams lake and marked "II. Myers'south west corner," thence  north 160 chains, tlience easl 40 chains,  thence south 160 chains, ihence wesi 40  chains to poinl of commencement.  2. Commencing at a post planted on  Ihe east side of Adams river, aboul 42  miles from bead of Adams lake and marked "II. Myers' south east corner,-" tlience  norlh 160 chains, thence west 40 eliains,  thence south 160 chains, llrence east 40  chains lo poinl ofcommencenienl.  Daled this 24111 day of June, 1003.  II.  MYERS.  NOTICE.  Notice is heieby given that. :t0 il.iys  after dale I intend lo innke application  to the Chief Commissioner of Lnnds  uml Works loi' a special licence tu cul  and carry :i.v.-iy tiiubei'fr-oirr the following described lamls situnli' 011  Adnnis river, a li-ibntary of Adnms  bike, Lillooci district.  Commencing al a posi planted on the  e.'isl sitle of Adams river, aliout 3S miles  from-liead- of��������� Adams- lake, aiul-marked  "U. A. Uppei's north easl coiner," iheuce  soulli 80 chains, (hence wesi So chains,  liienee norlh Ho chains, tlience easl 80  chains lo poiui of coinnicucemeui.  Dated Ibis _��������� |lh dav of June,  1003.  R. ....   UI'l'EI..  NOTICE.  Notice is herehi iriien tliat 30 days after date I  intend to apply to the Chief Conmii-,-  .sioner of Lands .mil Works for a special liceticeJto  eut and cairy aiiai timlier from the folloituig t.e-  .scrihed lands situate 111 W*.���������t Kootenay district.  Commeticiui; at a po-t planted ou the south  hank of I'oiini". cieek,. u**t helou* the mouth of the  south folk, and marked "Holiert Kinihle'ssoulli-  nest comer;" tiieuee ea-t So chain-: thence north  su chains; tlience 111-t SO chain-; theuce south SO  chains to initial po-t.  Dated this llith dav of June. ISO.'!.  lCOI-KIII' KlMHLK.  NOTICE.  Notice is herehi given that 30 d.i\ - af ier date I  intend ro appli' to the thief Coiuiui--  Moner of bauds and Wor__ for a special licence to  cuL and carry anay timlier fryiu the Mlou-uig de*  sciihi'd lands -ituate in West Kootenai ih**lr.it.  fjiiuuiiciiciiiir at a post planted 011 the south  haul, of Ilou uie cieek, just l-elou the moiith of the  south fork, and m irked "lloliert Kimble's uru-th-  !!<*sl<-otiici'" tlience-outh so chain-; thence ea-t  tn 1 haiiis: thi-iitv north sn chain-; theuce we*,t **l)  1 hains, to inili.il post.  -_n.it_e.lj.his i.ftii ,|ai of June. lf*i_.  ���������      ���������    ~K(.IIi:i'.T"KTMrii;K7"  NOTICE.  NOTICE.  Noiice is hereby given thai 30 days  rlier' dale I intend lo make application  nthe Chief (.ouiinis. inner of Lands  .lud Works foi* ,1 speeinl licence to cul,  niul curry nwny timber from the foi-  Inning th'scribed binds situate on  Adnms rivor, n irihulaiy of Adnms  lake, Lillooet disl rid,.  1, Commencing ut a post planleil on  the cast side of Adams 1 i\er, aboul 36  miles fiom bond ofAdams lake and niaik-  .���������il "II. I'ohlin's sontli t'.isl coiner," llu'iiee  nortli 80 chains, llienco wcsl 80 cbains,  thence south 80 chnins, liienee cast 80  chains lo point of commencement.  2. Commencing nt a post planted on  lhe east side of Adams rivor, about 36  miles from head ofAdams lake and ninrked "II. I'ohlin's norlli wcsl coiner," llienco  soulli So chains, tlience east 80 chains,  liienee norlli Ho chains, thence uest Ho  chains Lo point ol* commencement.  Dated lliis 23rd day of June, 1903.  II.  EOlILLS'.  Notice is herehy guicn that .0 d.ii. after (lit. I  iuti'lld lo nppli to the Chief Coiutuis.  sinner of Utltd*. and Work . fora -pecial licence to  cut and carri au.ty timlier from the folloii iiu de-  sciihcd lauds situate iu We-t Kootenai di-trirt.  (.���������ouiiueiii injrat a post 011 the south Link of  Doiiliii* cieek, opposite the mouth of the north  folk und marked ������������������l.itira Kimble's north.ue.t  coiner." theuce r.ist S'l (haifls; theuce -outh SO  clialii-: thence we.t su chain-: thence north wr  chain*, t,, initial po-i.  Dated thi- l.'.lh ilai of June. 11������".  I.Al'KA KIMIII.K.  NOTICE.  Notice i- hereby j_iien tl_it30 itais after date I  intend    to      apply    to     th_    chief    Commissioner of Lands and Works for a special licence to '  cut and carry away timlier from the folio v. ing de-  -i-rili-ed lauds -ituate in West Kootenay district.  Commeiicini: at a po-t planted on the soutii bank,  of Don nie creek aliout 200 \arils belon* the ruouth  of Koulder creek and marked "Kliza Kimble's  north east comer," thence south SO chains, tlience.,  nest SO chain-, thence north SO chain*, thence east"  SO chains to initial po-t.  Dated this 17th dav of June. 1003.  ELIZA Kl.MBLK.  NOTICE.  Xotice Is herehy .ii en that 30 days after date if  intend to apply to the Cliief Couimin-  sionerof Land- and Works for a special licence tu  cutand carry anal tiuitier from the following described laud- situate in West Kooteuay district.  Commencing: at a po-t planted on the south tiank  of l-ounie creek ai.iilt one mile l-elou,* the mouth  of crauite creek nnd marked "Kliza Kimble's  north nest corner." thence ea-t 80 chains, th.nee  -outh Srt chains, thence ne������t SO chains, tlience  north SU chain- to initial po-t.  Dated this 17th da* of June. inn_.  K.IA7.A KIMULK.  _notk_:.._  NOTICE.  N'oti.'e ts herehi rriien that 30daisafi���������r date I  llllcinl to nppli t" the Chief Commi.���������  xioiii'i of I. nut*, ami Works for a -pecia! hcviit** tu  cut and carry ana) timber from the fi>Iionhu. described lands situate Iu We-t K'h'tciiay di-trirt.  t'ciniiiciiclni; at a po-t pbiuteil on the -outh  bsiik of Hon uie creek about one mile nl>ove  the mouth of rhe north fork, and marlied  "IClsic Kimble's north ne*t corner," thence  en-t SO chains, t'lence <oi:th SO chains, thence  neiisO chains, iliencc norths*! chains to Initial  posi.  Oated this 13th day of June 1'Ai:.  ELsIE KIMBLK.  NOTICE."  Notice is hereby given that .SOdays  after date I intend to make application  to tbe Chief Commissioner of Larrds  and Works for a special licence to cut  and curry nway timbei- from the following described larrds situate on  Adnnis river, a tributary of Adams  lake. Lillooet district.  Commencing nt a post planted on the  easL side of Adams river, about 36 miles  from head of Adams lake, and marked "J.  Sands' soulli westcorner," thence north  80 chains, Ihence cast 80 chains, Ihence  south 80 chains, therrce west So chains lo  point of commencement.  Dated this 23rd day of June, ri-103.  J. SANDS.  f.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given Ihal 30 days  after date I intend lo make application to  the Chief Commissioner ol Lands and  Works for a special licence to cut and  carry away limber from tlie following described kinds situate on Adams river, a  tributary ofAdams; lake, Lillooet district.  Commencing nl a po.sl planted on lhe  east side of Adams river, about 3S miles  from thc head ofAdams lake, and maiked  ���������'G. VV. Thomas' north west corner,"  thence soulli 80 chains, tlience east 80  chains, thence north So chains, thence  west 80 chains to point of commencement.,  Dated this 24th dav of June, 1903.  'G.  W. THOMAS,  NOTICE.  Xotice is lierebi >:iveii that tX) day** afterd-tic  I Intend lo make application to tlie Chief  Commissioner of bauds and Works forns'pcciiil  licence to cut and carry anay limber from the  foiioii'ing described lands, situaled on tin-  Sevmour river, a tribularv of .hu.iiai, laki  11. C  Commoucni*. ata post marked "O.Bojnton's  north 11.st corner," planrcd on the west side  ot the fceyrnour river, about *cven ami & half  mill's iij* Irom Miusivap lake, theuce ea"t 40  chains, thence boutb Itie chaui*i, thence west  ���������10 chains, thence north 100 chain, to the point  of commencement  Dated this ...th day of June 1903.  U. BOYNTON.  NOTIOE.  Notice is herehy eiven that 30 (L-iys after date I  intend to make apjilicatio 1 to the Chief Commissioner of I. inds anil Works for a .-iiecial license to  cut and cairy anay tirul-s-r from the followins (le-  .s.ribt. i lands situated on the .Seymour river, a  tributary ,.f shimvap Like, H.C.  Commencim: -it a post marked "A. noynton's  north east corner." planted on the west side of  .Seymour river. al*otit seven and a half miles up  fro'in Shusivap lake, thence west 40 chains, thence  south 100 chains, thence east 40 chains, tlience  north 1<W chains to the point of commencement.  Hated tliis __th day of June, 1908.  A. BOYNTON.  Notice i- hereiii piien that .To days afterdate I  intend to make apjilicatiou to the Chief Corami'-  -iouer of Lmds and Works for a special license to  cut and carri anai timber from the following de*  si-rilssl lamls -.iiuated on the *_e)inour River, a  tributary of .Shu-nap Uike, B.C.  Coinmi'ticinr; at n p>.-t marked "O. C. Boynton's  tn.rtli n c-t comer." plained on the east lunik of tlie  north fork of Seymour riieraiwiit tiwntv tulles up  from shii-nap I.iU", thence east bOehams, thenre  south _o chains, ihence ne-t SO chains, tlience  north.-l! chains to the point of Comiili'licellient.  I ..to.I this _-*th d iv of April, linn.  O. li. BOYNTON.  NOTICK.  Public notice 1- hereby e'li-n that the underilgn-  ed Intend U- apply under the proii-ious of tlie  ���������"l'riiun-ai Ciiiiipaui Incorpt.ralioii Act" auil  am-.uiliut-. acts,for the iiicor-H-iratfon of a company  nith poner lo builil. eotifji and operate a tramway  and to construct and equip and operaur telephone  ,,r telegraph line- iu connection therewith, between  a l.oitil on the north east arm of Upper Arrow  Like, at or near the toivnsite of Beaton anil a  point r.n Ki-h Itner. West Koolenay, 10 miles  noithcili from the lonn of Camborne.  The ji.'iieral route of -aid propo-cil tramway and  telephone or leleiri.inh lines sli.il] l*e along of near  tiie ea-terli shore of tiie nnrtb e_-t arm of Upper  Arron bake and theuce northerly along or near  tin* lianks of Ki-h rii er.  Dat.-l this loth day of July, 190..  A, Johnson, J, A. Ilar-nigh, O. *>. McCarter,  Applicants.  NOTICE  Notice is hereh.i *_iien that thirty dayB aft.r  (Lite t intend to apply to the Honourable the  Chief Couimis-ioner of l_nul. and Works for a.  special license to cut and carry anay timber from  the foilonum described lands:  Commencing al ������������������ W. le Maistre's south east  comer post" alKiut half a mile nest of west bant  of Columbia Itiver aud on west boundary: of John  Nelson's ranche; thence north* 100 chains; thenct.  west 40 eliains; theuce south H50 chains; tbence  ca*������t 40 chains to point of commencement.  W._.K MAISTRE.  LEARN TO WRITE  *.  ���������rJV^-,^1  Shorthand and TypeivritinR, and do Book  keeping. We contraer, under ������eal. to plare  graduates inside of 60 dav. from graduating, at  ���������530 per month, or else pay lhem that amount,  each month till placed. Handsome catalogue  for the askine. .  VANCOUVER BUSINESS COLLEGE, Limited..  1'. O. Box 5li. Vancouver, B. C.  I ���������L'. "**. t.  ���������*���������' f love the field*. I love :.*���������_ in*  I l.vethe hills :t::.< dales;  I loi* th. danci :���������   !ii**!t* waveat  V itvc *he g*le.-miT t* .-..ils.  V.   .S 1 >>-.���������.* tbe fviskinif l.rrbs. I lovO  *?v     The s'.y's   entran. i.i:f blue,  ���������*i. m! e'en yon N'unrii    sfonr  1 lore,  ������jw*__thcart, for Im  ng you,  S!   K  ���������"  ( love the trees, I k.i<* thc brook*  *        Tbat gently flow      .-ntf;  ������   f rove the cowb_ll o-i the cow  V      I 1 .ve it������ dintf-a -������1- ���������tiir.  t  I love each tender n ade of grass  *'���������*-   Tnat glistens in the dew.  ������-.A.*N<id e'en the donke*.* browsing there  -' i    1 love for loving* yon.  ���������S.   E. KUcr.  a.  t  ������  _l  I  *.' O ���������*> 0000<X>00<><.<><>0<> ���������>  i4 Her Two-Fold Blessing g  I.  -0 **>  *&iKJ><><><><><><><><><><><><><><>0<>  ST Tho twilight of mid-July wae full ot  !*>*.. li; .ghtness; the r-c_.it of new-mown  ������������������L t-lopes. boated In the afr, and, just be-  -*** elopes, floated in the air, and. Just ba  v. f ond the eltus In the hollow, the full  at- .*moon was rising up. a great globe of  ���������.���������-I -.-art.   And from h.r low seat beneath  * t r. overhanging honeysuckles Bertha  fe-11 .man saw and felt all this summer  cut} with the faint, blissful languor  i tropic dream.  ..ertha!"  -_al Fordham crossed the broad rib-  i  of moonlight that fluttered aver  praz/.a, and came to sit down at the  ���������*ve s feet.  i on are like a picture to-night, Bar-  do you know it*."  in  I?"    Miss Wyman was aocus>  u to adulation, and took it very  .>   with only a royal smile Unas  a to her admirer.  iu.h���������who ls tint." she said, with  ���������0 start, as a ilgit footstep sotund-  ��������� the matted hall beyond,  rly your aunt's companion, Mrs.  ond.    By the way. Bertha, what  If      I-        j mteresting little thing she Is���������  1-t      i a  child   widow,  with   those  big  I      i e\es. and the heavy lashes, that  .  t c actually to weigh down her eye-  I"**      lu.'-'    She makes rne think of one of  J*      IV o exquisite littj* South American  t r -   a'l grace and ���������parkla."  i Qcier could account for the taste  i     ������*  ion  men," said Bertha,  half con-  la     I-*   * "lou-sly.  o but she ls a beauty, by Jove! 1  i-_r i-U vou what, my fair Saxon emit, e-s, if I hadn't lo?t. my heart lrrer-  ���������acphl*. to you long befure I ever saw  Mrs Ka*. mond, there's v.o telling what  bii������'.  have happened."  r.e .poke jestingly, but Bertha drew  it., the hand he ht_d taken very  i.a 'i  "It is net yet too late. Paul, If you  r������alli  admire Zaidee Raymond so en-  _ iT_.ii i*i*=tically." *  --iertha!"  Miia Wyman laughed a strange, un-,  .matural sort of laugh.   Up to this me*  jjr.ent aer lips had never tasted the bit-  '���������Ur cip of jealousy; now- it seemed aa  "If tie draught woe maddening.    Howi  Bared   Paul   Fordham,   her  betrothed  lo.cr   bo  to speak  in terms of com-  me*;    it on  of any  woman  save  her-  ���������eif-*  M ���������-_> Wyman went up  to her own  t.pa-i-ients   earlier   than   usual   that  *������veui g  not because she was partictir*  *j__rti weary, hut because phe wanted to  . frarlsh Paul Fordham. who was fond of?  -���������-isoon light and sentiment and delicious  "ftuy evenings, for his unwarrantable  -!���������������������_... 2' her aunt".- dark eyed compan- .  ���������   "iim.  ������" **��������� sat there silent and motionless  lor -kc-11 nigh half an hour; then there  -lame a soft tap at her chamber door.  " C' me in," said Hsrtha Wyman.  lAnd Mrs. Raymond entered.  * "1 ocg }*our pardon for disturbing  rou, Mlss Wyman. but were you aware  that ou left your bracelet on the pi-  tiza floor?   Here it ���������*.."  "It tai'cs you and Mr. Fordham some  Hme io Discover the loss of a bracelet,"  mid I.ertba, tauntingly. "I am really  *_rrj to have given ycu the trouble o.  to it sl^er.ed a search."  -7.2. ,'.a Raymond's cheeks flushed  fain1" t"y  ' I' } **"is would hut allow mo to con-  Ide 3 vou. Mis**. Wyman," she faltered drawing a s'ep or two nearer to  lhe **_.ii2_.ty Saxon beauty. "Mr.  ���������Ftoru-.t'*!-! has told me���������"  "J i'   roi wish to become the reposi-  lor- cf iour cont'..je-oe," said Bertha,  ������-ith  chiding  abrnptnef-s;   "nor  do  I  _^_!_are____what__Mr.___J^rdh  fell you. Good nl'.bt." And she mo-  tfoued M:-s. Raymond Imperatively  Irom her presence.  It was about a wc-ek afterward that  'Btrtha Wyman wa- '.