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Revelstoke Herald Sep 10, 1903

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 7?  Us-'  The  RAILWAY    MKN'S  r'��������� - 'i-  )/'  JGURNA  s  o" a  Vol. XIV; NO.  II  REVELSTOKE B. C.    THURSDAY,  SEPTEMBER IO, 1903  $2 OO a Year in Advance  ��������� ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������***��������������������������� ********* *****9*****9**  READYTOWEAR BATS  FOR THE LADIES  SPLENDID TWO  *  e  Ladies' Rt-ndy-lo-.Wo'U' Hats, the  advance guard of the Kail Millinery Season. J?very hat new and  correct in design.  THE ELITE  THE COQUETTE.  ���������    TORPEDO TURBAN.  ALICE TURBAN.  MAUI 13 ANTIONICTTE.  Are some of the styles mostly  spoken of in the Kashion Journal.  You will find them ou show in  the Millinery Room and Miss  AVai'd will welcome vou.  This week's additions to stock are  Ladies" Wrappers, mado up dresses  for Childien. New Luce (,'iutain-**,  Xew Tapesli-y Curtains.  FOR FRIDAY  AV  have alineof Men's Hats  Kegiiliu- PHee $:i..~iO*  FRIDAY   $2.50  Turkish Toweling.    Reg.  30c. per yard.���������        ���������  FRIDAY, 0 for .....  .... $ 1.00  A-AVoman"s Oxford yhoe. ,���������  Regulai- $1.51)���������  ���������Friday,;. .*.:*.:. .........$1.10'  ��������� ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������(���������e������ii������(i)*i>(i������t'ui*o'r<i*������<i'i*<>t*c<ii*t>i������  BULGARIAN  INSURCENTS  Are Determined.to Make Long*  Fight���������Brilliant * Achievement  by French-in  Algeria���������Other  World Wide Wires.  Constantinople, Sept. 0.���������Though  there has been no further disturbance  at Beirut since Sunday, great uneasiness amounting almost to . a panic  prevails among the Christians, many  trf whom have sought refuge in Lebanon.     The   Porte intends to concen-  ���������trute 50.UOO Ur70,0U0"tiobps7i;t Adtiun-  ople. It is said 2,000 insurgents have  heen surrounded at Kirk Kilisseir and  tbgir annihilation i.s expected.  Berlin, Sept. 0.���������German jiapers  totlay blame the United States for the  riot at Beirut.    One paper  sees iu  the  . American Minister's action in connection with the alleged assassination of  the American Vice Consul at Beirut  which later proved to be untrue and  tht'. subsequent United States naval  demonstration in Turkish waters a  yearning on the part of that country  lo mix up' iii European politics. It  attributes the Beirut riots to this.  London, Sept. I).-The "Times" Sofia  correspondent says the insurgents have  laid up large stores of provisions iu the  mountains and even contemplate a  winter campaign. The suffering or  the women and children " thereby will  lie appalling, but the insurgent leaders  believe- that ill clad Turkish troops  will suffer more than themselves,  owing to their inability to obtain supplies m a devastated country with interrupted communications.  Paris, Sept. 0.���������A telegram from  Cairo, Egypt, says disquieting rumors  are current in regard to the situation |  in Assyria*. Bedouins 'are arriving  from tha Arrsh desert who say the  Druzes are in arms and fears are entertained of a massacre in Ivebanon.  Pakis, Sept. 0.���������Despatches from  Oran, Algeria, show that the defeat of  the insurgents by a French force near  Almoungar, in which the French lost  57 killed and wounded, was one of lhe  most brilliant of the recent feats of  ,the French army in Algeria.  Dominion Parliament.  Ottawa, /Sept. I).-���������The House ad-  Jfoiiriied early yuetorday for the first  ���������time in soirre .wracks. Today the  .Redistribution- bill jyris under discussion u������d but little progress made. Thu  House is expected to prorogue tire flrst  week in October.  Territorial Rifle Association  Mr. II. A". Brown, of this city, was  the only representative from British  Columbia at the annual meeting of  the above association held in Calgary  Sept. 1st to -illi. As there weie over  100 competitors it is not yet known  what places Mr. Brown obtained in  several of the matches. However, he  got in 1 out of 0 competitions and was  13th in the Grand Aggregate. This is  more than ct editable as several of the  ���������competitions weie at 800, 900 and 1000  yards, ranges at which it is impossible  to practice here. On the second afternoon there was a terrific wind and  rain stoi in which played havoc with  lhe shooting at 1000 yards in the  Merchants' match.  All1. Brown returned on Sunday  night  and    speaks     highly  of    the  hospitality  visitor,  "extended "to-him   as    a  Fish River Items  (Pram Our Own Correspouclent.)  Camuobnk, Sept. 8.���������The big No 2  vein on the Eva has been struck at  the 700 ft. level. The .stamp mill is  practically finished and it is expected  that the tram will be running by the  15th, at latest.  I went up to the Oyster-Criterion  tram a couple of days ago and found it  working smoothly taking up supplies  to the mine, A big force is at work  blocking out ore for the mill which  should strut running before the end of  the month.  The recent big discovery near Trout  Lake was on the Winslow claim  owned by J. Grant, G. McLeod and  P. Murphy, situated about five miles  along the S'ii*iniit���������t*riii*. Craig and  Hillman, who own the York grotrp  near it, are preparing to work at once  ind will put in an d-30 ft. tunnel to  ta*i the Winslow vein, which they  clainr goes through their property.  Another group, the Lucky Jim", will  he worked by Murphy, McLeod and  Bennett this fall. This was another  location of Orange Hamilton's and  some ir>'500 ore was obtained from it in  18f)������.  Revelstoke's Labour Day Celebration Passed off Magnificently ��������� Fulton Cup Match  Won���������Other Events.  If ever a city had reason to he proud  over1 air inaugural celebration it is  Revelstoke. Wu did well and that s  all theie is lo sry about il. From lire  opening event, the ptoce*.sion, to the  close, the smoking corn ori, everything went, with such a vim that even  old timers, who thought their ideas  were moss grown, came up to the  scratch nobly and did all in their  power-for the success of Iti'Vclsloke's  First Annual Labor Day Celebration.  Orrt of town readers ask why, and  now lire JlKitAU) proposes (o tell  theiri.  The slarter was tho great  I'llOCUSSION  which, in.rgrir.-rlcd hy labour, developed into a showing ol" our- merchants'  goods that would throw into tlie shade  many oil ies ol" larger population. The  bigh'm prise was Walter Bews' float.  Nol, even entering into thr calculations of the parade eoiiiinil tee it  pi lived a most alt r.icl ive foal in e. As  what we would term a ������������������symphony in  gieen and while" it was .a most artistic emblem of the gentlemen of the  mortar and pestle. C. B. Jlunic it Co.  also (Milered into the competition with  a design in Ure national colour.-, red,  white and blue, the decorated horse  coveiings being a most conspicuous  feature. R. Howson'*-; Hoar, w.us also a  good one and we think he missed a  prize by trying a pun. A house on  wheels is too palpable a play upon  words to seeirie recognition amongst  those grave and leverend seigneur**.,  tlie judges. And ,iUo the Machinists  put in a float, the very best in our  opinion of the whole outfit. Representative of tho union ot the cralt and  supported hy 75 of the member**;, il  stood head and shoulders ahove anything in the patade as what one may  call a real float. The only fraternal  society to turn ont was the  i. KAGT.KS*,.  