*on!ng home from  i Icv.p walk to a distant, farm house,  *-hrre an old r-cboolmate of hers re-  ildcl. She had refund Paul Fordism's escort, probably b****cau*<������ she had  v.er. him waiving up and down tha  Vtng hall with Mr.. Raymond at his  ������idc that very morning, and now she  lelt .-. little -.vKiri.-d. somewhat lonely  md rf*ry crc*������. The tun bad been  loan about half an hour, but the west  ���������ras still lllum/natwi with a belt of orange brightne.**. and the winding river  tangled along the shore with starry  ���������rater lilies, retl.c'.ed the warm glow.  at the sky like ;i second firmament.  As Bertha descended into a little  ���������rooded hollow, fragrant with wild  poses, for sh<; had avoided the thor-  ���������ughfare. unfrea.uented though it was.  nad chosen instead a shaded by path���������  the became ccns-cious tbat two other  ���������pen-'ons were struiling along the road  Itself, from whom she was only divided  by a tangled ma.-*-*** of wild grapevines,  festooned from the slender branches of  a. tew silver birche.***���������two other persons  ���������Paul Fordham and Zaidee Raymond.  The color died away from Bertha's  somewhat 'flushed cheeks, as she  paj_r.ed to il6ten, for they too had  paurd where two roads separated.  "We must not walk any further to*-  B������th*er," said Paul Fordham's voice.  ���������"Nobody Is to suspect anything yet,  you know.   We'll surprise them."  And then came Zaldeo's soft, hesi*  fcting laugh.  "It 6eems like a dream, Mr. Ford-  -fcam."  "But you will find it, I hope, a happj  ���������reality," he said, looking tenderly  down upon her bowed head.   "You do  rit regret trusting to met"  ''Oh'." aha   murmured.  "  "I   nove.  dreamed tliat earth trarTso mucB happiness In store lotr me yet! And 1 ow������  it all to you!"  And then Bertha could hear his footsteps dying away in the distance, ar.?.  oould sea Mra. Raymond standing motionless for a moment, with her tiny  hands clasped, and then gliding softly  on, her scarlet scarf glimmerins  through the dusk like the wing of .'������  Cylon bird.  "Fal-ae! faithless!" muttered Bertha,  under hor breath, with her white teeth  a������t closely together. And she! how  dare sha?"  Sha hurried down the twilight glade,  the thorn* tearing her dress, the briers  wounding her dedicate flosh, hut sir*.  felt thorn no more than If they had  been rose potals blown toward h������r by  the evening breeze. Some strong, bbv-  uge purpo-oe was maturing In her mind  ���������some overmaster! ns passion held her  whole bolng in Its grasp.  She knew that to strike Into the right  road Zaidee must ere long take the secluded path she was treading. Her sole  aim waa to reach the tiny footbridge  which crossed the narrow river flrst.  And she succeeded. It wae quite  dark���������the fragrant, starry darkness of  a midsummer night���������when she hurried  down the steep ehelvlug bank.  "The planks aro old and ruinous,"  she murmured. "They shook and rattled under my feet as I passed oyer today. Zaidee Raymond _ha.ll come between me and my plighted lover no  more!"  As she crossed, she dellberatly  stooped, tearing up plank after plank  behind her and throwing them into tho  river with a dull, splaefclng sound.  They were not large, but they had heen  twice, nay, three times their size, Bertha Wyman would have torn them  away from the molderlng beans, so supernatural seemed her strength in that  Instant.  "There!" she said, half aloud, pausing to look down Into the peaceful  stream where the planks floated amid  the faint reflection of Innumerable  stars. '.'Long ago, when I was a child,  a man was drowned h������*re. The water  ls deep, and the spot is very lonely."  The next moment she was gone, hurrying madly away, as if some unseen  presence were following close upon her  footsteps.  "You're late to-night, Bertha!"  Paul was looking out for her from  the piazza steps, and came pleasantly  to meet her.  "I know it," she said, putting the  hair away from her forehead, where  the cold dew 6tood out in beads. "It ia  e. long way from Redcote farm, and I���������  I did not walk very fast."  "Come and sit by me. Bertha," said  Paul. "I've got a long story to tell  you."  "What la It?" she asked mechanically.  "It's about  little Zaide   Raymond.  She's not a widow, after all."  ���������"Not a widow?"  "No; and how do you suppose I  found It out? Clifford, my cousin Clifford, wrote to me from India, and he  is her husband. You see, there was.  some misunderstanding, some absurd  quarrel between them before the honeymoon was over. He was a Jealousi  fool, and she was passionate _j_d ehe  ran away and left him. He somehow*;  heard that she was in this part of the  country, and wrote to me. Of course,  the minute I got a ch__nce t������ _ipeak to  her I knew it was Zaidee. And she lithe happiest little creature in the  world, to think he really loves her, and  next week she's going out to him. I've  managed It all.... Don't you think I'm e  pretty good diplomatist?"  His face, was fairly radiant with honest pleasure as he looked down into  Bertha's faoe. He did not see the gaze;  her eyes, wide open and dilated, were  fixed on vacancy, and hetr face was  deadly white.  Merciful Heaven! What had she  done in. the wild, unreasoning madness  of her jealousy? Was the blot of Cain  upon her brow?  When she rose the next morning she  looked as if an illness of months had  passed over her head.  "How* 111 you look, dear," said her  aunt, "I'm afraid that walk was too  much for you yesterday. And it's so  strange that Zaidee.did not come home  last  night."  "Strange!" As Bertha closed her  heavy eyes she almost seemed to see  the dead face turned upward among  the water lilies, with its wealth cf jetty-  hair tangled amid their wreathed  stems! Oh, as long as she lived that  white face would he. int her waking or  sleeping hours.  Would it be long before they found  the corpse? Would they bring it up  the flowery lawn, with the long hair  dripping? Or would it float there, for  days, perhaps, in thc lou.ly spot*  And���������  **Why, Zaidee! where have yo*a  been?1  IMMORTAL.  Dna. we have loved we never .use,  That is not love which can forget,  Through loss and loneliness and griet  This gem is am its coronet  That tru-rlove never can forgot,  That>rs not faith which drops its hold.  Once we have trusted, ia our clasp  Forever lies life's changeless gold,  Nor withers in our loosened grasp,  True faith through  all time keeps its  ' clasp.  (-Margaret E.  Sang-*-tcr,   in Harper'*  Baxar.  [    THE FIRST CLASS.    |  Bertha started up with a wild, hysteric scream. It was her aunt's voice,  and Zaidee Raymond stood in the  midst of them, with blooming cheeka  and soft, dimpling smilea.  "At Farmer Geary's, to be sure. It  was so dark when I passed there irtst  night that the kind souls insisted on  my staying there with thorn until  morning. And It was a v������ry lucky  thing I did, for when we got to the  bridge this morning we found that, the  thunder showers In the night had  raised tbe stream and washed away  half of those ruinous old planks!"  Bertha Wyman rose and came toward Zaidee, taking her to her bosom  with a strong, tender pressure that tho  young creature scarce understood.  "Oh Zaidee, we were so frightened!  fhank Heaven you are safe once more!  Dearest Zaidee, Paul has told me all,  and I am so glad!"  If ever a woman spoke from the bottom of her heart, Bertha Wyman did  at that moment.  The next week Mrs. Raymond went  out to join her husband in India, and a  month afterward Paul Fordham was  married to Bertha, whose unwonted  gentlence-* and sweetness of demeanor  rather astonitdicd the whole household.  "Something haii changed her very  much," said the good old man. But no  one ever know what that "something"  was that had wrought such an all.orac  tlon in Bertha's character.  "Please Mr. Ray, may I recite ln tho  Srst class ln arithmetic*.  The request wan made by a rather  plain little girl, with a single braid ot  flaxen hair hanging down her back.  Bhe was dressed in a scrupulously  clean, but somewhat faded, cotton  S. wu.  lt was recess, and Master Ray waa  correcting some writing exercises. He  looked up from the paper spread before htm and glanced somewhat quiz-  deal ly over his spectacles at the petitioner.  "Why do you ask. to recite ln the  Brst class?" he asked.  ���������"Because By mother can't send me  to school long, and I want to learn as  fast I can."  "That is commendable, rery commendable," said Master Ray, kindly,  "but Josephine, you have not learned  long division yet, and not knowing  long division you cannot do examples  in the greatest common divisor."  "Yes, please, Master Ray, I can do  them. I heard you explain them thia  doming, and I have done all the examples in to-morrow's lesson but one.*-  "Ah!" said Master Ray, becoming  interested. "So you understand long  division, lot me see how well you can  do the wofk for to-morrow's lesson,  you may find the greatest common divisor of these two numbers," and,  turning to the blackboard, he wrote  196 and 1728 on it  Josephine took the chalk and set' to  irork. Slowly, carefully, without hesi-  lation, and without erasure, she set  iown figure after figure, and in a short  time the example was correctly finished.  "Very well done! Admirably done!"  !_:.laimed Master Ray, who had oritl-  M_Uy watched the progress of the  vork. "You may recite with the flrst  class for a week, begining to-morrow,  ind we will see how well you can get  m."  The Stony Brook school was a small  ���������ountry school and the boys and girls  tad their recess together. When  losephine *__ade her request, no one  mas In the room but herself and the  leacher. But Esther Baker, one of the  arse girls, came in to get something  Irom her desk, Just in time to hear  Aaster Ray's last words.  "Oh, girls, girls!" she cried, as she  ran out into the school yard. "What  lo you think! Master Ray Is going to  ���������et that Fees Tbayer into our class in  irlthmeth.."  .'The idea! That little midget!"  sried Dora Paine indignantly.  "We don't want her, in our class,  ud we won't have her," said Jennie  Srant. ���������'-.'���������  "Why don't she stay with the little  ftrls, where she belongs?" asked Let-  lie Carr.  "I'll tell you what we'll do," said  Bsther Baker. "We will spreaa out  ind take up the whole of our bench,  md then she will have to sit by Will  Rogers on the high seat. Won't she  ���������ook comical then?" and Esther gig*  ;led as she spoke.  "Why don't you say something,  Sophie?" said Jennie Grant. "Don't  fou think it ls provoking?'*  Sophie Ralston was little stouter and  i little slower than her classmates.  ���������Well, really," she drawled, "I don't  mow. If she can get the lessons"-���������  mt just then Master Ray appeared at  ihe door and rang the belL Recess  _*as over.  When the first class in arithmetic  ras called next day, .Icva-phine Thayer  tame timidly down tbe aisle, with her  .ook and slate.  On the low bench the girls arranged  _hemselves as Esther had sugg-isied.  io that there was apparcn-.ly no room  lor another. Josenhin'* pursed hesitatingly at the end of the bene**, and  good-naured Sophie would have xaove-1  ip a little, but Esther, who sat next,  jtoutly resisted the eijott on Sophic^  ���������rartT^Tosephthe, with "a ufejrTJ.u-fir,  ���������ook a seat on the higher bench bfrsids  Will Rogers, the only boy In thc class.  At t%9 sight of her feet dangling down  md not quite touching the floor, thc  girls smiled, and an lrrepre������sible giggle escaped from Esther, but it was instantly checked by a stern glance  from Master Ray, and the recitation  commenced.  First came the example? given out  ���������he day before all the classes had them  .oi-rectly done. Thei* Master Ray explained carefully the use of the table  of prime numbers, an explanation to  which the different members of the  .lass gave varying degrees of atten-  lion. Next followed an example to bo  worked at once, that the teacher  night see how promptly and correctly the members of the class could do  the work. The flrst pupil who finished  the example out "one." The next who  Unished thc example called out "two."  and so on. Dora and Will usually  called "one" and "two," and it was ^o  In this case. Tbe other girls called in  wder, varying from time; Sophie gen*  wally bolng the last. To-day Lettio  railed "three" and immediately after  Josephine sa.id "four." Esther and.  Jennie looked up in Indignant surprise, but Sophie patiently kept on  with her work. When the example  had been finished by all, the work for  the morrow was given out, the class  was dismissed, and recese immediately followed.  An unpleasant ex per.! en co awaited  Josephine. The girls with whom sho  usually played, felt aggrieved at her  ���������Infection. "Ot cour.se," eald Mary  Kay, "Fcony Thayer don't want, to  play with us now that she has gono  into the first class." And little N'.in  lieckott. the smallest    girl  In school.  ���������phtne. wit*, heightened color, walkea  slowly away.  The boys by the brook were working  ���������on a water-wheel. Will was the leader  land tho other boys were following his  directions. The brook waa not so far  oft but what Will saw and heard what  transpired among the girls and he felt  sorry for the forlorn littlo figure apart  irom the rest.  "Say, Feeney," he called out pleasantly, "will you please go into tho  schoolhouse and ask Master Raj* if  ���������he will come out and tell us why this  wheel will not work?"  That was Will Roger's way, and  Josephine turned with a lighter heart  to do the bidding. She felt from his  tone that she had one friend.  Will, like Josephine, was the on.y  child ot a widowed mother. But Josephine's mother lived ln a little cottage  on the outskirts of the village, and  earned a scanty living by doing wash-  tng, scrubbing and  plain   sewiag  for  ier more fortunate neigh boors.   Will's  mother, on the other hand, lived lu a  *lg house on the hill. She led the village society, and ber son would go to  college ln a few years.  Tbe days went by. It was a long  week for Josephine, who went and  came by herself, the other girl's keeping aloof from her. Sophie smiled at  her, but Sophie's dimpled face was so  benignant that lt was hard for her not  to smile. Josephine confided all her  .troubles to her mother, who encouraged her to perseverance in trying to  get the lessons in the flrst class.  "Keep on, dearie," she said; "it will  oome out all right by and by. It must,  ���������for you have done nothing wrong, you  know."  Will Rogers always had a cheery  morning greeting for her, and sometimes a little chat about the arithmetic  'lesson. Master Ray looked on, apparently taking no notioe as day after  day Josephine was forced to perch  'herself on the high bench.  It was the last day of her week ot  .probation. The lesson was a review ot  the week'e work, and examples were  given to be worked at once by  tho  i "You may find," said Master Ray,  "'th* greatest common divisor of 1_'j3  trad 4049." Instantly six pencils were  clicking on six slates. But Josephine,  Slaving drawn the curved lines to begin division, thoughtfully considered  the numbers. She opened her arithmetic and looked at a certain page it'  It  "One," 6he called in a o!.y, low  tone, scarcely louder than the music  of the hurrying pencils. The pencil.,  all stopped. There v/as absolute  eilence. All eyes were lixed on her.  . "Are you sure you have the correct  answer?" asked the teacher.  \ -Yes sir."  "Very well," sa"d Master Ray,, "let  ���������as see who will have the answer  next"  1 It was two minutes, perhaps, before  tWill Rogers called out "two," pres-  iently, followed by a rather dejected  "three" from Dorm. A. few _uinut.3  later and all had completed the work.  "How many* figures did you mak* in  doing the example, Dora?"  . Dora counted.   "Fifty-five, sir."  "And how many figures did yoa  ���������gtake, Josephine?"  "Bight, sir," was the answer.  ������ Josephine was the only one in ths  class who rememhered the explanation  of the use of the table of prime mino-  trers and applied lt.  Master Kay leaned back in his chair.  He rested his elbows on his arms and  Vrought the tips of his fingers and  thumbs together, as he thoughtfully  ���������urveyed the class.  "I have a question to put to you,"  lie said. "Who is the beat scholar in  the class? Your Judgment is usually  good, Dora, who do you say?"  Poor Dora! It was hard for her.  She had held the first place so long,  her seat being the seat that in traditions of Stonybrook School belonged  to the best scholar in the class. She  had often thought that it belonged,  perhaps, to Will, if be had chosen to  claim It And Dora was bright enough  to see instantly the end at which the  teacher was aiming. But she was  equal to the occasion. A smile brightened her pretty face as she answered  j pleasantly:  j "Why, Feeny Thayer, of course,'  ��������� and as she spoke she moved along the  j seat to make room for Josephine to sit  ! above her.  "I r knew   I   could   depend  on  you  WofKLD VOU IF  YOU   COJLL.  ���������->     ,*a*      .i  "Would you live to bo a hundred  If you could?  There are rules aird schedules mado  To assist you, if obeyed  Age and death can be delayed)  Could you,  Would y u,  Live to bea hundred if you coultjj  Would you Ive to be a hundre.  Think a bit.  With tha snow upon your hair.  And your eyes a vac .nt stare?  Life a sob���������a sigh���������a prayer.  Could you.  Would you,  I_ire te be a hundred if you could?  -rM. I_. Rayne.  ������������*������6**3������������S**^^  | Tie Sating of Lacy Jo)  tsoss.sexsee'-e*^^  Mrs. Dodge, twice widowed, and still  buoyant, took a deep interest in tlie  church. Some said she took a deeper  Interest in the minister, but as Kr.  Sprigga, a faithful widower and an officer of the church, quoted to the spinsters of his family, "Judge not that ye  be not Judged."  Tho Rev. Mr. John Draper was all  tbat a congregation could reasonably  demand���������a good, devoted man, too old  for the dangers of youth, too young for  the errors of age. Mrs. Dodge, with her  valuable experience, appreciated the  strong qualities of such a man and  acted accordingly. Her dealings with  the other sex had taught her that the  bu.t way to manage a man was to make  him believe tliat he was the only person  in the world who could do impossible  things. In the fullness of such vanity,  even a minister might forget two previous husbands.  "Of course, Mr. Draper," Mrs. Dodga  said in the quiet of his study, "it Is a  very delicate matter, but you are a man  of such infinite tact, and every one  trusts you so completely���������especially  Luflcy���������that you can speak of this with  perfect propriety and without hurting  her feelings in the least. She is such  a* beautiful girl that I tremble for her.  It seems.to be the fate of pretty glrla  in small places like this t<_ make sudden choices and to have life-long regrets. We know whatsit is to marry  ���������happily���������but the other thing���������to marry  is wretchedness."  "It is wretchedness," he repeated  dreamily. "    v  "I mean, of course, that the right sort  of marriages is happiness forever, but  the other kind is not���������that is, we must  see that Lucy does not make one of  those sudden attachments which may  wreck her life. We owe it to her as a  member���������as a working member of our  church."  "What would you do?" he asked.  "Speak with her as her pastor. Her  parents are both dead; she is almost  alone In the world, and my heart often  aches for her. One woman does littla  good by warning another woman���������sha  ���������well, she seldom trusts her���������it's ia  the sex, I "suppose, but a word from a-  man like you, so consecrated to duty,  will make just the impression that is  needed. I know that I voice the feeling of your best members when I say  this to you." ,  After she had gone the minister sat  helplessly in his chair for fully ten  minutes and then he got up and walked  the floor. If it were a plain ordinary  sinner to be handled he would know;  how to go about it; ..that was a part, of  his business, but to hint to a beautiful  young woman of unimpaachable character that she was about-to commit a*  sin was an extraordinary novelty In hia  work.   ���������  "Still," he said to himself, as ho  walked the floor, "there must be tsome  reason for this request, and what Mrs.  Dodge said is true, the prettiest glrla  of small places often do wreck thefr  lives by impulsive decisions; they do  become the victims of men experienced *  in the wiles of the world. But Lucy  Joy!    God forbid!"  He put on his hat and sought comfort In the sunshine of the spring  morning. As he reached the street ha  almost ran into Lucy Joy, her arms full  of dogwood and lilacs, and a grinning  Dora." said Master Ray with kimlly    smallDoypdiling a wagon loaded with  rne same oia Aaam���������putting it all ob  the women.  "I am listening," she said frigidly,  and tho way the words ciune out���������as ho  confcHsed afterwards���������made him shiver  from his bald spot to his toea.  "They all���������that is we all���������love you  so. Miss T_ucy���������love you so, Miss Lucy,  and you havo been sn Wind to tho  church, have dono so much���������"  "Then I am almost as unpopular as  a minister's wife," she put ln. to his  utter consternation, and before he could  recover she went on: "You may s-jy to  your nice old ladies who never have a  thought above knitting or getting  another husband"���������this made him  wince���������"that I work tor the church because the church gives me what I cannot get elsewhere, peace, strength, consolation, and I lovo to give a littlo  something in return. The reason I  took those, flowers to that lonosdhio  wedding was to make tho bride and  groom feol that when they stood ln the  place there was something more than  mere ceremony there���������that thero was  kindness."  He had no words In return.    They  The Saving of Lucy Joy���������TWO   walked silently a few minutes, and  then turned into a modest yard. Presently they stood at the bedside and the  patient's face lighted up with joy. Even  if dying, the average woman would  stretch out life a few minutes to help  out a romance and Mrs. Hasler wa** a.  saint.  "At last. At last," she said. "My  two sweetest friends together���������together."  They said nothing.  "Take good care of her, John," she  exclaimed, and, Lucy, I know you will  be a good wife."  How it all happened neither of.them  could afterwards tell, but when they  found themselves again In tho sunshine, each felt like running away from  the other.   .  "It is so pitiful to see the mind wandering,"* said Miss Lucy, who was thc  first to speak.  "Together���������together," repeated tho  preacher.  "It is indeed pitiful to see the mind  wandering," she said again.  "Nat wandering, but wonderins, Miss  Lucy���������wondering if you will."  "What? Be good?"  "No, you know what I mean���������be my  wife, take my love���������the love that has  been growing for years, that never understood lOself until now, a poor ignorant love that is net worthy, but a lovo  that ls true and full and pure. Oh, if I  only could and we are rrot on the street  E would get down on my kn.ss."  "To pray?" she asked.; She could not  help It  "I do not care if we are. on tho  street," he suddenly declared, and ho  took her hand and held It with a grip  of steel and kept holding it until thero  was a little! pressure In reply.  A few minutes later they met Mrs.  Dodge, and with one look that lady of  long and varied experience divined the  result She did not faint; she did not  blush. She remarked upon the beauty  of the day and calmly said: "I am go-,  Ing to call on the Spriggs girls," and  Miss Lucy Joy, although fully reformed, did a sinful thing when sho  made tho minister laugh by saying:  "Poor Mr. Spriggs."���������Kansas Cit**!.  Journal.  COLLIiWOOD IS  ffimUE REST  Remarkable Cure of a Citizen  By Dodd's Kidney Cure  Valentine Fisher's Terrible Solatlc  Pains Speedily Vanish Before  the Great Kidney Remedy  Collingwood,   May 25. ��������� (Special.)  ���������Every city,    town    and village    ia  Canada is reporting remarkable  cures  by Dodd's. Kidney I'idls mid Colliag-  wood i.s not behind the rest.      Thero  are scores of people here who    have  used thc great kidney remedy and who  arc not slow to tell of thc splendid  results.       Valentine    Fisher,     we.M-  knuwn in the town    and surrounding  country, is one of them.  '��������� "1 was troubled with  Kidney Disease for thirteen years," Mr. Fisher  says in telling of his cure. "It developed into Sciatica which located     m\  my side so that    I    could not walk  without a cane.  I had to use hyb*_-  dermic injections ol morphine to ease  the pain.  "I tried different medical men aad  medicines with no goed results till I  was persuaded to try Dodd's Kidney.  Pills. Three boxes effected a. perfeot  cure. I can recommend Dodd's Kidney Pills to all who are suffering  from Rheumatism or any othor form  of Kidney Disease."  appreciation. "Josephine, this may be  your place cow," as he pointed to Iho  yacant place.  Eut Josephine was appalled at thr.  suggestion. Usurp Dora's place? It  wa-*5 not to be thought of.  "Oh, no, Master Ray!" she said, ap*  pealingly, "please let me sit here."  "But you will Hnd the low bench  3ucb^moTe~com .  Jojcohn.e glanto-1 toward the sir's j  eo steadfastly regard'ng her. Ther*_ *  was a measuring smile on Sophie's '  face.   A happy thought, struck her.  "Then please, let mc sit at the other  end of Sophie?"  Dora was not n girl to do thi'.133 by  halves. At reces<i that day ahe ki '.dly  tcui: Josephine by the hand and said:  "t, ome, Feeny. and play with us.   I  know a game that all girls can i������ht> !  part In, and we'll try II. today." j  And little Nan, perceiving at uiit.e j  tho change in the atmosphere, ran to ;  take Jofcphlne's disengaged har.d an.J .  siaiiingly said: 1  "Oh. yes, I"s doin' to plfl-y with Fct> I  cy too."���������Exchange: j  "A sail!" shouted the lookout.  The Admiral knit hl������ brows.  "I hope it's the enemy!" he rnn.-  tered. "I have enough powder to fight  a baitle, but not enough to lire a salute!" * ��������� -  With this li" folded his arms and j npoko up pertly, "I'se mtre I wouldn't  gloomily conf:mplalcd Uie horhrwu.- 1 K" where I wasn't wanted,* 'I h*-ro  Detroit _G'.ir..u_  was a. goneiul laugh at thi-*i. and Jt__o-  Aecuracj Id Kngllie-'l'lnff. I  Modern methods and   perfected    in-  Etruments have made accuracy in engi- .  neering truly remarkable.    Think   of i  digging a tunnel   two   and   one-half  miles long by working from opposite J  sides of a mountain and   finishing   In j marked,  the middle with an error in allsom������nt i  of less than one-fourth of an Inch. That !  Is what has just been accomplished In ;  the constru-ctlon of the ������<*:ond larK-iiit j  tunnel in tho United States, the first  being the Hoosac Tunnel,   In    Massachusetts.   This, tunnel   In   which    tho  tuiadings have just met, and which Is  now    receiving    Its   concrete    lining,  pierces the Cascades  In   the  Rtute   o(  Washington, on the liner of tho 0.**'.t  "Northern railway, and htts its ens tern  portal In Chelan county and Its wosti-rfi  ln Kings county.  It was found that tho headings had  -.R/ricd a Ilttlo Ipps Mian a nuarlor 01 an  inch from a. straight lino, that in distance their error was but two Inches,  and that the gra.li_. of the halves ot  thc tunnel varied only two aud oae*  hSlt.lfV2hC3.  more of the blossoms.  Thoughts of the anxious Mrs. Dodgo  look wings.  "Good morning, Miss Lucy," he exclaimed with an enthusiasm which was  not strictly spiritual, and he gave a  line gesture of interrogation towards  tbe blossoms.  "Good morning,"' she replied. "For  *thc!-wedding^you*know.__X do_not_kno.W-  tha bride, but they tell me ehe has no  relatives or friends in the town and I  thought possibly a few flowers might  make it a littlo happier. It's at 4,  Isn't it?"  ���������'Yes, but not for the public. I do  not know them. They are simply coming to the church to be married."  "Then you must take all the responsibility for these decorations."  **If that be so, then I must go in anc.  Iielp you fix them."  And they entered the church and for  half an* hour wore busy sticking the  dogwood and lilacs where they could  phow best, watched over and helped by  the small boy���������whoso name was nol  Cupid.  "May I walk home with you?" ho  csked aa they came out of the church.  "I am not going home," she replied.'  "Mrs. Hasler haa scut for me���������she b  very 111 again."  "I was there yesterday. A sweet woman who bears her suffering like a  calnt.   She In a sermon irr patience."  '���������She thinks much of you,"   uho   re-  And more of you," bn said, and  thon, after a little pause, "Why not go  t..s-..-th<T?" I wanted to give u part of  my morning to you, and loL uu give II  to her."  "J do not undersf-itid.* she replied  "A part, of the morning to me? Have I  grievously offended?"  "Well���������" he stumbled. "Well���������yo.  know���������" he felt, weak at the knees,  "Woll, Miss I_trcy. it's .lust. this, you  know you are bo beautiful���������' lie looked  at her. Was there ever���������could there  ever bo���������a creature more lovely? And  iho deep blush that spread over hei  chicks simply made perfection.  "lloally, Mr. Draper, I do not kniw  lt," she roplicd.  "Woll, If you do nol, some of the  elderly ladles of my church tlo. and  iiipy hy,ve asked, me tp *������".*-a_i* tc voi/'  ���������*     .    WITM o__8_0.  The following, are some extracts from  _ set of "Rules To Be ��������� Observed by  Wives," printed in a number of the  Umdon Ladies' Magazine of 1819. They  ������re comprehensive and deal with almost every emergency possible in married life. Though they would scarcely  be regarded with favor by most wives  ������f to-day, thoy were doubtless scarcely  with proper humility by some of these  wives' grandmothers and great-grandmothers. :  "When a young gentleman makes yoa  ������n offer1 hold yourse:i" flattered by his  presence and proportionately grateful.  "If you accept him (which we will  ruppose of course), study his temper  tnd Inclinations that you may better  locommodate your own to them.  "After marriage obey him cheerfully,  even though you think him in error;  tt is better that he should do wrong in  (vhaf he commands than that you  Ihould do wrong in objecting to it  "If he flatters you do not forget that  It is hut flattery; think lowly of your-:  ������elf and highly of him, or at least make  him believe so.  "Bear in mind continually that yoa  we weak and dependent, and even if  rou are beautiful that it adds to your  ireakness and dependence.  "If you displease him he the flrst to  toncillate and to mend; there is no  Jegradation in -seeking peace or in  showing that you love your husband  better than your triumph.  "When you rise in the morning resolve to be cheerful for the day; let  rour smiles dispel hisjtrowns^  ^ "Endeavor=t6"saVe���������rather-than"���������to**  ipend your husband's money; if his  fortune be large, strive to preserve it;.  If email, to increase it.  "Be not Importunate or obstruslve i'o  your fondness, and choose proper oc-  _asions for your caresses, lest they  prove wearisome. .  "Your sex is most exposed to suffering because It is always in dependence; be neither angry nor ashamed  of this dependence on a husband, nor  of any of those which are lu the proper  Wder of Providence. -- -  "Finally, recollect always that Gofl  has made you subject to him, and that  he Is your natural guardian and pro-  lector; that you owe your husband not  kosa honor than love and not less lo.c  lhan obedience." *       .  Quite in harmony with these 'Rui-*s  To Be Observed by Wives" are f.:a  tr-rms of disapprobation in which a  Now York magazine of a few year*.  later comments upon a scheme afoot in  Boston for the establishment of a '.La-  dlos' Reading Room."  "It Is contemplated to establish a ladies reading room In Boston. We shall  not wish our brethren of *Ather__* joy  Dr the success of the scheme. It has to  us a most unfeminine and untoward  aspect. What! remove our wives,  mothers and sisters, even in the hours  they devote to intellectual recreation,  from their proper sphere and circle at  horn**? What becom������*,. then, of the domestic duties and the endearing ties  which bind our rougher sex to the fireside lighted up more by the animated  sfliles of the beings which welcome us  there than even the intense flames of  the most brilliant Lehigh? Away with  thc thought! It is enough to dye tho  .whole population blue."  If you don't want to know what a  man's wife is like, study his to*** in  other women.  "To-day there are represented directly by reporters in the gallery of the  House of Commons, about twenty dally  London newspapers, rind the total  number of Journalists who have entrance to the gallery is about 248.  Eighty-three thous-ind acres of pine  timber lands, near Pine Bluffs, Ark.,  have been sold for lumbering purpoeet.  at an aggregate price of over 550(1,000.  This is said to be the largest business  deal of the kind in the history of this  CPctlo.n.  "Iv think, Mrs. Fltznoodle, you are  the most stupid wbmnn T ever knew.  I can't get anything through* your  head." "Yes," said the little woman,  quietly, "how strange. You told me  lust the other day that-everything y������u  said to me went in one ear and out the  other."  A chemical and pharmaceutical laboratory has been established at Baj-  kote, Western India. IU object is to  improve the practice of native medS-  cine, and to make known to Western  science, the valuable Indian remedlei,  as well at the possibilities.of yet *on-  familliar native herbs.  New York's aldermen have voted tor  in appropriation of $160,008 for tke e������-  penses of welcoming Admiral Dewey,  ind a member of the board wants "to  know where the money ls going." TSUs  solicitude of the alderman might Imply  that some of the money voted wonk.  be used for the purpose expressed Mi  the appropriation.  An interesting memento of the  .harge of the Light Brigade at Bata-  :lara is to be sold in London shortly���������  :he trumpet of Trumpet Major Gray,  who was an orderly to Lord Cardigan,  md with him headed the charge of  "The Six Hundred." His* medals and  the Cross of the French Legion of.  Conor will also he auctioned.  In an article on the danger of long  hours in druggists' shops the London  Lancet says that during the four yea-re ���������  snded July, 1898, thirteen dispensing  issistants In,drug stores committed -  luicide, and seven others attempted,  but failed, to kill themselves. These  suicides were the consequence ot the  physical conditions induced by the taking of drugs to resist the effects of fa*-  ;tgue.   ��������� ������������������ ���������  A "curatorlttm" for eye troubles exists in St. Petersburg, which .ends  ���������ommisslons through the country districts for the purpose of giving tree  treatment and advice to those among  :he-peaEantry^who^are_.suffe_riag^froni__.  ���������.fl'ectionB of the eyes. The report or  the year 1898 states that thirty-three  >f these ophthamologlcal expeditions  iv ere sent out during the year to' various parts of the empire.  In pro-revolutionary days there waa  1 woman public executioner in Virginia. At that time death sentences were  respited on condition tbat a criminal  ihould' perform this office. "Laity  Srtty," as she was 'afterward called,  ���������v.-s sentenced to death for murder.  .he offered Instead to become public  executioner and held the office for.  nany years. It is said that on the  icaffold she officiated without a mask.  The Chinese have many things  tmong their institutions which can  forth the praise of .travelers, but Chl-  jese roads are not among them. _b .  nore senses' than one the Celestials  jupht to "mend their ways." Confu-  :ius lias left the saying that ~*a  imoother of a way is a benefactor of  als species," but visitors to the flow-.  sry land in the present day would  tome to the conclusion that such benefactors have been scarce for a Ion*  ime past. '  A law was recently passed in Norway prohibiting the sale of tobacco to  iny boy under 16 years of age without  1 signed order from an adult relative  ������r employer. Even tourists who offer  "���������.Ugaj-ettes to hoys render themselves  .iable to prosecution The police are  nstructed to confiscate the pipes, fil-  ;ars and cigarettes of lads who smoke  nt the public streets. A fine for tbe  .ffense is also imposed, which may  te anywhere between 50 cents and .25.  Use Lever's Dry Soap (a powder) to-  wash woolens and flannels,���������you'll like  it. .32  J?TjSSi*,El.-W-i",'"*^������-;  ������������������������ >_.,.._*_-,l-* -;:* ���������*���������"?���������?  #  Marie CorelH on English  Society.  Marie Cor ell i paints a sombre picture  ol modern London society in a recent ar-  .tielo in the "Lady's Realm," on tho "De-  ( '���������wv.'of Home Life in England."   She de*  '.lares  that   tho   love   of   home ��������� the  desire to mnke a home���������is far stronger  Jn the poorer classes nowadays than _ in  tflie wealthy or even the moderately rich  of  the  general   community,  nnd  odds:  "Women of the 'upper ten' nre no longer  pro-eminent as rulers of the home,  but  aro to be seen daily and nightly ns noisy  and  pushing  frequenters  of  public  restaurants.    The great lndy is seldom or  never to be found 'at home' on hor own  domain, but she mny  be easily met nt  tho Carlton, Prince's or the Berkeley (on  Sundays).   Hie Old World chatelaine of  a great house, who look pride in looking  after the comfort of nil her retainers,  who displayed an active interest irr every detail  of rriuiiageinent, surrounding  herself with  choice  furniture,  fine  pictures, sweet linen, bountiful flowers, and  ilronio   delicates   of  her   own   personal  make or supervision, is becoming well-  nigh obsolete.   'It is sueli a bore being  at  home!' is quite an  ordinary phrase  with the gawk-girl of tire prea'errt day,  who has no idea of the value of rc9t us  an aid to beauty, or of the 'healthfuland   ovcr���������0���������.n SII,, 01 a .,_..,., ..... ............  strengthening influences of a quret nnd   pro,,Srtioned, though rather on the broad  well-cultivated mind, and who has mndc   _,._���������_J m  herself    what    is    sometimes    casually  termed a 'sight' by her skill at hockey  V���������     1     .*_      1! .     ��������� ���������*-  Interesting* Items.  M. Grobaut, professor of physiology In  Paris, in describing the effect of alcohol  upon animals, says thnt the successive  stages of intoxication through which  they pass are gaiety, sadness, solemnity,  and a supreme intoxication which ends  in dentil. Rabbits are very curious when  under the intluence of liquor, and a  drunken kangaroo is brutally aggressive.  "Fresh air tablets are a preparation  discovered by a French scientist," snys  the ".Medical Times." "it was while  investigating acetylene that he discovered that he could combine certain chemicals into n tablet which, on being  dropped into water, dissolved and gave  forth pure oxygen.- These tablets will  ho exceediiryly 'useful in a closed cur-  ringc, a submarine boat, a mine, or anywhere else where the air bus boeotn.  vitiatcd."  While Professor Ciinniriglrnm lntcly ex-  Naming Tlie Baby.  Mr. Johnson looked upon from a lette.  he had been reading and smiled a  thoughtful, reminiscen. smile. "Well,"  he said to his sister, who was fidgeting  about the room, waiting���������for his news,  "judging   by   Ella's   letcr,   they've   had  i'ust about such a time naming that  inby as people generally have with theU  first. You might as well sit while I tell  you about it." Mr. Johnson snt down  with an air of protest, but with great  alnerity.  "Ella writes that she had some  thoughts of calling the baby Laura, aftet  mother," said Mr. Johnson, with his linger at the first sentence of the letter  "but before she hnd a chance to mention  it, Frank said he wanted the baby  nrrrrred for her. Then���������well, I might un  well rend it out to you. Here's what  she says:  " 'Of* course I wns pleased to hnve  Frank want her named for me, but right  1 fie ���������rTcdonunnnt Partner.  Pr.'f'd.! tl,,c_ .,bcL...*.*?t J1"5.'.?.. "ifl.!.!. i awn7we"bcV.n to have Tetters from'the  authenticated instance of any hurrrrrn  being ever exceeding tire height of eight  feet, nn oll'icer who took part in the Delhi Durbnr declares that tlie Maharajah  of Ku.luuii* hud in his retinue n girtrrt  eight feet ten inches high. "I know,"  Ire writes, "it sounds incredible, but I  havo actually seen him; and no long,  overgrown slrp of a man, but excellently  her speed in cycling, arrd her general  'rushing about,' in order to get anywhere away from the detested 'home.'  The mother of a family now aspires to  seem as young as her daughters, and  among the vanishing graces of society  may be noted the grace of old age. Nobody is old nowadays. Men of sixty  wed girls of sixteen���������women of fifty lead  boys of twenty to the sacrificial altar.  . . . The real 'old' lady, the real 'old'  ���������gentleman will soon be counted among  the 'rare and curious' specimens of the  race. Tlie mother who was not 'mnrried  at sixteen" will ere long be a remarkable  prodigy, and the paterfamilias who never  explains that he 'made an unfortunate  marriage when quite a boy' will rank be:  side her a. a companion plrerrorrrcnorr.  We have only to scan the pages of those  ���������periodicals which cater specially for fashionable folk, to see what a frantic dread  of age. pervades all classes of plensure-  loving society. The innumerable nostrums for removing wrinkles, massaging  or 'steaming' the complexion, the 'coverings' for bald heads, the 'transformations'  tfor thin hair, the 'rays' of gold or copper  of auburn, which are cunningly! contrived  tor gray or, to use the more polite word.  faded' tresses; tire great army of .manicurists, masseurs and 'beauty specialists;  who, in the must-clever, way, manage to  make comfortable incomes" out of thc  general panic which apparently prevails  among their patrons at the indexible,  unstoppable march of Time���������all these  things are striking proofs of the constant, desperate light kept up by a large  aad foolish majority against the laws of  God and Ka ture."  Here  is Miss Corelli's  picture of  the  daily life of the average "wife" who belongs to the smart set:  "She rises languidly from her bed.-'at eleven, and occupies all her time till two o'clock in dressing, mnnucuring, 'transforming* arrd 'massaging.'    She also  receives and sends a  few telegrams.   At two o'clock she goes  out  in   her   carriage  and  lunches  with  some choseri intimates at one or. other  ���������of  the fashionable restaurants.    Lunch  over, she  returns  home  and  lies down  for an hour.   Then she arrays herself in  an  elaborate:��������� tea-gown  and  receives   a  favored few in her-borrdoir, where, over,  a cup  of tea,  she  assists  to  tear  into  piecemeal portions the characters of her  dearest friends. Another 'rest,' arid again  the business of toilet is resumed.   When  en grande tenuc she either goes out to  dinner  or entertains  a  large  party  of  guests at her own  table.    A tete-a-tete  meal with her husband would appear to  her in the light of a positive calamity.  She stays up playing, 'bridge' till two or  three o'clock in the morning and retires  to bed more or less exhausted, and can  only sleep, with the aid of narcotics.: She  1      resumes the same useless existence and  ���������perpetrates  the  same   wicked  waste  of  time again the next day, and every day.  Her children she scarcely sees, and the  management of her house is entirely re-  i- ��������� moved from her hands.   The housekcep*  !     er takes all the accounts to her husband,  who meekly pays the same, and lives for  the  most  part  at  his  club  or  at  the  houses of his various sporting friends.  "Homer* is for 'nim   a  mere - farce.-  He  knew what it was in his mother's day,  when his grand old historical seat was a  ,   borne indeed, and all the members of the  1   ^family, young and old, looked upon it as  ,     the chief center of attraction, and the  garnering point of love and  faith and  confidence; but since he grevy u[)_tojirait  ~***^ho������d=and'took=fdr^his"lire"p_rrtner* a ra-  )   |>id lady of the new motor school of mor-  '   ftls, he stands like Mnrius among  the  ruins  of Carthage,  contemplating    tire  complete wreckage of his ship of life, and  knowing sadly enough thnt he can never  tail the seas of hope again."  A Scotch Temperance Sermon.  The new Knglish semi-teetotal society  ���������for abolishing drinking between   meats  does not embody any new idea.   It was  strongly  urged   upon   his  congregation  by   a   well-known    Highland   mlinigter  whose parishioners were too speedy with  their drinks.   After an eloquent exhortation, the reverend gentleman concluded:  "And noo, ma freends, this tram-tramming and trink-trinking must cease; it  must and, shall not conteenue. Not that  I object to a smo" glens of a mornin' to  keep aff, the chills before breakfast, or  In the* forenoon  when "an acquaintance  looksvin upon you or you veesit a nee-  bor'a house.   An' pcfore the good meat  that Providence provides, an:*'appetiser*.  Is no amiss, but this is no the constant  tram-tranunin'  that has to pe stoppit.  An' if, in the sanctity of the home, ye  hev a guest in the eventide, bring forth  four bottle and-join him In all thankful*,  ness, for this is no the accursed tram-  trinkfn', but a cheerful paytaking in the  food things of this world in all sobriety  nnd good fellowship.   Finally, ma brethren, ns far as ye can, avoid the whiskey  "-especially had-'whiskey."  Mr*. Stuhbs���������Tliey hnve captured the  .levercst hotel robber, in tho country,  orv dear. Ur. SUrlibs���������Indeedl Which  hotel did he keep?*���������"Tit-Bits."     '  Literary Man���������Those arc rnther cun- j  aing little hows,,rou put on that new j  .en-wiper you've jnsl rnnde for mc, dear.  His wife (with it shriek!���������Heavens)  riiat's notn pen-wiper I It's my new hatl  side."  The March "Magazine of Art" has nn  interesting account of Bertram Hiles, the  armless artist, with several reproductions  of his works���������one in color. Mr. Hiles, it  seems, nourished the desire to become an  artist from his early childhood. At eight  years of age, however, he was deprived  of both his arms in a tramcar accident  at Bristol. But this did not cause him  to abandon his intention, and he decided  to fulfil it by learning to draw with his  mouth. In six yeurs from the date of  the accident he had acquired such facility in this extraordinary'method of work  that he could accomplish with ease most  things thnt we do with our hands.  Marconi believes that at some future  time���������lie will not fix a date for it���������  wireless telegraphy will become available for domestic and office use, thus  performing the functions now allotted  to the telephone. He has already made  experiments which convince himv that it  will be possible, with the aid of small  models, or miniatures, of his sending apparatus, as now erected on a gigantic  scale at Poldhu and elsewhere, to transmit messages from the interior of rooms  which can be received in other rooms in  the same city, or in neighboring towns.  The walls of the houses will form no obstacle, but one of the chief problems will  be that of a proper attuning of the instruments to prevent interference of  waves, and to secure privacy for the messages.  Poor Lo Snatched Baldheaded.  Dr. David Starr Jordan, president ol  the Leland Stanford, Jr., University, Who  Iras recently d iscovered a numiber of new  varietiis of fish in the streams of Hawaii and the Philippines, is a great  sportsman as well as a conscientious ichthyologist. As might be expected, he  uses Hire most approved of modern rods  ind Hies iirfishing.  "I 'have .met some fishermen, even  imong professional sportsmen, who prefer old-fashioned methods," said Dr. Jordan, "arid though the ancient story of  the farmer's boy who catches fish with n-  bent piu fastened to a piece of twine  where "full-rigged sports from the city  fail to get a bite borders on the mythical, I'lrave actually witnessed instances"  . f success with back-number outfits  where modern appliances failed to land  the  game.  "One day in California I had had a remarkable run of luck, and that night as  ive sait around t'he camp-lire I took occasion to say that my success wns due to  the superior tie of Hies I hnd used.  " 'You may Hatiter yourself on the  string you've brought in to-day,' said an  aid fisherman who had joined our party,  :but let me tell you, doctor, that -I saw  a Digger Indian catch more fish in an  hour in this stream than you've landed  ill day with your fine flies.'  '"What halt did he use?' I asked.  '"Live grasshoppers,' replied the old  man, 'but he didn't impale t'hem. From  his 'head 'he would stoically pluck a hair  ind with-it bind the struggling insect to  the hook. Almost upon bhe instant that  this bait struck the water a fish would  leap for it. After landing him the Indian would calmly repeat the performance of snatching a hair from his head  ind affixing a fresh grasshopper to the  hook.  "T became fascinated,' continued the  narrator. 'After the Indian had landed  In quick succession a mighty string of  lalmon Jxout * he suddenly_stopped.    I  "_allcd^tb"him^to_gcro_Pwith the "exciting  sport, but 'he merely smiled grimly and  pointed significantly to his head.'  "'What was the matter with his heed?'  I asked," said Dr. Jordan.  " 'He ilrad plucked it bald,' replied the  old man."  Edison's Way of Working.  Thomas A. Edison is snid never to  read a hook, outside of liis technical  reading, unless it is mentioned to hiin  try his wife or xome friend. Then he sits  iown and reads until Ire has finished it.  Dne evening, says the New York  ���������"Times," he happened to be unusually:  ���������ngrossed with some "problems" and was  nervously pacing up and down bis library.  To divert, his thoughts his wife came  In and picked up the first book she saw.  [t happened to be "The Count of Monte  Cristo."  "Have   you    ever read this story I"  ���������aid Mrs. Edison to her ,iu_band.  '  He stopped and looked at the title.  "No, I never have.   Is it good?"  Mrs. Edison assured him that it was.  "AH right.   I guess I'll read it now,"  _hd within two minutes the "problem,**  whatever it whs, had been forgotten, nnd  .He was absorbed in D rrmas's great story.  As he finished the book he noticed tlie  light of day. peeping in, and on looking  _t his watch found it was five o'clock  ji the morning.  No sooner, had he laid down the book  ihan the forgotten "problem" jumped  into his mind, and, putting on his hat,  he went to his laboratory and. worked  unceasingly,'without food or sleep, for  hirty-six hours.  relatives. Aunt Myra said if the baby  lmd her name, she should lmvc ull th.  family silver nnd something in the bank  for n nest-egg. Frank's mother wrote  that if we felt like nnmirrg the baby for  Frank's grandmother; Hannah, she  should be real gratified, nnd there wns n  set of pearls nnd n gold necklace thul  would fall, to our baby.  "'While we were debating the matter  each of Frank's three sisters wrote me.  proposing a fancy nnme���������Beatrice and  Leonora and Francesca. We snid theni  all over with Bennett nnd couldn't tell  which sounded best.  " 'Then enme a letter from Cousin  Mary saying that she'd been looking up  things in the genealogical rooms and  here was our chance to do honor to oui  only distinguished ancestress Betsey and  she "trusted we would see bhe propriety  of giving baby that revered name."  "'Arid'yesterday I heard from Mattie  Knowles and she said of course there  would be no hesitation in my mind about  a name. As soon as she heard of the  dear baby she said to herself "Now Ella  can pay her loving tribute to the mem*  P ory of her .girlhood's friend and companion, sweet little Julia Anne."  "'So you can imagine, father, how  ���������much discussion has come from all these  letters, and how thankful I was when  at last the matter was settled.'" I  "Well, how was it settled, I'd like to  know!" demanded Miss Johnson, impatiently; but her brother shook his head.  "She doesn't say," he replied, at which  Miss Johnson reached out her hand.  "Give me that letter!" she cried, but  her brother stayed her grasping fingers.  "Hold on!" he :said. "Here's a crisscross on the first page that I'd overlooked."- :  Once more he adjusted his spectacles,  and rend the last words:  "'Frank says perhaps you wouldn't  understand, hut I said you would, that  of course we've named the baby I/aura,  just as I'd always intended.'" '.,__.  The Late Dr. Gatling.  The fearful instruments of    destruction   which   modern   warfare   has   developed   have   not   always   been   -the  inventions     of     professional     Boldiers,  but   in   some    cases    have   been    devised by  civilians with a purely  philanthropic intent.   Take the gatling gun for  example, the inventor of which, Dr. 1-ticli-  ard J. Gatling, died in New York the other day, aged eighty-five.   Tire idea of his  destructive  gun was suggested to  him  early in the Civil War by the spectacle  of the  great  number   of  soldiers, sent  ���������home for burial, who had died, not from  bullets, but from disease in the hospitals  It occurred to him thnt there were toe  many men in the service.   He thought il  something   could   be   invented   whereby  one soldier could do the work of a hundred,  the  other  ninety-nine  could stay  at home, and there would be fewer widows and orphans in consequence.   So he  invented a gun which would throw hundreds  of .bullets  by   merely  turning  a  crank.    But though this gun made wai  more destructive, it did not reduce th.  number of soldiers  as he hnd anticipated.   Dr. Gatling, there is reason to believe, sought to mitigate the evil he had  unintentionally wrought by turning his  inventive genius to the arts of peace, and  his last years were spent in perfecting a  new plow he had invented, which, it is  expected,  will  revolutionize  agriculture  on the great farms of the West:    The  plow runs by gasolene motor of sufficient  power to propel  the machine with  the  shares at any depth up to twelve inches  The plow not only plows, hut harrows  rolls and seeds the ground at the same  time, thus saving one-fourth the cost oi  planting,  Bmithers had returned from business,  citeir his dinner und rend half through  Ilie evening paper before he noticed tli.it,  lis wife had scarcely spoken for the prist  .wo hours.  "What's the matter, nry dear?" he  iiquired, when the fitet dawned upon  iim. "What makes you so quiet to-  light!"  "I'm thinking," replied the lndy.  "What about?"  "Why, I am a partner in your firm���������  im I not?"  "M'yes, I suppose so."  "Well, anyhow, dnd put a. lot of mnn-  iy into it for me, didn't he?"  "Y-y-ycs," reluctantly ucknowledged  .mithers.  "And yet you call it 'John Smithcrs  t Co.'"  "Why not?"  "Fnncy alluding to me ns 'Co.'l" And  the pnined voice of the little woman  showed how greatly *he felt the insult.  *i dorr't like it, and, what's more, I  ion't think it's right."  "What would you suggest, then?"  ������sked the wretched man.  "Well���������wiry not Mrs. Smithers and  Husband?"  * "But you are not the predominant  partner," exclaimed Smithers, "and would  therefore have no right to go first."  "How about John Smithers and Wife,  then?"  "Perfectly ridiculous, my dear," said  Smithers; "I've never heard of such a  thing in my life.   It's absurd, and "  "Oh! of course, anything that I suggest is ridiculous or absurd," interrupted  Sirs. Smithers. "Anyhow, I'm not going  to be *Co.' any longer, so I can tell you.  "What can I do, my dear?"  "I .don't know what you can do," answered the little woman; "but I know  what I can and will do���������and. that is  make dad withdraw "all the money he  put in, unless you find some way out of  it."  For a moment he felt like swearing,  and then he wanted to tear his hair;  but suddcnlv the idea occurred to him.  "We'll call it 'Smithers,'" said h***  And "Smithers" it is.-  A Mother's Responsibility.  Every mother is responsible to some  extent for the health-of her little ones,  and the prudent mother will always keep  at hand the means for protecting the  health of her children. For this purpose  there is absolutely ho medicine can compare with Baby's Own Tablets. These  Tablets speedily relieve . and, promptly  cure all stomach arid bowel troubles,  break up colds, check simple fevers, prevent croup, and allay the irritation accompanying the cutting of teeth. They  are good for ohildren of all ages from  birth upwards, and nre sold under a  guarantee to contain no opiate or  harmful drug. All mothers who have  used Baby's Own Tablets praise them  and keep them in the house. Mrs. John  Weaver, Blissfield, N.B., says: "I have a  family of six children nnd have used  Baby's Own Tablets and know that they  are the best medicine I have ever used  for my little ones."  " Yoii can get Baby's Own Tablets from  any druggist, or they will he sent by mail,  postpaid, at 25 cents a- box,* by writing  to the Dr. Williams' Medicine Company,  Brockville, Ont.  Flattery.  "I find that flatter}- goes a great'way  with people," remarked a popular woman, "and it is astonishing how thickly  you can spread it on. I used to think  that flattery should be veiled; that yoin  admiration should be insinuated ratirci  than openly expressed; but, bless nre,  that is delicacy thrown away! 1 find  that there is not one person in a hundred  a       A Fortune-Teller's Clients.  A fortune-teller who has just retired  from business, says that the majority of  ���������her clients were married women from  thirty-five to fifty' years of age. Very  few unriiarried women, excepting renlly  young ones, consulted her, she said. ��������� 11  was bhe discontented, unhappy ones that  came for consolation and hope. "Thej  wanted to be told that they would bo  widows, and I told them,'and they used  to go away radiant; but they didn't  want to be told that they'd remain  widows; not they! Not the oldest or  plainest of Uhcrn, and to make them entirely hopeful I hnd to indicate..another  husband���������rather vaguely, of course. He  was already married, with *Wris or that  number of children, nnd it wns evident  that my client had him already in her  eye, for she nearly always said, 'Yes.  that's him!' and gave me details about  him, and said she was sure 'things would  right themselves'���������which, of course, referred to his wife being got rid of somo  how when her husband had gone to  glory."  The Pope's Contemporaries.  Another Fishing Fact.  It was a guest night nt the club, and  from .the gleam in Stretcher's eyes, wo  who krrew him recognized that he was in  that humor when a man can tell a fishing story and actually believe it himself.  It came sooner than we anticipated,  however, owing to a remark dropped by  Fodders during the secoird course.  "Awfully woolly, this fish, don't you  think?"  "It isn't as good ns it might be," replied Stretcher. And then, jumping at  tiro opportunity, he continued: "That reminds me of when I was sheep funning  in Australia, somo years ago���������we hnd  some fish once which were woolly with a  vengeance."  "Worse thim this?" nsked Ftrdders.  "I'll tell you nil about it, nnd then you  can judge for yourself," answered  Stretcher. "I wns fanning a few thousand acres of the low hinds which wore  watered by the Brirrirmudgee Itiver, and  wns doing remarkably well. In fact, 1  should lruve mmle n fortune there if the  infernal river hnd not taken it into its  head to flood just about the lninbing season.  "Nearly all my grnss-lnird was covered  with wnter, nnd for weeks we didn't sec  anything of our largest flock of sheep,  and naturally enough camo to the conclusion that they were all destroyed.  "One day the hend-shep'lrcrd and I  went out in a little punt that we'd  knocked together, just to have a look  round, and see if we oould catch some  fish���������for the.hands at the station began  to want a change.of diet.  "We caught a lot of blue fish and some  bass, and* then I got a bite that nearly  jerked me out of the boat; but John,  the shepherd, lent me a hand, and between us we pulled the beggar in���������and  he was the strangest looking fish that  ever I'd seen.  "However, there was a lot of him, and  so we made our way back to the station,  pleased at having done so well.  "I needn't tell you that* out in the  back settlements, down below there, we  didn't use to go in much for cooking.  Our chef at that time was a native called  Wagga, to whom we handed over our  catch, with instructions to clean, and  bake them in  the ashes.  "Later on the meal was served up,  and, of course, everyone wanted to have  a bit of the big fellow, so I served him  out accordingly. But before I'd helped  half a dozen, I noticed that something  was wrong.  "'What's the matter, boys?' I enquired.  "'Well, boss,' answered old Steb, T've  heard of woolly fish afore, but I'm  blamed if I ever come across anything  like this. Looke here!' And he held  out on his fork a large piece of wooll  "There was no mistaking it; so I set  to work to inspect the remainder of our  b:y-*flsh, and I found that just inside Uie  outer layer of scales it had a layer of  wool for all the world like a sheep.  "Of course I began to suspect the  truth then���������and, to cut a long story  short, we found that the lambs that  had just been born when the river-flooded had adjusted themselves to circum*.  stances.   ,  "They'd grown fins instead of legs,  gills in place of lungs, and had acquired,  an outside skin of scales.  "There hadn't been time for the wool  to disappear altogether, but no doubt  that would have happened in a, few generations���������only, when the floods went  down, of course their environment altered again, and they had to change back  once more. ��������� J  "No, I can't say that they were a success, for, as fish, they were very tallowy;  and afterwards, when they resumed their  proper shape, there was always, a hcr-  ringy flavor about the mutton."  A Moonlight Pastel.  The moonlight fell full upon the green,  sward of the park at Palm Beach. The  greensward was soft, however, und. ths  moonlight sustained no serious injuries.  Two figures might have been seen Kitting  in a secluded nook. They were economizing space in a painfully evident manner. The voice of the youth rose nn_  fell to tho music of the sea, and finally  staggered to its feet nnd remarked:  "Winsome damsel, I om in love. I  hnve arrived nt this conclusion not hastily, but after careful introspection and  experimentation. Since first I met. you  I have been troubled, my most alarming  symptom being an aching void. To-night  tiro throbbing of that vacuum has been  so strong that 1 have been able to locate  it in my heart."  The voice of the youth choked with  mingled emotion and tobacco, both of  which ho had been swallowing right  along. Spreading u handkerchief ti|>on  the ground, he fell upon his knees, severing in his imp_.iio.ity the lust bond of  connection between his suspenders and  his sky-blue trousers.  "Oh, fairest of maids!" he pleaded,  "enter now into that emptiness nrrd fill  it with thy light and lavender perfume."  The fairest of maid., smiled sadly und  abruptly. Her face wore tlrut fur-away  expression so characteristic of Pike's  Peak. Her mind was wandering down  the dim corridors of memory and had  far to go. Her silence hnd the delicate  odor of pepsin gum. 'Hie youth pressed  her for an answer until his arm ached  with the exertion.  Finally, after consulting her notebook,  she made reply:  "At present I am heart-free. However,  Jimmy Brown is scheduled for two weeks  from next Monday; until then I am  thine."  As the fateful words fell from her lips  the youth caught them before they hit  the ground and pressed them to his  bosom. Tire maid leaned over and planted a kiss on his youthful brow, coyly removing her teeth as she did so.  After regulating their hearts so as to  run neck and neck, and combining their  thoughts into one idea, they wandered  out into the cold, unfeeling world, and  naught could be heard in -the'palm*'  punctured atmosphere save the strident  bazoo of the dyspeptic toy alligator.���������  "Judge." ���������*...-;  nSH^TiWitat.ons.  To th*  The Englishman Impaled.  Some Letters of Recommendation.  Though born two months after the  end of 1800, the Pope may fairly be included among the big babies who made  that year the richest in birt*hs_of the  mneteenth-century.���������Duririg~the~ twelve  months from January 1 to December 31,  1800, Gladstone, Bismarck, Abraham Lincoln, Tennyson, Elizabeth Barrett Browning, Darwin and Oliver Wendell Holmes  all first saw the light. Such a coincidence in appearance surely bespeaks the  presence of genius in the atmosphere. In  the.eighteenth century 17(10 was similarly mernornhle for the birth of Nnpoleon,  \V,)li._l.i      1**T_._,     0....1-     I.-....! /Tl���������  who will not swallow complacently the    Wellington, Ney. Soult,. Bourienne/Oha.  most extravagant compliments, nnd take.' teaubrr'and, Melremet Ali, Culver. Hum-  all that you say in perfect good fnilh.' -���������*���������������������������      ���������   ������������������ ������������������  Of course, tact must be employed. There  The bearer of this has been my husband now for several years, and is  only leaving me because we both  feel the need of a change. He is  willing and obliging, a first-rate man  about thc house, runs errands and carries  bundles cheerfully, never kicks about  expenses, and is used to one night orrt a  week. I can cordially recommend him  to anyone looking for a good, durable  article. Mrs. A. Tonguer.  The young lady who bears this I have  loved passionately for some time, and she  is leaving me now only because I cannot  afford to liave her any longer. She is  easily loved and responds readily to  aaresses. 8he is very fond of flowere and  candy, end expects regular supplies. She  likes to go to the tilieater and eat anything on the. bill of fare. Anyone who  wishes to be passionately loved and  broke at the same time will find her up  to all the-requirements.  War between the Scotch and the English is on once more. Tin*.-, time swords  and long hows are not the implements  of vengeance, but the pens of authors.  Nob long ago the publication of "The Unspeakable Scot" aroused much resentment among the dwellers in Caledonia  by its unjust: criticism of the Scotch  people. A counter-thrust has now appeared from the' peri of Angus McNeill,  entitled "The Egregious English." This  is made up of scathing irony,) sarcasm,  criticism, and hypercriticism, directed  against the English people and some of  ,their customs and institutions.  In brief, Ml*. McNeill says England is  decadent.   Heririen of business are* "Willie  boys;"  her  journalists  are  tied   to  apron-strings; her employed men are servile slaves; her women1 are as homely as  Don Quixote's duenna, and with no redeeming qualities of mind; her army is  weighted down with  commissioned officers, knowing well how to climb the social  ladder,  hut  understanding nothing  "and caring as much about how to scale  a, kopje^  iice sJtrsy  nre  deba-ied creatures, dishing up to a" gluttonous public  pabulum   containing   no   ingredients   of  true  religion  or etnr'cs;  her  politicians  are  wire-pullers;   her   poets   died   long  ago;: and her fictiori writers nre skilled  only in glossing oyer the vulgar and presenting the manufacture to an urrdiscern-  ing public   And so on through the list  of subjects to the last, "The Beloved"���������  the Englishman  abroad���������well  described  in the irony of the author as follows:  "He drops fatness and blessings as he  walks. He smiles benignity and gr.icious-  ncss and 'I-am-.glad-tc-see-you-alhlookirrg-  .d-well.'    And  before him  runs one in  plush, crying: Who is the most popular  man  of this  footstool?'    And  ail   the  people shall rejoice and say,  The Eng-  ti_____a__���������God bless him I'" "  Aver, t-r   Mnn    ���������*f,,.metier���������. _.o___... ,  TII.   IH.lil.r.  ' Ella Wherier Wllsox in !!;������ Notob*-. ,  tier Woman*..    Ilc.-.e Companion... discusses  "Man's  I..mlt.-.ric-���������'*   when  h������\. ���������  attempts to disc-vurso en tue secrets of,-.  ���������beauty.    She F.'-lx:  "To the average man tho word 'cai-  -  metlcs' has the e^'ect of a red rag s'aak-  en in the fac. of a bull.   Yet the wortl*.-*--.  does not mean p_int cr pi^ir.mt. Tratt-r*-**-*  It back and you will hnd it *-.r,**t:*fics*_r*. ���������.-���������.  preparation to re-lore harmon v.. This: -  is the age of specialists.   In c: ;*- "ono-__  hy whatever evil !_.-_ell the hi:r*:an torljsrj*-  ���������the family phy.Mci-rt was exiiccted to ���������'���������  relieve.   Now wc iinvc th*> d**".t:*t lhe  surgeon the oculist ".'���������������������������* art'*t. *..;' ir.dl-- v*  cure, and  still    nth. :*.-.  s" :l!cd  .rr  the .it**  treatment of s.a.p and s*:l :n.    .*'   g*ooil,r������.  complexion is the b^?k;rc:nd of a wo-.���������.-,  man's beauty.   Nature's nv.si boauttfult.  grouping of   features is ruined   If*lh������  background loser- Its ton<* or bo-omea_  seamed or spotte.:.   To av 'id such disaster with the fli.-ht of years requires*?  knowledge and   rri'ience.    Thero   ar������  specialists fn this line who are just. a������-   .  expert as the dent.s: or the oculist.   Ntr  man Is Indignant  or die-listed !C hia**.*-.  wife consults the dentist.   He does noCr*-  tell her that a cheerful deposition wilf* -  preserve ier feeth.   Yet trn complexion ������_.  feels the nrrages of lnd*'.-._*.inn, t*ina-_.  ftnd Inheritance quite as ruch as rhen-n  teeth or eyes, and needs "n!te at zl HS-'���������  fui treatment   Tet the rr^'ority of la_N -;_���������-  lea must keep their me;'"-Is a secretM*****.  because ot the Intolerance and unrrraaats* ������������������  ef man upon this subject.  "If a wo__tan goes abroad with -rlklMVS.  rouge on ker cheeks,  pn-vder or her-s.  nose, or ps������c_l-mar_*6 ur'.r her e-e?.  ���������*  tt man has a right to v -������������������ a prn-e-:t..   >  and vole**. Ids disirust.    "���������-.* Ire never-    *_  stops at that.   He imir J* '���������e.yprw. <-_[������    ���������������  to air hte   ancient   t" ���������*������������������--'cs   alrnnf a������  cheerful disposition an'   cap and writer ���������*���������_.  as the only cosmetic t-.-t ��������� ->r for a ���������**?-  spectable woman to use.   .Meantime th������.-i  ���������deadly s-cested !6oan-cake has ravngeat'ai  more cotsplexlons than any pigment crvit  the market,"* '*���������.'���������������������������_���������  .J,  is nn obviously fulsome flattery thnt  only anno3-s���������the fawning, sweety-sweety  people who have the same sugared  phrases for everyone are bores���������but in  a quiet, sensible way, to deliver a compliment as if it were an indisputable  fact, always tells, and, ns I say, one  need never be afraid of making it too  strong!" .  Repartee.  Miss Reeskay (patronizingly)���������Rather  embarrassing for you, I should think, always to be blushing when you shouldn't.  Miss Daymure���������And equally embarrassing for you, I should think," never to be  blushing when you should I ��������� "Smart  Set." '   '  boldt and Castlcrcagh. The great birth  year of this century must be left for  some chronicler in the next to note. Per,  haps it is 1003.  ' *-': v'-  _. . ������    A Delicate Hint  He was a well-meaning young nit_n.  He had a way, however,-of'standing by  the side of a piano arid rolling his eyes  at the chandelier, while unsweet noises, -       ���������_,   ,  .    ...    -      , ������������������.  -,..,,  gurgled from his throat.; Friends were.;.B0S*^eJ! w*1-"1 *..w!,i-d!!"-.  Theodore Stuffer.  The bearer of this hns been in our employ for more thnn a yenr, as conductor,  and has given complete satisfaction. During "that time he wns never known to  stop a car at' the right comer, or to  speak a civil word to a pnssenger. We  are sorry to lose liim.  Street Railway Company.  Tho bearer of tihia has been my typewriter for two years pirst, nnd only  leaves me nt my wife's urgent request.  She hns a kind, gentle and loving disposition, and is a most desirable companion.  She enjoys the theater very much, and ia  fond of long drives. I slmll miss her.  1 Sledger Skate.  Always the South Wind.  Of a hotel-keeper in the Sootch High-  lands a tourist asked: "Is this a good  place, landlord, do you think, for * per-  A Georgia exchange has discovered  .ho meanest man irr the United Stntes.  tt is said that he pumped water on his  ������oadi let his linlr freeze nnd then broke  Why the Teakettle Sings.  Little Tom will doubtless' become a  scientist. Already lie has begun to see  the connection between cause and effect.  He was looking, says the New York  "Times," at a drop of water through tho  microscope. Here and there and everywhere were darting anrmalculae.  "Now I know," said he, "what sings  when the kettle boils. It's these littlo  bugs."  "What does comfortable circumstances  ll ������if ���������i_������.  ii _ i     i"���������; -  .mean?"       "Why,     you're   'comfortable'  tin? I-     Jf. -H'   " "J ?��������� .bn.'.hcr..for ollt-    rt������ you're  neither  poor  nor  rich."���������  Unit it.-���������Atlunta "Coristriutran." |  n__*._._.  "i^-t^ p���������,��������� ������ *  too kind to suggest to him that his efforts were other than melodious. Such  is the patient: charity of this much-maligned world.  The man with iron-gray side whiskers  and an eagle eye showed signs of over-  tested endurance. ,  : It was his daughter who was playing  accompaniments, and it was his gas they  were burning. ....  "Did I understand you to say that you  were going to sing 'Far Away'?"'  "Yes."  "Whenr  "Why, now." .   i  The questioner took out his watch and  said:  "Well, I'm afraid you haven't much  time to spare. The next trtiin goes in less  than three-quarters of an hour, and  you'll have to start for the far nway  right away, if you're going to sing there  before the week is orrt. Good-by, I hate  to have you cut yorrr visit short, but I  wouldn't have those folks in .the far  away disappointed for anything!" ���������  "Pick-Me-Up."  "Nane better, sir; nane better," vraa  the encouraging reply.  "I have been recommended, you know,  by the doctor to settle in a place where  tihe soutli wind blows. Does it blow  much here?".���������*���������'���������  "Toots, ajrl"wa8.the reply; "it's eye  the south wind that blaws here."  '"Then Slow do you account for it blowing from the north at the present time?"  said the tourist.  '"Oh, that's easily accounted for, sir,"  was the reply. "It's ���������the south wind, a'  the some, sir, jist on its rood back  again."  Her Forte.  Affect nl i.v������  While m few    persons are    atT"'*'  Ihronch and through, and can do r -   "���������*>_.  tag naturally, most of us are eau-_;_,_*i.      s  "here and there by'affectation.. The af--^_.  fectation   -at   possessing     know'e:.T-**-**.ra  which Is really wanting/Is oho of thar- t  commonest forms of tie falling.    Da*-*- *3  you suppose that half the people whte���������-**���������  ���������talk enthusiastically atc: music ii!_-.������ _.  derstand or Jove It?  It :'s !b-2 sarnie y.iqR- /"  art and Hs fashions. A ruu on arts' Lie- *" -  ���������ular set of books is. to a large extent,* ������v  slrallar pretence.    "Ma:iy  readers: v, 'iUti  cay honestly what ihey hav������ "*--.-l__i*--_.   "-,  cs they read, but a very lartc..__.; tar  *v  **  .wait on public opinion���������or rathenw____6v>,  *they conceive to be polite opinion.���������__���������*������'*_  -follow that Into paths that theymomJalV-.  ������������������  never tread of their own free will. _ ..  As to affectations of mnnner^te th'/Wt;,  not a tendency in some _.*..nrter������ to.fi3C"   **"  gard gruffness as a sort of vlrtue.*;t������_���������' _  think that plainness and bluntness ar������_ ��������� _  the signs of sincerity and to culttvs***:. an  direct, blurting for of speech, whi.fc. urr,  *  supposed to farply   truthfulness   r.nrSA,  thoroughness?   Yet men wiio spe- ~inB-  this way    are not   ���������nccesparily*.   i_._*o*.  straightforward  than  those���������������������������who; - -ra  more play to the graces of conversr _'.-���������_.._,  There    is an affectation of   ho: .j.yi  which   may be a cloak for   as i:**r*ii_.  double dealing as if spee.h wer- ���������-'"gr,~  &nd looks humble.   And then the:.    r-  the opposite, and even more ine  Bible, affectation of humility by t  who wish to curry favor.    They  into mild speech and adopt dowr  looks when the style will sen. e���������".  .purpose, though they do not reall*.  