and. although the baby lodge of the  city, tliey.-mustered 20 in line with a  dozen or*.so" -seatfered through ���������other'  L'eAtuies of the piocession.* They.were,  ol'.course, outclassed by the nreinhoLs  of' the 1. A. ot M., who put in an  iip'pe.iriince to the extent ot 75 .md,  within the limitations hereinafter suggested, we think as an union procession the judges' decision should have  been vaiied. The day was Labour  Day and nothing else and, as the  prizes weie "given for not. only the  lloat but also '"appearance," to use the  wotds ot the piogianrme, the only  representative labour union appearing  in the parade was entitled, without  the slightest shadow of a doubt, to the  picinier position on the prize list. But  the judges thought otherwise and in  their wisdom gave the following tale  of precedence. We understand there  is a protest in, which will be considered this evening.  First���������"Walter Bews.  Second���������I. A. of Machinists.  Third���������C. B. Hume Sc Co.  and, from a source of which we are  not acquainted, a consolation ptizeto  It. Howson & Co. There were many  features in the parade that space pio-  hihits our mentioning in extenso. M.  A. Smith Sc Co. came out well as also  did several others. But we cannot  quit this pint of the story without it  word as to the  heavy after the SO ft. mark.    Here aie  the winners:  1 R. A. Upper       !15 foet 2 ins.  2 Shannon .'II feet 10 ins.  Then decks were cleared   for* action  arrd the lacrosse hoys hud'the floor for1  the lir.sl real competition of I'JOU for the  ri'i.'t'oN cm' i.w-kosii: .match  The umpires were changed a rouple  of times owing to pn.lcsts by ihe visi-  lois but lhe original line up of players  and ollicials was as fellow's:  m.Mi.001.*,  Oiuiitibell  nrvrMTOKr*.  Oiiiniibcll dual . .. Cniirpbcll  lliutlcv rolnt             Ijyntt  Pnkcriii*!      ...   Cover rolnt      Wlekens  McCormick     .    .   1st Oefinu-o Woods  McDoimlil        ..  .2nd Dofoncc ....     1*. 1)0(1(1*.  l'iii-ilibcck   .. . ..*rd liofuncu    ... .   Slolvillc  Kerr    r ..   Ccrilic      Urn I rum  Oui'n*,    rird Homo   . . 1). DoiMs  Knurlo*.... *, .       Jnd Home    Mcculloch  Not-iini      lit Homo      Giro  lllnlr      ....       Onlsldc lloirio .Hui'ionelis  OrcatrON #Insidc uomc Harder  McICav            loold C'liiiuiln    . . McKon/lc  (.'nlkirk     tlmpirO' W. J. duorga  Uefuruo���������Mr. lit north;, oi Vernon.  In   the   first quarter Revelstoke got  the ball away on the face oil", but Nul-  son lor Kamloops took it-up and nutile  a long run, passing   to   Gre.rlrex who  made   a   swift   shot ou  goal hut was  caught hy Hy.itt.    Their "Art"   made  another   long   run, reaching   well lrt'-  yonil   centre, and   shot,   to  the home  which   kept   the   ball well within thr  Kamloops  defence Hire for a couple of  minutes.     ln tho scrimmage hack the  ball wenl, out of bounds and there was I  rr lace oil" near centre.     Graham got it  out, as he usually did throughout tlie  game, and halted   it over  to Melville,  who carried it the I) ilance of  the fluid  and   then   passed   to  McCulloch who  made   the   first   goal  ior Revelstoke,  the time being 5 nriirs.     Some dispute  arose as to whether thc ball was in the  net, or   slightly  over'  it, hut the-go.il  was  awaided   and, to relieve tension,  Mv. George retired as umpire his place  heing taken by-Mr. Thos. Taylor.    The  dispute only lasted a few minutes and  play w.us resumed at 8.27.   "This game  wirs largely in  the centre, although it  ran  near  Revelstoke's go il early, the  pie-isure being relieved by "Wickens,  who played a stai game throughout.  Backwards   and   forw.uds   went   the  play  when  Great rex,'hy a lucky shot  evened up  the score hy a !' min. goal  for the visitor *���������*.  When they resumed at 3:30 the rrrost  noticeable feature was an attack on  Revelstoke's goal. The 'ICiiuloops  fen iu ceitainly got the hall and made  a nice combination pUy, Blair shooting  straight for the goal.     This, was  *Ti t*r* 1*1*1 r*l*i i*Ti 1*1*1 i*Ti f*jt*i iti t*r* i*Ti r*ft*r r*ft** r*Ti r*t*i r*i*ii **fa r ****** r*fri f*l*i i*fri i*t*i *.*i*i *~l~* ������***���������������������������'  '.���������J,' '^.i 1^.1 i������t ij^i IJJ.11^,1 l,**,! *$,* iff I *,l ij^r IJ.I i,**,! Iii IJ1.I I.J.I ITI IJ," "X" "4." *4." "J.1 ijr "4.*1,  OCTOBER THIRD  (Continued on l.-'.vgo t?)   ..  Notice.  If Peter Nolan, receritly employed  in I). Bahr's gang at. Beaver, will communicate with tlie Kkvklstokk Herald* he may bear of something to his  advantage.  A local syndicate took up a hook of  50 tickets in the big St. Leger sweep  at Vancouver. The only horse drawn  by them is No. -1520, "Tower of  Strength."  A-UTOMODIYIL.  That explains it. It was a c.i������e of  putting the cait before the lun.se with  a vengeance and can be described as  "taking tlie (;,rke"for-orginaIity-,ind  calitliumpiaiiisin.  itiri.K siion-i.  As these scores will take up a lot of  space the Hekalii is compelled to hold  them over until next week.  That was all that happened until the  afternoon when, before the big lacrosse  match, several races were held. "We  have space for nothing nore than to  give the  LIST OF WIXNEHS.  50 yai (Is, Boys over 12.  1. Peicy French.  -. Frank Robins.  '.I. Donald Graham.  These were   all   Vernon   hoys   and  ran away with ours.    French did   thc  turn under 0 sees., which  is almost  a  record for a youth under- 10.  50 \ arils. Girls over 15,  1 Nellie Daniels.  2 Nina Skinner.  3 Hilda Hobbs.  25 yards, Boys under 12.  1 Arthur Caley.  2 Cliff J-Jisteerr.  3 Fred Berger.  And then the sinttll girls were 100  shy, so there was another race we will  term the  KID'S CONSOLATION*  of about 50 yards. The prizes were  won as follows:  1 H. Bolton.  2 G. Moigan.  ti A. MsRae and Coiley   tied  and  divided the money.  Then came the'  10Q  VAHIln  PASIf  for \vhieli 10ai*tornd. No actual lime  was taken but JCnitrwles Was away  ahead.    The result was  1 Chas. Knowles.  2 J. E. Taylor.  ���������I Geo. Edwards.  After this, there being some   spare  time, the big men of the city  went in  for  PIjTTIXG the shot.  It was only 10 lbs.   but   got  pretty  Junior Conservative Club Organized on Friday Evening���������  Officers     Elected���������Will - be  * Permanent Institution.  Revelstoke will at last have a permanent institution for young men in  the Junior Conservative Club which  w ill auspiciously innugiualed at a  meeting held in Selkirk Hall on Tires-  day evening last. ��������� Although tlie idea  had been only mooted ior a week  great enthusinsni.wns manifested and  already over- fifty names have heen  placcd'on the list. The meetings will,  until suitable iooms are obtained, he  held in Selkirk Hall probably on Monday and Friday evenings. It is proposed to make the instution a permanent one and invite to membership all young men suhsctihirrg to  Conservative principles, although  some may he slightly under the age  necessaiy to become voters.  At Friday's meeting Mr. XV. XV.  Foster -occupied-the-chair and,"as  chairman of the committee pro tern,  delivered a short address outlining  the objects ol the proposed association,  He was followed hy Mr. A. E. Kincaid,  who most heat t iiy supported the pio-  ject. It was, on motion, decided that  the name should he Junior Conservative Club, arrd also -the ollieers  consist of the following : Hon. President, PiL'sidunt, Vice-Piesidcrrt,  Secretary, Treasurer and a .Managing  Committee ol lhe, each member ot  which will he cliaiimati of a subcommittee"* having charge of some  branch of the club's work.  The election of ollieers was then  pioceeded with, resulting in (ho  lollowing genl lumen's appointment,  most of tlte nominations being  unanimous:  Hon. President���������Thos. Taylor,  Piesident���������A rlliiu* Johnson.  Vice-President���������Theo. .7.   Wad num.  Secietary���������,1. Theo. Wilson.  Treasurer���������AV. W. Fosler.  KXllCUTlVE   CO-IIMITTEK.  Finance���������W. J. Humphries.  Literary���������W. A. Smythe.  Entertainment���������XV. B. Powell.  Campaign���������Kv Hi Adair.  Hall���������E. A. Bagger.  As the club will use the Conservative  headquarters until the election i.s over,  the matter ol subscriptions, etc. was  laid over until th.it lime. In the  meantime the executive will look up  suitable rooms.  It is in! ended to make the club not*  only amusing but instructive, 'iho  set programmes wil] rover pot only  rrtusreal ,'(ii(| Irtoritiiy ent-m'tamments  liut addresses on political and sociological matters, which will probably  be followed hy discussions. The educational feature will be a pronounced  one. and, When the winter .'--months  come on, the club prove a boon to its  members.  The next meeting will he held tomorrow evening in Selkirk Hall when  iill those wishing to become members  are urgently requested to attend.  The Government Determined to  Meet the House at the Earliest  Possible Moment ��������� Session  Opens November 26th.  (From Our Own Correspondent.  Victoria, H.C. Sept. 8.���������Many were  sin prised to hear that the date of the  elections had been changed Irom 'list j  loHrd October. The new dales are as  follows: Nomination, Sept, illth and  election as stated ahove. The Legislature will meeL on November 2llth in a  special session the reason for which  has not yet been made public. In an  interview Willi the "Colonist" lhe  Premier gave Ihe follow ing stilleinenl,  which will be consideied sufficient by  most people.  "It has bierr a sort of political tradition in British Columbia in the past,  to postpone the mooting of the House  as long as possible, arrd when an  election was necessary to put the  I election as far in the future as could  he done within tho letter of the law.  [ I propose to hold the elections aud  meet, the House with the leasl possible  del iy.  "At the closing of the House, after  the defeat of the late government, j  promised tluiL the election would be  brought on as soon as practicable.  AVhen the dale was first fixed it was  thought thai/ the .-list, of October  would be the earliest dato practicable.  However, it has heen discoveted to lie  possibla to hold lhe electrons much  sooner1. The voteis' lists are now in  order, there" being practically no  appeals to delay mutters and, theie-  I'ote, rro diflicitlly presents itsell toil a id holding (he elections on the date  last chosen. We have been taunted  with being a government 011 suHrance  and without any mandate fiom the  eleetois, and we do not propose lo be  subject to the suspicion that wo desire  to hold oflice one day longer than the  electors will srrstairr its in that positibn.  "Secondly, that the government  consider it necessary to have ithe  endorsement ol the" electorate and to  ���������submit to the Hourie at as.early a date  as possible ceilain reforms'��������� tliat are  deemed necessary to he immediately  introduced iu|hejx*st interests of the  province." *Our policyTn largely; basetl  upon the determination to thoroughly  leorganize tho fiscal system, and by  that arrd other practical reforms to  restore confidence in the financial and  political administration of the  province.  "ram fully aware that the'opponents of tho government will in .ill probability seriously criticize the coui.se  we have adopted, and accuse its .  having taken an ''undue advantage of  thc .situation. We must, of course, be  prepaied for that kind of tiring and  trust lo the good sense of the people  to acquit us of even the semblance ol"  sharp practice. 'No political use whatever h.ts been made of the change of  dates, not a single person outside thc  members of the executive having acknowledge of what was proposed; and  the members of the executive had  only considered the question since the  Court of lievision sat on the Mist.  Both political parties are, therefore  on exactly the same footing.  "In taking the present course the  government is placing the interests ol  tho country before paitizan considei-  ations. The government aird its sup-  poiters will be placed at adisadvarit.tge  rather than at au advantage by tlie  change. Much organization that wa.s  contemplated, and an extensive political itinerary mapped out, will have lo  be foregone.  "You may say that the campaign  from this mit_will_he_'i.horl, sharp and  decisive.'"  Candidates.  New* Wkstmixstish, Sept. 8.���������The  Liberals have chosen another victim in  the person of Aid. W. W. Forester lo  contest Ocwdney against lire Premier.  John Oliver, in Delta, will have lo  buck irp against Reeve W. II. Ladder  a.s the Conservative nominee. "Hill"  is well known and will make thc  Olalla blull'er look like thirty cents.  The Liberals here are much worried  over tin) withdrawal of two of their  eandid-ltos in Kootenay. Neil Mc-  Calhim has stepped down iu Grand  Ftrks and R, A, lir.tdshaw in Hlocar*.  From what I can learn it is veiy  possible there will he no other candidates selected by the Grits, who will  he asked to follow a Socialist in one  riding ami a Labour candidate in the  other.  Quesnel, Sept. S.���������Al Ihe Liberal  convention held here last night H.  Jones and JamesMurphy were nominated. Both an' opponents of Crown  granting placer claims.  Vancouvkh, Sept. 0.���������The. Conservative convention will he held here on  Wednesday rrext, the 10th inst.  Na.vai.mo, Sept. ������.���������Mayoi" Grant, of  Cumberland, has been nominated by  he Corr set v.ilivr***, of Conuix distiict.  At tho O. II. A. malclips at Toronto.  Sergt. Major Richardson, of Victoria,  won the flist prize irr the Mac'donald  match with a possible, 7 shots at 500  yards, without sighting. W..H. F( r*  est, of .Vancouver, was 2nd in the  Toronto city match.  Wo have received a copy of "The  Bee" a new illustrated weekly published at Calgary. That itis bright  and up to date is shown by an interview with W. B. Pool and a cartoon  depicting "Billy" handing round Poplar creek ore for inspection.  ourne  B  ros  Boiled Linseed Oil  Raw Linseed Oil  Neatsfoot Oil  Turpentine  White Lead  Yellow Ochre  p  n*i  -���������3  &  BOURNE BROS.  Mackenzie  Avenue . .  tytyty ty ty ty ty tytytytytytytyty ty t|l i%i ������$i ty i|i ill $������������������*$-���������*#���������,  .���������������������������'���������^���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������-������������������'���������������������������'-���������(������������������������������������������������������'������������������������������������^������������������^^  -i-  FALL 1903.  New Goods Arriving  FALL 1903.  BOUGHT   DIRECT  FROM THt:MAlfA(TM  Twenty-One-. Cases and Bales Opened and ^  .   ",-  ���������'     ,-Put in... Stock this Week :  Ladies'Wrappers.  Children's Dresses.  __ *   *��������� ^ ' - - '  Table:Linen, Napkins, Towels  Sheetings and Blankets.  Pillows and Cushions.  