tertain any of the sentiments* w.  their bearing and demeanor represent--*.  .What of the women who cultivate ac*,  fascinating   delicacy and    fineness, a*-  tiaidlty and appealing, innocent*.?.   IV.  Is usually as much a  pose __.  I������ tha.;  fcracSBdocIo of the men who leas. ���������***  :���������'*.!���������������.  "**.  ���������a*.*-  *-r���������  their courage and daring and feats.  very plainly hint to the world that -  are mighty fellows.   AI! such pose;:  affectations and they admit ot me   "���������*  fensa.   Be what you are.   That In *  antidote to every form of affectatiti  I  Young Bird���������-What an extraordinary,  ievelopment of legs it's got!  Old Bird���������Of course���������that's why they  jail it a "spring" chickenl���������"Ally Sop.  .rt. Half-Holiday."  ' Grace���������Do you not admit that a  woman is tho best* judge of another  woman's character? Gwendolyn���������Yes, a  good judge; but a better executioner.���������  "Smart Set."  Glaring Effrontery.  Uncle Absalom Ashby was much give*  so retailing old and hnckneyed jokes. An  tcquaintancc of his, thinking to cure him  >f the practice, one day gave him a. copy  . f "Joe Miller's Jest Hook," 'with the remark, that he "might find something new  a If  . The next time he met the old gentleman he asked him, "Well, uncle, what  do you think of that book I gave you  :he other day?"  "I don't know who that 'ere Joe Mil-  ier is," indignantly responded Uncle _.!>���������  salom, "but I do know he's a thief. He'd  jot hold of a lot of my best storiee and  printed 'em, consarn him!"  ritii. n.uitti ninu.  Try eating onions and horse-radii*:, .j.  relieve dropsical swellings.  Try buttermilk  far tbe removal off*  Creckels, tan and butternut stains.  Try hot flannel over the seat of neo������  calgic pain and renew frequently.  Try taking cod liver oil i������ tomato  catsup if you want to make it palatable..  Try hard elder���������a wineglassful threa  times a day���������for ague and rheamatisnwr-  Try taking a nap In the afternoon It'  -you are going to be out late in the cr2o-  tng.  Try breathing Ure fumes of turpentine or carboric acid to relieve whoo������������  ������ng cough.  Miss  Antique���������Mr.  Gayboy   tried   to  kiss me last night.   Miss Slrarpc���������Dear, snow  what you  think    economy  mel so he has taken to drinking again,   j Philadelphia* "Inquirer *'  Htrfb.'nd���������You're not economical. Wife  ���������Weil, if you don't call a woman eoo-  noniic.-il who saves her wedding-dress for  possible   second   m-irrrage   I'd   like   to  ia.���������  Handftomr ThUIc.  ' What do you do every week with.tte  pictures that are printed ln thla nei  paper?    Did you ever examine tt  closely.   Some of them are works. ct art  for which the artist was paid m. huso;  ���������tun.  If yon have a little old plain woodten-  table, you can preserve these works* oC*  art and main an ornament at the same  time. Select a pretty figure���������of courso  a woman���������and pli.ee it in the middle  of y*or oM table, having previously  prepared lt by a good scrubbing. Fast*  securely and, when finished, thert to at  coat of this Tarnish specially prepared  for the purpose.  Tou win be pleased with the effect  which is very like that of enamel.  Beware of the Spanish flounce or nnjv*  ehaped flounce not put and hung try iho-**  experienced hand. Unless lt se-ts well it  is an abomination.   To-Bet well It m-.  be cut by a pattern wfckgt la per;. ..jj  accurate.   -  Uf  ;*.-������������������ til  H-ll ���������{���������-������������������������������������'������������������������������������a'**'********'***^^  A WISE WOMAN  Always t.-i,!;,;. *,]( pu. ������il>l. pn*.  raurimi iu;iin-t tin- .l,.pr,.il;itii.ii ..f  .M..Ih*. wli.n sli.- i.-irk**. awav lu-r*  Wimn l'l..'.Jiill*^.  'I*hepr,*<*:.ii!iiiiis ili.n't cunt iiim-li,  f..i*   **..��������� M*ll  MOTH BALLS AT 20o. PER LB.  CAMPHOR AT 10c. PER OUNCE  :in-l .1 t,*v.   .***m.   liiiv   *;iit.   :i   tin.*  Suit ���������i <*!..! liiu*.*,. 2  Canada Drug 8i Book Co |  i:i*:vi-:i.s'i'iik k. u. r. <  "BORN.  Imiijiiii.v. Al l.i-\-f!-.iukt'. nn Aii^n.-*!  Hull. In lln* will* of |{iilii.|*l (.'niiliin.  :i il.*iu*,'lili.i*.  DIED.  HAY.**.**-;.- At. I'Virgiison. mi August 7lli,  liiiei. t.Vo. II. lliiyii,*, bitfly nf lioss-  biiitl. Hi'iniiins wen.* slii|i|n.*������l <���������.-1st_  I'm- iiitoiiiiciit ,il. fnirrilv home, Halifax. -\. *..  Hi i.i.. i a.v.���������At, (.altfiii'v. on the loth  inst., Charlotte .M. Ifillinai*. aged  Xi year.-*. Iielovcd mother nf liill-  iir.in brother*., i. tellers, lrorth cast, of  t.lie city.  Ua.mskv.���������At ltevelstoke. un August  St.li, 11)0:.!, Richard Ramsey, aKed <><!  years. The inneral took place on  August 11 tli, .'it 2 p.m. to lievelstoke  eerrietery.  Ta VI.OH--A1 _ Vancouver, or j Airynsi  IM. Ada. onlv dau^-liler'of Mi-, ami  .Mrs.' T. R. li. Tn vim', of this citv.  Voters' List closes tomorrow. .  Tlio r>|ioiii!ijr of (In.  city   school   has |  tiiv-i postponed until the 17th   inslanl. |  -Bean Ciilfi'i' ,_;*i*miiiil while you wait.  'S> In ..0" els. pel* lb.    ('. IJ. I'liiinc A: (.'<>.  Thus. Kilpali'ii'l. lel'l the city on  ollicial business for* a few days Tuesday nioi'uiii_v.  I'Yetl. I-Ynser. (!ovt. Agon., left on  Monday lor I'nplnr creek. He will  look into road aiul trail   rei-niii'menls.  This iiioi-iiing llrere were 11M).*��������� names  on I In* voter's list, loi' Hevelsluke tlis-  li'iet.. When the list closes LninorTow  Ilie loi:i| will lie aliout 1100.  Our special Itleiul III! t'.illee we  i-olilinue l,i sell al i.*iels. ( ', I!. lliiini*  .V: t'o.  I'M. Ilillnian. A. I Iillm.in aiul ('���������  llilliiiaii left Tuesday inoriiitig for  Calgai'V having received word of the  siulilen death of theic milliter.  Tin- next meeting of Ilie Ladies  Hospital Uiiilil will be held in Selkirk  ball on Tuesday .il'lernoon August, *_.*i.  The election of ollieers for tiro ensuing  term will lake place.  DIRE'CTORATI  -Wnli'i* lee Wafers. Salted Sodas  o'clock lea.     t'.li.  I luine iV l.'o.  for  Met on Thursday Evening and  Appointed Officers ��������� Ladies'  Guild and Medical Superintendent's Reports.  .The newly eleeleil ilireeli irs ol* tire  I lospilal Sneiely mel al 11 it* hospital  on Tlitrrsihiy evening last, as r*ei|iiire(l  Iiy liie bylaws, anil eleeleil (lie following ollic-ers:  I'resilient--T. .Kilpntrick (ri'-elected).  Viee-I'res.     (i. S. .Mc Carter.  Secretary-Treasurer   -A.   10.   l'bipps.  (l*e-eleeteil).  As promised in our- last issue we  pulilisli Ibe l.ailies" (iuilt! mul .Medical  Supcriiilrnilciu"s reporls for I lie year  einling Mist .Inly, which pressure on  space prevenled our reproilu.'-ing  liel'ore.  LOCALISMS  You can t register after tomorrow.  1*5.11. AI kins went down Lo Ht. Leon  on Saturday.  ���������Head   ('.   IJ. Hume   iV' I.'ij.'s ,'ulvt,. on  .ir-** page.  F.d. (/'(.ruing left, on   Tuesday   for   a  few days fishing at Three Valley lake.  ��������� Dr.   \\". .1.   Curry.  Tavlor Mock.  resilient  dentist  .). A. IJ.trrnglr, who was in the cil.y  fur a few days, returned to Fish rivei'  on Sunday.  Tin* Tegular meeting, [ Ked Hose  Jlegive. S. O. ]_.. will lie held on Tuesday evening.  ���������-Hoard and l.ooiri AVanted for two  young ladies iu a private family.  Adriii'ss Hi*:i:ai.i> ollice.  Gold Kange Lodge, lv. of [!'., met  last* evening when a good amount, of  liii-iuess was transacted.  The Kevelstoke Wine .���������uid Spirit Co.  have opened a branch at Vernon. A.  K. Grant is in charge.  ���������Fi'i's.lr 1'i'i.itUs arriving daily  IJuirie .. Co's.  it C. ''13.  We have received tlie prize list for  the V'iclotia, exhibition to be held on  October <! to 10. The list is an extensive one and many valuable special  prizes arc included.   Mews' Drug and [-look Store    for   all  School Supplies.  The local team have received the  gold medals won for trap shooting at,  tbe Golden celebration. Tliey are of  attractive design and a suitable  souvenir of tire occasion.  The many friends of .Mi-. Robert  Gordon lire congral.iil.'itiiig liim on tlie  aiivcirl. of a daughter to his home  which happy even!*. occurred on .Monday.  ���������James I lailia.way. tire road-house  keeper of ID-mile, lias taken upa pnek-  lror.se for the convenience of those who  wish to visit Larornieand surrounding  creeks. This will he much appreciated  as il will save the necessity ol: taking  a, horse from Revelsl,oke.  Hindi sviiipatliv is fell; for' Mr. and  .Mrs. T. I_.'i.. Taylor at llie death of tlieir  daughter. Ada. who died ..-it Vancouver this morning. ..Mrs. Taylor .a ml  -.Mrs. Cao leave. Vancouver today with  I.Ilii body and wil! .arrive on tomorrow  morning's train. The i'mii.rul* will  lake place to Lhe family plot in Kevelstoke cemetery.  served    dailv at.  ��������� Ice   Cream   Sodas  Bews' lAiuiilniu.  An Knglish company has been  incorporated witli a capital of #150.-  000and i.s taking over- the sawmill and  timlier limits on Troul Lake from the  owner's .Messrs. Cowan and le"_.Ia\s( re  iX.',' Scott, tlie consideration being  .$00,000 in casli .ant! shares.  On .Monday "Willie, tlie eldesLsou of  ".V. 11. Edmonds, Registrar* at Kamloops, was accidentally shot a.ml died  lire following morning. He ami a  friend named * Newman gut, bold of a  revolver aird while playing with it.  young Edmonds was shot through the  forehead.  ���������--New designs in KNerri.-.e  IJooks  Scribblers a I. Bows'.  and  There lias been a slight raise in'the  Columbia river* owing to the hot  weather of tire past Jew days.  K. Steiss left*, on Thursday for ..om.-i-  plix to look into matters connected  with the sawmill. He will, return in  a few day.-.  ���������Christie Fruit Cakes save baking  the-*e hot davs. 1 and 2 Hi.'.tins. C.  li. Hume & Co.  The F. O. ... rneet, iu Selkirk hall  tonight for* consideration of by-laws  anil other- important mailers. Initiations will also arise1.  Saturday wil! be too late to register.  .Mi--. II. K. McKay and family, of  Kbiirne. B. C. who have been spending a couple of months with Mrs. A.  .lolnr-on. left on .Monday for home.  ��������� Alt.-nlron is called to K, M. AMuin's  new ad. in this i>sue. As a watchmaker and optician bis reputation is  second to none irr 1 .cvel.-tokc.  H. A. J.rou n   returned   on   .Sunday  .from ashort. vi-.iL.to_ Fish   river,  Mr. \V.��������� B. Brown, brother of II. A.  Brown.was in tlie rilyon a -hurt visit.  Tbey spent a few days la-t* week in  (lie Lardeau and look in Fish river  camp pretty thoroughly, t In- visiting  gentleman being very much iinpiosed  with the richness of the free gold belt.  _ilr. AV.B. Brown, wiio lias !x*en in the  Indian Civil Service for -omt- 17 years,  is on a year's furlough winch lie wil!  spend in a. tour ol the principal  countries of the world. lie i- a <ii.*>-  tinguislied linguist and caivie- on lii-  duties in Bengal without tlie.iidot  the usual interpreter. lie is al-o  aeipiainled with prad icalb,- ali Kuro-  [learr liillguages. Before leaving the  tar east, lie spent some time in Japan  and penetrated iiiauy pl.n-e*. far- nil' the  track of the average min i*.',. coruorm-  irifj; in everything'but eo**l.iiirre to th*'  li.il.it.*. and customs of ilie natives. He  left, on Tuesday tot Bun IT and will  cross the eoniiiierii to (Quebec, stopping at varum*. point-. having  historical and -rem.  inter e-;.  I.AtllKS* 111*11.11 IIKl'DUT.  Tire ollieers and inenibers of the  Ladies' Hospital Guild, take pleasure  iu presenting a brief report nf the  work done during the past year. On  Sept. 7Mi, 1002. a public mooting was  called for the election of ollieers, and  Id organize a membership roll. At.  Ibis meeting it was decided to charge  au annual membership fee of Sjil. and  sixty-four names were placed upon the  register. Tlie following ollieers were  elected:  l-lon. Pres.���������T. Kilpatrick. Ivsip  President���������.Mrs. Carruthor**...  Vice-Presidents���������-Nlvs.   Wilkes. Mrs.  Lawrence. '       -  Secretary���������Mrs. B. A. Lawson.  Treasurer���������.Mrs.- Dent.  On Xovember- 22nd. 1002, the lirsl  regular meeting was held. The following were elected an advisory board Lo  confer with the Board of'Directors  from time to time: .Mestlanies Dent.  W. :.l. Lawrence, F. Fraser, (J.*.M.  Clan., P. Ilooley. Wilson, Histeen. J.  .1. Shaw. A constitution was drawn  up, the name of the society t.o be tlie  ���������Victoria Hospital Guild, meetings to  lie held last Tuesday of each month in  Selkirk hall the rent of building being  $!) per year. IL wa.s decided that two  members of' the Guild visit Lire hospital each week-luring Lint year.  The annual hospital ball was held iu  Tapping's opera .house ou Jan. 2Mrd.  and proved a great success, the net  proceeds were *ji:j.'!l). l.*i.  The Guild -decided to purchase ,-in  X-rays apparatus for the hospitalat a  cost of ���������*)!(.). The following donations  were received: Messrs. Kilpatrick,  landmark, McCarter, Ie*.Maistre, Kincaid. Pool .$25 each, anil many other  smaller donations: Mt.'sdaine.s J,awson  anil Dent collected $ l'i, the balunce  was paitl from the funds of the Guild.  Tire apparatus duly arrived, was set  up in ihe hospital and i.s now doing  eilieient work.  On .Marcli 21th. 100!, Mrs. Carrullier.-, president of tlie Guild, relhod  from Oi'lic. Lhe Vice-Pre-idcnt becoming presiding ollicei'. The net. result  of the play given by the Harold Xel-  son Compairv. .Mav A.fir. IHO.!, was  $01.1;..  On July *>1.nI. I!'.'*:*. a garden parly  \\ as given at the residence of ill*.-.'I'.  Kilpatrick. who kindly placed her  residence and grounds ar tlie disposal  of lhe Guild." The nol proceeds  amounted to ..."il.  During the current year tin- Guild  Iras purchased all neees-ary linen fo!'  I lie ho-pilal arid ha- I'lirnislied Hie  dining room, to this nur-l be added  t he X-ray.- ant. much incidental work.  Too iniich cannot lie said of the good  work done by Mr-.. Carrul lier.- during  the year and lhe Guild desires lo  record it.-, appreciation of Hie kindly  aiuL ellicierrt anl given by one and all.  A.sNir; ('. AViu.!���������:...  President.  Minnie K.  Lawson.  Secretary.  th!*:.*..<-i-...:u'.- i.i_i������i.fit.  and since th- -.*���������*<) examinations liave  been made. We should like these  ladies to r. ..Icrstand how much we  appreciate ineii* elfor-ls am! llieir  inlerest.  i ."eel llrat 1 cannot dose litis report  wit hour a word of thanks l.o the nursing stall' for- their loyal support, and  fail iil'ul work a great deal of the success i.s due to their labours.  I have also to thank Dr. Cross, my  associate on the medical board.for hi's  able and willing assistance. It only  remains now to thank you. gentlemen,  for your courtesies lo I he stall' during  I he past year*.  I am. your-  I'aiili. rrlly.  \V.  II. Siri'ii-.'ni.ANii.  lirsiNKSS MKKTINC.  The director's held a business meeting on .Monday evening when several  mailers were' considered but nut. advanced loa sullieient slage to warrant  publication.  ComqpliK Cullings  IViim .i;n*t>������ u cuiesiii.iKuiit.)  On Wed ii' s lay 17 men came dowrr  I'r.nii lire losing camp and wiail else-  wliere for hi ������lrer wages.  As our tea her has-not yet arrived  Lhe school lie ; not been opened, which  pleases I he , lildrcu.  Alec MoRae and Capl*. l**oislirrrd paid  Comaplix a short visit, on Saturday.  B. II..Slarky cinie down from Lire  Wnlhalla. a claim I miles from Comaplix. witli some flue Siimples of ore.  