Boys', Youths', Knicker Pants  With-Double  Seats   and   Knees.     These  are hard wearing".      Every pair guaranteed.  - SOLE-AGENTS-FOTJTTHE ~EM PRESS~SKDE  AND AGENTS FOR BUTTERICK PATTERNS  :!  ���������ft  I  I.  ?  A  I  *vi  REID & YOUNG,  MAir. own*:*/*; hkckivk ocrt i'uo.mit atikxtion.  THE LEADINC  DRYC00D8  MERCHANTS  ���������������������������������������������-���������������������������������������������A-''*******-''*'**'**'**'****-'**'^  CONSERVATIVE PLATFORM.  f Adopted at 1b������iel4t-*r>*kp. .Septem*K*r nth, TWi]  1. 'Hi \\r this t onventuM! rcithrnis the p������ln\ of  thc party in niattur*-) of prowncl-il road���������������and trail*-*..  the ownership .md i-ontivl of riilH.i>s and the  iluittlopment of thc agricultural re������ou"r*ce*< ui tho  prtAlmuas Iiid d������iwn iit tht* platform adopted in  October, 1S90. w Inch i-. as fullous  "To nttiu'l) .Iid in the construction of Ir-iUs  throughout th������> undeveloped portinns of tht* pro  vinroand thu liitildifiKof pro Uncial trunk roads of  pulilii iiec������s������iit\.  * To adopt tho principle of %n\ernint-ntownership of ram* iv-t in **o fir a.*> the HrcninstaRi-e*-**! of  the prm iiitt** will admit, :ind tli*- adoption of th**  principle tli.it no Iwnus should be Kntut-^l to ail;,  r.idw.ij compan} uhitli doe* not jciie the ^oven."  ment of the prowuce control of rat**-" o*t lines  lionusod, togethei u ith the option of puroha������i'.  "*1 o actively as.swt by .���������date aid in the development of the aj-rrfaiiltiiral resourc-trs of the province*  2. That ui the meantime .ind until the railH-ay  policy above -it������t- forth ran N* accomplished**.'a general railway act he pa-wed, pivinjr freedom to  construct railways under certain approved regulations, analogous to the system that has reatilt-ed  iu such extensive railway const ruction in the  United States, with so much advantage to trade  and commerce.  3. That to em'nuraffethe.nininjr industry, the  taxation of metalliferous mines should 1m> on the  bawisof a percentage on the net profits.  4. Tliat the government ou uer-diip of telephone  should be brought* about a* a first step m the  acquisition of public utilities.  A. That a portion of ever**, coil area hereafter  to be di-spo-eil of should 1-e'n'sened from a-ite or  I caste, v> that state oun&l in ine--- may he e.udly  accetsible, if their operation becomes necessary  or advl-able. "   '���������  C    That in the pulp land lenses provision should'''  ik? made for reforo-stiufr-tnd that ���������.tt-jw should Ik?  t-U-.cn   for   tin   gem ra! pre-tcnation of   forests bv ^  -siur-dinc  atra-n-t   the   w-iitcful  destruction    o*f  timber.  7. __ Ihat the legislature and goternmenfr of tli a  pro*hire ������dioiil!l j*er-.e\������ re iu the effort to secure I  iheextlut-ioti of Am itic i ibor        '  S>    Tnat  the matter of lx-twr tcrm������ in the way '  of *ul.-wl\  and appropriation-*   U*r the   proi inee  -hnuM iV  \]^irou-<l\ pre*-*^tl upon tliu Dominion  -gn.f>rillll< ut  9.   lh.it the i������il\pr lead  imlnctrles of the pro-.  * ince ttii fo<.u.red ai'd encouniged b\ the lniposi- .  tion of increaMMl customs    duties   on   lead   and  lead product* imported int������ Canada, and that the '  Cnntwrvatirt? meinl>eis of the dominion House bo  argm! to .-upjMirt any motion introduced foriuch a  purpose.  '���������V). That as industrial disjiutcs almost invariably result in sreat -loss and injurv both'-to the.  Earner directly concerned and to the public," legis-  ition should l������ passed to provide means for on  amicable adjustment of such .disputes- between,  employers and employees. ':''���������'';'  11.   That it is advisable to foster tlie raanufac*'  ture of the raw products of  the province within  the protince aa far as practicable bv means of.  taxation on the **aid   raw products,   subject   U>  relxite of the Name iu whole or part wben manih  facturvtl in Bntish Columbia.  w4 |l|[Ulllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllilllllll  I THE WRATH OF GOD I  2  ���������  =  2  J. R. Dnryee, Minister of Grace  S  5 Reformed Church, New 5  5 York City. 5  lllltlllllllllllllllBIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlT  He that believeth in the Lord hath  ���������everlasting life, but he that belicvcth  rot the Son shall not see life; but thc  ���������wrath oi God abideth on him.���������John  Hi. 3&  These are precious and at the same  lime awful words. They come with  the sanction of divine authority, and  (echo the voices of thc prophets. They  ������re spoken by John, thc herald of  Jesus, the Messiah, who confirmed  them by His teaching, and their truth  ts proved in human  experience.  Note the  terms.    "I.iio" means thc  perfect possession  ot  every power of I  human nature.    This includes thc will!  to use each power.   To have a period |  body would be glorious, but none pos-1  jesses it.   When Socrates saw one that  seemed complete hc cried, "Jove 1 how  beautiful!"    Wc   have  liis  enthusiasm.  'More splendid is the life of the spirit  *n man, and it is to this these words  refer.    Each   of  us   knows  some  one  ������*ho possesses in rare.degree this life.  Such  interpret  to   us  the  divine;   wc  instinctively feel they arc of God. "On  God  and  Rodlike  men   wc  build   our  trust."       But  even   these  have   their  faults; only One has ever lived on earth  perfect in all things.   Imperfection, unless righted, tends to death.   We cannot stand still, we  are  ever  growing j  better or worse.   How we fight against  toe downward tendency,  seeking help  from, such   as  we  think  can  help   us  grow  better!  So wc  tie  ourselves  to  the physician, the teacher, the friend.  Is   it not  true  that the best  wish  of  your best moments  is  that you  may  become better ? And we have all found  that, beyond a certain point, th������;vc is  no help in a man-    Once there came  unto our world a Perfect Man, " the  Son   of  God,   with   power."  He  gave  ���������Himself to the work of redeeming mc.n  from death to life, and, throii-jti His  spirit. He is a constant Savi-jur. "lie  that believeth in the Son has everi'tst-  ing life."  "Believeth" It means more than  assent to the statement of the Gospel.  Faith is willing self-surrender to God.  'Only thus can HU vitality impart itself  to us. This is possible for every one.  ���������They are self-deceived who think otherwise. All about us are those ignorant, weak and hard pressed as you are,  ���������who, because they open heart and mind  to Him, arc growing better. Are nut  thev who refuse to do this fools and  blind?  The condition for every one is obedience. .r.t is so in all relationships. To  effect O cure the physician must be  obeyed, the teacher must be followed,  the friend honored, and if the Redeemer is to save from death to life our  part is to honor, follow and obey.  And now note the alternative:���������*'Hc  that   obeyeth   not   Uie   Son   shall   not  see lite; but the wrath of God abideth  on him."   Perhaps you persuade yourself that thi-s is a visionary statement  and are 'indifferent to it.    Remember,  there is relationship between you   and  God.    He is your "heavenly Father."  God cannot be indifferent to you- You  are and always.*will-be'His child.      tl  is the worst blunder orre can make to  think that God is careless about him.  Do the words, "the wrath of God,"'  seem cruel words?    Nevertheless, cm  human relationships explain them.   We  are more than inhabitants; we are citizens of New York, having certain inherent rights      and   obligations.      .Its  laws are thc measure oi these.     If 1  choose to go contrary to these'.ruUs of  conduct and commit crime, the wrath  of  the  city,   the   penalty   of   infringement of law, is incurred.   The conWct*  ���������ed criminal is still a gart of New York.  ���������The same conditions hold in tbe family liieu   Docs it seem strange that tho  'divine  government    is    illustrated  by  these analogies ? Remember, the laws  of God are not arbitrary, they are es*  ������ential to life.   Still, the problem faces  Us, How can the God of love ever be  wrathful toward his child?    Well, un*  'doubtedly, the Bible proclaims this, and  so does  Nature.    She works_ by law,  ���������.nri t������ t*,e obedient is beneficial. Ehe-  crcn*    ���������  ���������ies v*"ir messages and moves  toui     .-*   1*'.' -ir-**i"    !,er and she kills  Von���������*-;!4fi5^i-=ii;*^*i*^*-inmg=oLiapp_lied���������  science.    And in  tl.    moral world the  day. Only you must face the facts o!  life, and know the truth. God docs  care for you. He has given you the  power,scope���������above all,His spirit���������that  you may become perfect. Identify your  life with Ihat of the Son, love liim,  learn of Him, follow Him, and you  shall become like Him. There are only  three steps from earth to heaven���������acts,  habits, character. These same steps  may lead downward to death. Which  is your chosen way? Let this truth  possess you; Ict it make you brave,  hopeful, serious ; Be men of God, living in His service, happy in His love,  and you shall master any sitpation���������you  shall know life indeed.    Ainen.  Fleets of the World.  Tha annual return moved for by Sir  Charles Dilke, showing tho comparative  atnto of tho flocts ot tho principal powers, was Issued by tho Admiralty. Tho  J^ondon Dally lixprosa summarizes lt as  follows :���������  Tho following table shows the total  numbor of voshcIh. built and building,  to tho credit of ouch power :���������  For the Farmer.  Built.  Building.  Groat Britain  ..    :������i  .  Germany   .   ..   '."OS   .      ���������Mil   .  Japan   .   ..   127   .  In all breeds of poultry it is the largest females which will produce thc larg  est offspring; hence if you want to increase the individual size of the flock  select eggs laid by the largest hens.  The same rule holds good in regard to  egg-producing qualities; if you wanl  better laying pullets select thc eggs fot  setting from the best laying hens. It  pays to follow thc laws of breeding,  and to use as much care in selecting  fowl as in buying fruit trees, farm implements or a horse.  No experiment station can make a  fair and reliable comparison between  the general purpose cow and the special  dairy cow covering a brief period ol  time only, ft is what a herd of general  purpose animals will do for their ownci  through a series of years that proves  their value. It is the income from a |  herd in thc form of calves, growth, animals sold, milk, meat���������all combined,  that gives value to thc general purpose  herd. No limited experiment can measure thc value of these several parts ol  one common whole in a short time.  :-    Second-  i.        class.  Third-  class.  ...   0  Tho vessels returned us building include thoso which aro to bo laid down  In afl03-19D4. In this clnss Great Britain lias three first-class battleships, four  armored cruisers, three third-class  cruisers, four scouts, Irttoon destroyers,  and ten submarines ; France has ono  armored cruiser, four destroyers, twenty-five torpedo-boats, and eighteen submarines; Germany has one armored  cruiser, two third-class cruisers, and six  destroyers ; while the United States lias  flvo  flrst-class  battleships.  The subjoined  tables show at a Blanco I  how  the  powers  compare  ln  regard   to  the different  classes of  vessels actually  built.      Following  each   table  are  notes  of  the  ships  on  the   stocks :������������������  Battleships.  First-  class.  Oreat   Britain   42  Franco       19  Russia      13  Germany   12  Italy.. ......   VI  United   States   10  Japan..     (i  Great Britain has fifteen ilrst-class battleships building or- orr order, France  seven, Russia and Germany eight each,  Italy six. and the United States fourteen. France has fine second-class battleship   building.   *  Cruisers.  J?  te.  Protected cruisers aro divided Into  first, second and third .class. Great Britain has twenty-one first-class, tlfty-ono  second-class and thirty-two third-class.  But these Include three of the second-  class and one of the third-class only  partially protected. Somo of the second and third class also are rather old,  but this applies also to those of other  powers.  Great Britain has twenty-three armored cruisers building, Franco fourteen,  Germany * four. Italy one, and the United  States cloven. Russia is building three  first-class protected cruisers, and two ot  the second-class. Hngland is building  two second-class and seven thlrd-cliij*s.  Germany la also building seven third-  class.  Torpedo   Craft.  - Sub-  T.B.D.s. T.B.s. marines,  The recent rains have greatly improved the crop outlook in this Province and thc west. In thc Province  of Quebec the prolonged drouth has  had a very unfavorable effect on thc  growth' of hay and grain, In Ontario  up to the first week of the month rain  was badly needed, but the moisture  that has come since that has greatly  improved the condition of-the growing  crops. In Manitoba and the west  there has been a steady improvement  in crop conditions, and the present  outlook is exceedingly promising for  another bountiful harvest.  Pro  Unpro  Armored.  tected.  tected.  Great   Britain..   18   ...  France ..   ......    9   ...  Germany...   .u...   2   ...  Groat Britain..  .. 112   ..      S5    ..  ..     6  France      ..   Jl   ..  .    2*17    ..  ..    15  Russia   ..   -IS   ..  .   133   ..  ,.   ���������  Germany   ..   2S   ..  ..     93   ..  ..   ���������  Italy   ..   11    ..  .    1-15    ..  ..     1  United States..  ..   14   ..  .     27    ..  ..     3  Japan   ..   17   ..  .     67   ..  ���������   ���������  same principle holds. It It thus in  friendship; refuse to love and honot  ���������jour friend, and how her life rebukes  you! By and by you hate the goodness  ���������which you will not imitate. Judas was  cursed by the same friendship ihat  (ennobled John. A great teacher said :  "Men are ruined by their best ana  Hearest friends, not by their indulgent  fondness, but by the noble example that  is never followed, and by the noble invitation that is never answered.." Experience has taught some oi us that  this is true.  Now, so long as God is, every soul  must feel His power. He that loves  ��������� -wid obeys is blessed in the thought ol  God. The revelation of his kindness  is unfailing, and it transforms thc  character that gratefully receives. Il  is equally true, that he that disobeys  must suffer loss of good, for each soul  bas to touch God, and as they do this  He becomes blessing or curse. You  are either a better or worse man because God is. And this is the Gospel! You recall how Jesus loved Jerusalem as she had never been loved by  a son, and she rejected Him. Then  it was Himself He could not save her  people from. "O Jerusalem! If I had;  not come and spoken unto them thev  had not had sin!" Here is the awful  power of disobedience. Men are not  judged of God arbitrarily; they bring  the doom on themselves. It you will  to disobey, God's wrath must abide on  you. There is no prVilegc you may not  turn into a curse. Tire love of Christ  shall be to your help or harm, as you  lionor  or  dishonor  Him.  -I desire above all else to make known  God's love. It is a reality, it is the'  one power that can meet every ntedS  of man and can, lift stained, broken  lives into strength and beauty and per-;  fectness.      I have tried to do this to-  The notable feature of this table is the  great reliance which France continues to  place on the torpedo-boat. She has no  fewer than forty-three new ones, cither  on the stocks or about to be built, while  the other European powers have only  twenty-four between them. She Is constructing moro destroyers now than she  formerly did, and lias twenty-three of  these vessels on her programme; Great  Britain has thirty-four, and Russia only  tabc. France also has forty-three submarines on her programme, and Great  Britain fourteen. Russia is going in  for two of these vessels, Italy three, and  the United  States  five.  Of the scouts, the newest type of vessel in the British navy���������something between a destroyer and a cruiser���������there  aro four building and four to be laid  down. No other power is building these  boats at present. Tlie brand is exclusively  British.  In addition to the vessels included in  the above tables are the coast defence  ships, of which we have two, France  fourteen, Russia thirteen, and Germany  eleven; and the torpedo vessels, which  include the torpedo-gunboats���������of which  we have by far the greatest number���������  and the torpedo depot ships.  The same paper In its issue of May 23  says:���������Britain is forging ahead with new  vessels for the Navy, and next month  the Admiralty will place orders for three  first-class armored cruisers of the Black  Prince type. Orders have been issued  to lay down another cruiser at Pembroke Dockyard, the building of which  ���������will be in the hands ot Mr. J. D. Milton.  Nine Holland submarine vessels are to be  =buHt^by Messrs..Vickers, Sons, and Maxim. In aadttlbh~a"~boar**-of~new-designr  embodying fresh ideas in under-water  warfare, will be put In hand at Barrow.  Fifteen destroyers of the new programme  are also to be ordered. The design, In  view of recent experiences, is to be more  substantial. In consequence of which  a drop of five knots in speed will be  made. In addition to these orders three  battleships and three third-class cruisers  are to be built, and by the end ot March  1M1 the additions to the Navy, including  vessels on the stocks, will embrace the  following totals, which will keep Oreat  Britain  well ahead of other powers:���������  8 torpedo-boats. 31 destroyers.        '  13 battleships. 8 scouts.  32 cruisers. 13 submarines,  2 sloops.  Ot Inrercst ln connection with the foregoing Is the following statement mule In I  Thc Outlook regarding Britain's ally In,  the Far East :���������The present navy of  Japan consists of 6 Ilrst-class and 2 second-class! battleships. H nrst-eIa*k\vPv!^--J  Sheep Prospects in Canada.  The Farmers' Advocate writes in respect lo the sheep industry :���������"Now is  their opportunity" (referring to tht  flock owners) "for selection and improvement, so as to be ready  for the upward turn of the  tide when it comes. Indeed,  it appears to be close at hand.  The demand for mutton continues to  grow, and it is quite certain that its  limit will not be reached yet awhile.  Hence breeders may, we feel sure, look  forward with confidence." It is quite  certain that Canadian breeders will be  far better and larger customers for oui  stud rams when the demand for theii  own stock is an increasing one. Thus  the prospects for the demand during  the coming season from Canada arc  probably better than they have been for  some time past. Despite all the drawbacks which the sheep industry has to  contend with in that colony, it ranks)  very high amongst the dilferent sections of the general agricultural interest, and bids fair to become quite as  important:as it is at home. No mattct  what breeders of other varieties.of live  stock may say, there is no question that  thc key to successful farming is the  same abroad as at home, namely the  maintenance upon every holding of a'  flock of sheep, either breeding or otherwise, as the character of the holding  may determine. Thc profit and benefit  arising from sheep breeding and feeding is certainly larger and more general than from arry other variety of  live stock.���������-Farmer and Stockbreeder, London,  Eng.  Reading the Finger Tips.  When a bevy of maidens, would while  away an idle hour, and foretell fate nnd  fortune, it ls not alone the linos on their  hands thnt thoy consult., but tho linger  tips as woll, says a New York Sun correspondent.  "Let me tell your future by your little  linger," says ono lively damsel to Irer  companion. "Give It a gnrcerul curve.  Yes,  that ia It.     Now,  let me see';  you  will -  ������������������Marry a tall, duiic-hrrlred mnn who  lo.rkB like a pirate, I suppose," lntcr-  rui-rs  hor  companion.  "I crrnnnt go quite so fnr as thnt. ro**  tell wli'-lher lie���������the future he���������will lie  dark mil piratical, or llglil. iir.d iiuellr.il,  so  don't   expect much   frum   rne."  Tii". Il".!<* linger rhnl wns held up  showed llnil Ils possessor would bo lucky  In io'.'o arfnli'S unit eoiiMlniri In her *ii-  If-L'tini.s. This wns proved hy its oval  tip, with well marked hires near lhe  Joints.  KKtrcino delicacy nf tlio liner nf lhe  ('.������������������.,���������'������������������:���������:��������� U; s. not weakness, lint thi'cinllilie  cii.slili.ins, especially uf the llilnl lii::;cvs.  denote an nrllstlc ti'lenl. When sin.lying l'i*Sit tips, or ph.iliiii):..I..***.*.���������. ns li Is  <**.|kd, li.e length of the liis ntove the  bull of thu linger must lie i*"l"(l. Unusual longln shows lint n woman covets  v.jivc-r,   and   she  usually  ;;et:i  II.  Very jolly und gay ::t times Is the v.-o  mar. with lhe tips or her lirst miners  nlrbWUig IJjios extending iniin oiw *,:���������:������������������  lo tli-.' oilier" .ibs'Ollttc'.y nrtMPMi, er.et-t  by the cushion. The pointed or PipiT-  lug fii'Hl. linger usually Indicates n*..*** who  ls quick to grasp nn ilea and receptive  of new impressions.  Tiie pointed second Huge.-, v.itlr tin'  lines, shows one decidedly optlmltitlc : It  very pointed, frivolous, fond of gossip,  and on whom sorrows make but little  impression. She is as Irresponsible as u  butterfly.  Tho fourth finger, if ringed with lines  near the tip, and quite pointed, indicate.''  one quick at repartee, witty and diplomatic, if the linger is smooth, or not  lined with marks, or If It Is sqirirc-llpyed  and ruther heavy, the possessor, is fond of  praise, nor is flattery  unwelcome.  The square little linger shows one who  would rather do a thing herself than try  to'show others. She finds it ilirilcrilt to  put the knowledge into verbal expression  arid is prone to say the wrong thing at  tlie wrong time.  That woman loves luxury nnd is mo.".**  extravagant .whose thumbs show straight  markings.  