Ben lioltorr came in to work in the  sawmill.  is mmtz  Snl,-rripti.*n-..  il,,-|).ca! 1'kiI!..  N...I-..I'. in*:i..r:i  ilar'len iMrtv.  ������'ii**i   B.,v������-   l*r,_:l-f *r   l'r.,.1'  i-2C,2 :> I  .���������CM 1.1  1,1  4.,  On Saturday Evening* Last Was  An Immense Success���������Presentation to Bro. Nug-ent as a  Mark of Esteem.  Lrpun very short noiice a reception  was gotten rrp Iiy the nienilieis of lhe  International Associal ion ol' Machinists to Bro. W*. JVugeiit. who ri*i iirned  on Thursday evening from Winnipeg  whore Ire had been attending lire  joint eon vention which recently lixetl  a ne\y. and higher' scale of wages for  the various employee-of Ilie ('. P. ]{,  from Ftivt William lo tlie coast. The  proceedings took 1 lie form of a smoking concert, iii Oddfellows hall and was  attended by all available machinist-,  representatives of all the trade- unions  in the. city, nnd a few inviLed gnosis,  Tlie entertaiiimcnl conimil.1 ce. of  which Theo. J. AVadmun ������',���������:.*, ch.tir*-  inan. Irad spared no efl'orL lo make  their part of the programme a success  and rneirtioii musi also lie inatleof the  lirst class i.*.,'*er*ing of A.I'.. Beuu:sou.  I'resident ,i. II. Farwell oeeirpied the  chair nnd openeil the proceedings Willi  ,r shorl ad'.; --s. His remarks principally refe" ed to tire rapid growl h of  Koolenay i.idgi: of Ilie I. A. of Jl..  since he firs , knew il and lie also expressed tlie , ;i*eat. pleasure hi*-* association felt in ���������, ring not only their own  members but repiesentatives of so  many other brotherhoods present.  (Applause.)  Afler a few musical selections came  the event of the evening, the present, i-  tion to Bro. \\*. Xugeiitof a gold locket  commemorative of his services at, the  recent convention. This piece of  jowellry i- a liand-ome .specimen of  the art. having on orre side the square  and calipers, emblems of the Jlacliin-  i.sls' order, and on the other a. suitable  inscription. Bro. Wadmarr rrr.-rde the  presentation in a few well chosen  words tliat. were received wilh|lii*arly  applause which, on the recipieni, rising  to make his acknowledgement, became  deafening. Bro. Nugent lirst* thanked  I hose present, for their appreciation of  his cllorts iu Winnipeg, anil he wa.s  more than pleased tliat the resull was  satisfactory. He thought the iufi-i.-n.se  to thirly-.six eeiits per hour was a  great victory lor the rnaehinisls and  Mini, they could congratulate I hem-  selves on Ihe outcome of the convention. Before siCing down he also  expressed lire great surprise given him  by the presenlalion and thai he would  always prize (he locket as a token of  lhe high esteem which he had furl hose  who thus showed tlieir appreciation  of Ids services. (Cheers,)  ���������Mr. T. .1. iiobei'ls, Loromo'.ivc  Fore-  j man came inio lhe   hall   al   Ibis  I ime  and was showed In a seatal one of I lie  j Well lllleil lables,    A few minutes were  I devoted to refresh ids and I'resideu!  I Farwell I hen asked Jlr. Rubens lo  give a short add.-ess. When he ap-  peiii'i'il on tlie platform (hose pi-eseul  showed their appreciation of his eon-  duet lo the mechanics wilh loud  applause and it was a considerable  I hue liel'ore .Mr. Roberts could make  himself heard. He first expressed his  pleasure al* Ilie great success of the  smoker and hoped that it would nol.  lie tire last by any means of such enjoyable affairs. The machinists had won  au increase in wages, he said, which  lie trusted would be earned by their  increased attention to business. Tliey  had gone about the mailer in au open  manly way. and their .success had  brought, him great, p]e.*i:.:in*i*. [n regard  lo him.-ell', he Iind .starlet! as an apprentice al llii- liotioin of the ladder  ' ami worked up, bill his present pu.-i-  lion was Iiy in. means an en\iable one  as there wa.s a great deal of respun.-i-  hilily renting nn Ids .shoulders. He  Imped! lie boys would put forth a  special ell'orl and do tlieir level best  while at work, a-good men were in  demand I he world, over, In conclusion. Jlr. Robert.*.expressed his pleasure  at, having lhe opporl unity lo make a  lew rcmarksand !hanked those present  for I heir-cordial hearing. (Applause.)  Jas. Ou! hei I. on behalf ol Ilie blacksmiths' union. congratulated the  machinists un Llieir recent increase  in wages and also .-Lai ed t hat hisorder  was working iu harmony with I lie  brethren of ol her associations.  II. F. Ilay. President, of lire Car-  penlers I'nioii. then made a rattling  speei h. He reiterated the rongrMl illation*, of Ilie previous speaker on the  machinists success in the convention,  antl also expressed the pleasure il gave  him lo lie present antl said the enter- S  laimneiit. loinmil.lee deserved groal  credit for lhe lirsl class smoker they  had arranged in such a short time.  (Applttu.se.)  Alter P. Auisley. foreman boiler-  maker, bad made a few congratulatory  remarks on behalf of his union the  programme was continued and a very  jolly time spent till midnight. Among  other.. Messrs T. Jlelville. .1. Allan, J.  Johnson, W. Miller, P. Keeny, !���������*.  Burke and W. Hendry contributed  song.-, niitL special mention musi. be  made of .Mr. \V. Gusiiell's reoilalions.  His rendering of ':The Old Bachelor"  was 'particularly good. Mr. II. Smith,  another machinist, gave some good  whistling solos and .examples of  mimicry.  Before the proceedings lenniiia,(,ed a  vole of thanks was passed to lli.-fnt.fr-  tainnifiit eonnniltee and Lo Jlr. J.  Ilooley who capably filled Hie duties  of aceoi u parr island a splendid evening's  festivity concluded wil ll (he National  AnLliem.  AVING   PURCHASED -THE    HKV   GOODS,  ....en's Kuriiishino-s Kccis and Shoes, etc.,  I am prepared io iv.al.c you ihe best possible bargains in  tiies-. lines, and be.o* lo solicit a continuance of lhe palron-  aqe extended lo the old fit in.  AND   BEING  OPENED  UP AS KAST  AS POSSIBLE  A visit lo Onr Stores and an inspection of the new  floods is particularly requested.  MACKENZIE  AVENUE.  '-..'���������.-. ���������>'..*M*'V���������  ���������?/���������  it.  *���������?  ������*  *>':  *..  ><������  &*  si*  J.  ���������������.  Just opened up Iwo cars of KurniUirc.     One   car   con- s.  tained    the   l.est   goods   that   can   be   bought   in   Canada, *{  including all the latest slyles in 1. cdroom, Sitting' Room and ������;  Dining* Room  Kurnilurc.       Our second car conlaincd cheap '������.  Bedroom Dining Room and Kitchen Kurnilurc.  ������ We carry a  full antl   complete stock.  iii  ;������������������   chasers will do welj lo visil us.  .**.  Intendins.**  pur-  REVELSTOXE  FURNITURE  STORE.  Picture Framing  '*; Cabinet Making. ' Upholstering.  '���������& '       ��������� " "���������   ������  ������S;S'������.5'''.-.-**s;**-*.s;'--.������������*x^  Good Trail Work  'L'lie   (loveriurrenl    is  m-i^i 11 n *?**���������.*.-, t-1 i***^n f-**-**������ ry  A    -nm  rapidly   pro  tl**I 1 r*^* Wilr iv1***,!  "While there he went up   to   the   Kva  , ,....,  mine- and found it in first class shape. | this vietnrty.    A    *iim   ol    .*5*2.U0U   has  i been appropriati'd for the   t'atioe river-  Constable l.;pper went to (.olden  cm | trail, soure leu mili.-s of whieh   will   be  MtinAiiy with a couple of men  warned   ,,��������������������������� ,, ; . ,������������������..,,,....    .|-u.��������� wm...s.  ull(|(.r  there for then.       Iliev  were anested    ,,   ,, ,  ���������.-   ,, ,       "     *  on telegritpiiie descriplion.-*. .M. Myall   and    I.   l-.dw.irds   are   now  { proeeeiling ������iih the work,  l-t.-l .Sunday   evening    l!.-v. ('. U*id-J     (liber   approprial ions  are   *.il(Kl   for  lloMiiie cr'i'ei..   **il.*"*uii   *'oi'   Camborne*  Her preach.*,! a inu-i ,*|.���������|iieiii .sermon  in the .Meiliodi-t .-hiir.-h. The dis-  eorri*.-*. wa> largely upon tlo- -ubjeer uf  dancing,  ll'-airire and Hi"'. I for I .-X ingt * Hi- Hoyd  creek I rail-. The lallep will be pai*-  tierilarly welcome .i*.   it   givi.'s   connei"  I iolls U il ll  I lie rich di-eovel'ies oil (ioal  -.i.iii.i.....tii-*i*i)i>o'a  ��������� ������  ��������� 'IV)i.pli.,iii(--l.. ���������  ������ *  \ School  Books ���������  ! OF   ALL   DESCRIPTIONS 1  Mv. and Mi-.. Keiinei*. parent-, of  Mv-. H. t'otiV.i.   :ind    Mi--    K'.-nii.-r   of ,    ,  this city, ret m n. *.! lo llieir home in I mountain and lloyn creek. these  Ilie ea.-t on Tnes,]ay after ,*i plea.-.ini I,ippiopri.il ions were secured upon  vi-it to Kevelstoke. : ur**,'enl    lepreseiilations  of   Mr*.    Thus.  ! Taylor and will lie of mneli   service   to  Stuart .MclJon.'ild. .������������������he! of the   Hotel I miner*, and pr*osp.*cloi*.s in lhe disfrict.  I.evelsl.ike.    ami      I'M.     .Moscrop     arc | i-oi|c.*rii.*d.  buildini, handsoine r-esidenci-s on f'iisl j  street, west of   the   hospital.       \V.   A.  l-"oote is ilie contraetoi*.  Geo. Kna|ip, of ]{. Howson tc Co..  letrrrned from l'"e.'giison on .Sunday  Avitli the remains of the late Geo. II.  Bayne. which were ..hipped ea.st. for  intermerrt this mo; nint-.  There was a false alarm of fire about  2 a. in. on Tuesday. The whistle at  the roundhouse wa.s 1-eiiifj tested and  its syren strains j;ol. t lie firemen lo  rirrf. the fire bell. Half the city gnl  up. arrd then���������Merit to bed again.  The l_iitish journalists, who are  making a tour of Canada, passed  through on .Sunday evening. Tliey  will come back this way in about  three days anil, if it can lie arranged,  will go south and through the Koole-  ji.-iys.  ���������P.. Howson A: Co. have just received  another   car   of   liirriiture. Lire   finest  line ever opened  in the city, inelridiii!^  china   cabinets,    bull'ets.   diiiinu* room '  iind bed room suites in latest slyles.  Xt.Os  tin. ri**  I unn-}ii'.i*_  IVll'  I'lintttij  ,  I! il.ai.-.*  T..!_il  l.'ll'l ^  -|..l.i  <*1I  ;t;  *Ur1  wi  _3������"i  .Vj  Jl  i-..  !4  ���������*i  ���������s-ll  .\I.\V KCItllilll-ICItS  \|.;\V I'.XKIK'ISK HOOK  .\I_W HCMOOI, UAfi.S  SiiW I'KXCII-S Ktc. Ktc.  All Supplies   Wauled   for  I he School Opening.  W. BEWS,   -    Phm. B.  nI'ti^ist .iti'i sbt.i i'tii.T.  ��������� ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������-.a  1.sai:i:i,i,i:  I*.  Hi.vt.  Treasiil't-r*.  >tI-.I>i<va.1. _._f.l'l. lil_*"i'l*:^ur-:Nr:s_i:bi-iirryr,  (f i_NTt.i.. Ir-:.v. ��������� 11. al. or-rls ),,,.;, good  deal >if pleasure to briny* before you  the lirst an nun I medical report of" your  hospital for* the year just, ffinre; file  past year having been a uio-L sati. frte-  !or*y one.  I.uririg tie1 year 2I*S j>.-��������� t ii-rits have  passed tI*.r*ougli tlw hospitriT, with a  total tiumber of hospii.il ilays of _.'*_.*i.  Of these patients *.!.. were mules and  :i:( female.*-. There w.-re l.'iii -urgi.^il  cases. ,S!I medic.,] rases and I obsletri-  .*,*l| cases.  IJnitea large portion of tin* work is  devoted IomIi.iI u e ia, 11 tie- "oirt-door''  depart merit, lu Ibis is inciuiled surgical dressings and minor operations  on those who do not. reipiire I.s remain  in Ih" hospital, but return from lime  l.o I ime for surgical treat ir-eiir. of these  tlie total number of visits have been  >T,'t.  Kighl v-Iavo operations have been  performed during tire year on ������������������indoor"  patients.  Several Limes during tlie past two  months we were obliged Lo discharge  convalescing patients and make room  for now or more serioiis ones, thus the  need for more space wi 11 before long  be urgently fell,.* more especially if we  obtain, a.s we Irope to, I,he: additional  contracts from Lhe new mills which  ace being erected in our vicinity.  We are confronted with the lack of  an isolated wing or building, as so far  onr cily lias absolutely uo place in  whicli Lo place in-fee I ions cases occurring at holels and boarding houses or  coming, as they may al, any time, olT  the Lra.ins. The si a IT d'-sire l.o Uinnl.  I.lii! friends of Lhe hospital for- Llieir  many kindnesses.  The members of Lire Ladies' Guild  have been untiring in Llieir elToi-Ls on  our behalf and i.lie hospital enjoys  many tilings which wiLliouL Llieic aid  we siiould have had l.o do wil lioul.  We are also great.ly indebted Lo Lhem  in their elTorfs in placing a lirsl, class  X-ray machine in Ilie hospital. I|,  was installed on'Mity 20! li of this yen,.  USELESS   T  If there i.s a watch or clock in your home thai refuses  to go, let us have a look at it.  You know* it would go if it could. Something somewhere i.s wrong.     It may be nothing serious.  A few minutes time at a few cents cost may make it  practically as good as  new.  However, wc will look it over for you, and if it can he  fixed we can fix it.  E. !V_.   ALLUSVi,   watchmaker  and optician.  HAVE YOUR  EYES TESTED AND FITTED WITH GLASSES.  \^,  ty tytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytyty  This Space  Reserved for  Macdonald & Nooteitk  Groceries, Provisions-  Gent's Furnishings.  You want to get the Goods in your hands to be  able to judge their quality.  Now Open for Business  FRI.r.   DUr.fVfikY     ,  Mail Orders Promptly Attended to  HRSTSTREET, RcveJstoJte, B.C.  G1V1*    US A CALL  *tytytytytytytytytytytyty tytytytytytytytytytytytyty  tip/  ___.  m  li  It is impossib e to do  this when you buy thc  ready-made clothing; so  ihat is* one distinct advantage in having us.  niakc_youi*^clqthes.  ;  We carrv a stock0completc   in   everv   particular.  Sec us ..bout your DllESS SUIT.  L'ai.ii.s' Taii.oi.i_d'Suits to Oi.i.ki..        ,  J. B_ CRESSMAN, - Mackenzie Ave.  (||  (H  <!������  (H  "<H>"  (������|)  if  w  is.  it  *.*s  r  ii  *  s  fi  ������  i&    -  ������;���������  ������  ���������������  a  'ij  i!  <>���������������������������������������������������������������<!��������� ���������������������������*���������>������������������������������������*���������  t Two   Nights*.Only o  f ��������� ��������� ���������  n  I ENORMOUS ATTRACTIONS ! |  t      UNUSUAL SIGHTS������������������!"  * '___������������������  ��������� REVELSTOKE 0PEIJA HOUSE  9 1'iir 'I'wh -Vlj-lil.*! t'liiiliii-iirrirr.  ��������� Thursday, August 20th  I ���������l'mni the I'lilauu Tliuntru,  I......I.,il, Kniiliuiil.  NOTICE.  100,000 100,000  Illi.*ii'ii)iu .Miliniitcl   I'lctiiri'S "f  LIVING  CANADA a  i Incliiiliiir: tliu .Si. hts, .Mun-li uml X  ���������5> J'i..nrL**.s (if tin; Wiirlil. ���������  A I'mit-lilue Stoiiuh, l.muiiir. Sci_ne*i, liar- Q  Y vestiiiK. KiiiK l-Mwanl'.s visit tn I'nrw. i  ��������� Tin; Drill! Iluplilir. A:.., Ar. T    <f  ADMISSION,    FIFTY CENTS  ���������   nrnr.. opun at S.      Cnruiiieiire 8:80 Slruni  v *  Aiiplical.ioiis will lie i'('c������*iv*������l l>y . lie  *nhcl������'i'.si*L?ne*.l.for tin- riositinrr of .second  iissi.sl.-inb. Lo -the. Mcrlicjil Snpci'iirLi'rnl-  t;i)kot: Llio Revelsloki' Hospital up lill  iMoiiiln.y, _\irgristi _MLlr next.  ' Applicc.tits will slate i|ti.ililicnlions  ;ni(i.siil.*ifv expiicLed.  '      , A.-JO.  PIIIIM-'S. Hwjv.  REVELSTOKE  SCHOOL   BOARD.  The Trustee., rciiuire Uip sM'vice.s ol'  a Teiichoi- for Division *V.'of the Piihlir;  ���������School. Must hold not lens thnn ;r,  .second class certillcate. Saliu-y IjiuO.OO  per rnorrth. Applicntions to reach the  nirtlcr-sigiied hy the loth inst.  H. Fi.oyii,  Secretiiry,  Kevelstoke, Auk. !������. -003.  vi   ir*  L**>^ tmsiBti^&^^*sx*^'!i'*zr'''


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