With a long and narrow pnlm. a skin  of milk and satin and bluer v.elns. a refined nature ls shown, but no deep affections. Warm.Affections and deep feelings are indicated "When the "111011111" al  the  base  of the thumb is pronoriricod.  if the mount Is quite flit, coldness ard  selfishness are shown. If ir Is crossed by  many lines, the affection;- point rrr as  many  ways   as   tlie,*rainbow.  The moi'iit of Juniter, under ilie lirst  finger, if well developed, indicates n.i:>!e  ambition and love of nature, and foretells a happy marriage.  ..From finger nails also is character foretold. Small, round nails e.re nssocl-."**'  with an affectionate nature - filbert rial's  denote refinement : narrow nails Incline  to mfschief; broad nails nre indicative  of a. gentle, dependent' iviiurc : crnni-cd  nails belong to quick-tempered people;  long nails to those of n te'iipnr-lzing disposition, one who would hesitate "to  name the day." These are mills of persons who hate scenes.  Pink nails show indolence, rod noils  good temper, and nails��������� abnormally p*ile.  a weakness that Is both physical and  mental.  In reading character from the. finger  tips, the proper way is to study the  fingers of the left hand and to move the  reading by the right. A magnifying gliiss.  by the way, is needed for tills study of  phalangology.  ond-class and 7 third-class crm-isaST" 15  coast-defence vessels. 12 gunboats, I despatch-boats, 15 torpedo-destroyers, 78 torpedo-boats, and 1 torpedo-tender. Some  few of these vessels were captured from  tho Chinese daring the late war. notably  the Chinyen. a srond-class battleship of  7.335 tons, the Hclyon and Salyen, coast-  defence vessels, and thc torpedo-boat  Fukuryu. The greater part of thc licet  has. The Outlook states, been built in  Britain. Europe or the United States. All  the vessels are perfectly equipped nnd tha  personnel Is all that could be desired.  Broody Hens.  Very soon broody hens will be getting rather ^plentiful in many yards,  and a few hints as to the best method  of dealing with them will no doubt  be acceptable. In the first place, it is  perfectly natural for the hens' of  incubating varieties to develop their  natural propensities during the warm  season whenever a batch of eggs is  laid. This propensity may be .-cry  persistent or the reverse, according* 10  the race to which the fowls belong;  Cochins, Brahmas, Indian Game,  Malays, Langshans, and their crosses  or descendants, such as the Buff Orpingtons, Buff Rocks, Buff Wyandottes, etc., are very keen and frequent sitters during warm weathjr,  and it takes more to break them off  the fit than birds with a milder tendency to incubate. Birds which have  got rather fat and heavy are also  *rather*-dfffiett!t-ito*-break^onV=ar.d-"it-***Js=  a rule with those who keep incubating  varieties to keep them* only in fair  bodily condition during warm weather. They will lay all the better in  consequence. Whenever a hen becomes broody she should be kept  away from the nest or roosting house,  and for preference put in a coop with  a square bottom in the middle of the  yard. The spars should be at least  two inches from the ground, and  about two .and one-quarter inches  between the" spars, when a hen is  placed inside she docs not feci in a  comfortable posi'ion. Her overpowering tendency is to sit, and to sit soft,  ,jj.'hilc she is forced to stand, aqd to  ���������Csi^tid upon  a hard  and  uncomforta  Age  of Japanese "vVomen,  The objection made hy women to letting  their age be known Is not approved by  the ladies of Japan, who actually display  their cycle of years by the way-in which  they arrange their hn.lr. Girls from 9 to  15 wear their hair Interlaced with red  crepe In a seml-clrcle around the head,  the forehead being left free, with a curl  at each side. Prom the ages of 15 to 30  the hair ls dressed very high on the forehead and gathered rrp at the back In. th9  shape of a butterfly or fan, wilh tnist-  Inga ot silver cord, and perhaps u. Coztr-  ation of colored balls. Beyond tho milestone of 30 n woman twists lier iialr  around a shell pin placed horizontally at  the back of the heart. Quite differ irrtly,  again, a widow arranges her coiffure; and  the initiated are able to tell at a glance  whether or not *he desires to worry  again.  blc surface. She quickly tires of it,  aird in her continued anxiety to secure  more comfort outside the broody desire is forgotten. One feverish desire  conquers another. This proceeding is  nol in the least degree cruel, and the  bird quickly returns to laying again.  During the period of confincm*mt  food should be supplied sparingly, and  of a kind which does not heat cr  stimulate. Broody hens drink a lot of  water, owing to their feverish condition, and a little Epsom salts put ,'n  the drinking water daily greatly helps  to cool them down and break up the  broody fit. A plentiful supply of  green food should be given. It  should be chopped up finely, .ind placed in a vessel at thc side of thc coop.  The company of a vigorous cockerel in a strange run sometimes cures  as quickly as thc broody coop. This  is not always available, however.��������� It.  G., in London (Eng.), .Kami and  Stockbreeder.  Many a man who docs I.1Y right thing on  Ms wife's ndvlce takes th' credit unto  himself an' wonders If ih' neighbors ever  resill-si*. what a genius dwolis In llieir  midst.���������lieilectlonrr* of tlrrcie Ike.  The Romance of Diamonds.  Mr. T. P. O'Connor tolls the following  in his gossip of Mainly About People:���������  In the circle whose members make a: living out of dealing In diamonds, there is  a  keen  Interest  Just   now  in the  operation  about to  be performed at Amsterdam on the "Excelsior." which is claimed to be not only the largest diamond yet  found  in   South  Africa,   but  the   largest  stone   of  Its   kind   in   tire   world.    So   it  may be (writes ray Indian correspondent;  an appropriate moment to recall the romantic   history   of   the   Doni   Pedro   diamond,  about which  there was so  much  excitement a few years ago.    When the  unfortunate Emperor Dom Pedro was deported   from   Brazil   his   great   diamond  soon came into the private market.    An  attemptwas made to soil it to the King  ���������then Prince of .Wales���������who did not like  to have anything to do with the painful  business.    Then attention was turned to  India,   where   the   well-known   financier,  Mr.  Jacobs   of Simla and Calcutta (the  original  by   the   way,   of  Marion   Crawford's "Mr. Isaacs"), took the matter in  hand.    Eventually  Jacobs   arranged   the  sale of the stone to the Nizam of Hyderabad   for   forty-six   lakhs, -which   if   the  rupee were at its nominal value,  represents a sum of ������4C0,CO0.    The  Ni?.am  deposited twenty-three lakhs with the bank  which   held   possession   of   the   diamond,  the   deal* having   been   carried   but   by  means of a glass replica and the expert  description   given   by   Mr.   Jacobs.     But  there's many a slip between a deal and a  diamond, and one happened here, the interruption   coming   from   a   slip   of   an  Irish boy. Sir Dennis Fitzpatrick, at that  time   British   Resident    at   the   ancient  Court  of Hyderabad.    It is the business  of the British Resident in a Native State  to   advise���������and    tacitly    to    control���������the  chief of the State; and Sir Dennis went  to  the Nizam, asked  him  if he realized  that there would probably, on tlie general prospects,  be a famine in  Hyderabad  the   following   season,   and   if   he   could  imagine what his starving subjects would  do    to   him   If   thej'   knew   he   had Just  ^quandered__for^*^ixM_]akhSi.on_ another  diamond for his turban.   SerdbnTTiadsifch  a forcible argument heen used in official  or diplomatic affairs.    Shuddering at the  thought   of   scimitars   at   his   throat   or  hand-bombs   flung   up   into   his   howdah,  tha alarmed  Nizam   sent  off   at once  to  Jacobs to quash  the bargain.    Quite naturally the  latter refused   to be  cist off  thus   peremptorily,    but   Irr   a   few   days  afterwards  he  took  steamer away  from  Calcutta.    This  raised  an  alarm,   on  account}- of the twenty-three lakhs deposited,   and   Jacobs  was  arreted  before  (he  vessel   got  clear  of  ih<-   Ifoo^hly.    After  a long trial. In which .ill the Bar lenders  in  India  .wore en^.'.gcd.   tlie  matter  wns  nettled   by Jacobs  returning the  twenty-  three lakhs to  tl-.e Nl/..yn. and  receiving  ������5.W)   10   cover  his   expenses   over    tho  transaction.  Dreams and Their I.-Ieanings.  Do you believe ln dreams and ghosts?  Or are you one of those who airily sweep  away all arguments to the effect that  ghosts aro, and that they walk forth at  the uncanny hour of midnight, and that  dreams come true by declaring-that persons who relate hair-raising stories of  weird spirits and uncanny dreams are  the victims of hallucinations, asks a  writer ln Tha Chicago  Tribune T  Thla la no argument at all with Mr.  Andrew Lang, who ls ono of tho most  Interesting of all the authors that have  written on the subject of ghosts. Mr.  Lang cheerfully admits that ovory ghost  Is an hallucination, but thnt tho hallucination ls a perception, to quote Prof.  James : "As good nnd iruo a sensation  ns If there wore a real object there."  The object happens not to bo there.  That Is all.  As to telepathy, under which heading  might bo classed both ghosts nnd  dreams, Mr. Lang says :���������"I do believe,  with all studcrrls of human nature, In  hallucinations of one, of several, or ot  all the senses. But as to whether such  hallucinations, among the snno, aro over  caused by psychical Influences from tho  minds of others, nllvc or dead, not communicated through tlio ordinary channels of sense, my mind Is In a balance  of doubt. It is a question ot evidence."  Mr. Lang, in his latest book, "Dreams  and Ghosrs," has brought together a  great many stories as evidence In this  matter. As to whether the evidence ho  submits is convincing or not depends entirely upon the individual readers. Mr.  Lang himself does not declaro whether  he regards these stories as proof positive  or not. He does not constitute himself  as judge or jury. He is merely the attorney who submits liis case on Its merits. He takes tho position of one who  says :���������  "It may be true and lt may not be.  . I tell the tale as 'twas told to me."  Among other dream stories he tells is  the one about the dream vision of Prof.  H. "V. Hilprecht, who has the chair of  Assyrlology at the University of Pennsylvania. The University had despatched  an expedition to explore the ruins of  Babylon, and sketches of the objects discovered had been sent home. Among  these were drawings ot two small fragments of agate, inscribed with characters. Ono Saturday night irr March,  18D3, Prof. Hilprecht had wearied himself with puzzling over those two fragments, which wore supposed to lie broken  pieces of finger rings, lie was Inclined  from the nature of tlie characters to date  them about 1700-1H0 B. ��������� C; and as (ho  first character of the third line of the  first fragment seemed to read KU, ho  guessed that it might stand for Kurl-  galzu, a king of that name.  About midnight the professor, after  long and" vain work over the inscription,  went perplexed and weary of miivl. and  body to bed. Then he tells of tire following strange dream:  "A tall, thin'priest, of the old pre-  Christian Nippur, about forty years of  ago, clad in a sirnplo abba, led me to tlie  treasure chamber of the temple, on its  southeast side. He went with me Into a  small, low-ceiled room* without windows,  in which there was a large wooden chest,  while scraps of agate and lapis lazuli  lay scattered on the floor. Here he  addressed me as follows:  " 'The two fragments, which you have  published separately* upon pages !!!! and  26, belong together. They are not linger  rings, and their history Is as follows:  " 'King Kurlgalzu (about ISM U. C.)  once sent to the temple of Bel. among  other articles of agate and lapis lazuli,  an inscribed votive cylinder of agate.  Then the priest suddenly ������������������; received the  command-to make for tiie statue of the  god Nlbib a pair* of earrings of agate.  We were in' great dismay, since there  was no agate as raw material at hand.  In order to execute, tho command, there  was nothing for us to do* but cut'the  votivo cylinder in three parts.'thus making threo rings, each of whicli contained  a portion of the original inscription. The  first two rings served as earrings for the  statue of the god; the two fragments  which have given you so much trouble  are. parts of ;them. If yoii* will-put. tho  two together yoii will have' conllrmation  of my .words. But the third ring, you  havo not found yet,' and you never will  find it.' ���������'  Tho professor awoke, bounded out of  bed, as Mrs. Hilprecht testifies, and was  heard crying from his study, "It is so.  It is so!"  The professor verified  his  dream   next  day.   The Inscription ran thus, the missing fragment being restored, "by analogy  from many similar inscriptions:"  To the sod Nlbib, child  Of the god Bel,  His Lord  Kurlgalzu,  Pontlfex ot the god Bel  Has,presented It.  But In the drawings the fragments  were of different colors, so that a student working on the drawings would not  guess them to be parts of one cylinder.  Prof. Hilprecht, however, examined tho  two actual fragments in the Imperial  museum at Constantinople. Thoy lay in  two distinct cases, but when put together fitted. When cut asunder of old,,* in  Babylon, the white vein of tha stone  showed on one fragment, the gray surface on the other.  Prof. Romaino Newbold, who publishes  this dream, explains that the professor  had unconsciously reasoned out his facts,  the difference of color in the two pieces  of agate disappearing in the dream. The  professor had heard from Dr. Peters of  the expedition that a room had been discovered with fragments of a wooden box  and chips of agate and lapis lazuli. The  Bleeping mind "combined its information,"  reasoned rightly from it, and threw lt,  own conclusions Into a dramatic form,  receiving the information from the lips  of a priest of Nippur.  Humor of the Day.  An ounce of prevention may be worth  a pound of cure; but the average man  will not pay so much for it���������Puck.  FALL OF A GOOD MAN.  First Stable Boy (leading in win*  jrer)���������'Adn't you better go and get yer  money?)    The  bookie may  bolt.  Second Stable Boy���������Oh, that's all  right. He can't. I picked a fat one  with only one lcgl���������Punch.  "I've conic," said the visitor, "to see  why you called mc a political jobber  in your paper to-day."  "I regret that error of thc types quite  as much as you," replied the editor.  "Ah ! Then you didn't mean to call  mc that."  "No, sir. I wrote 'robber' very distinctly."���������Philadelphia Press.  PaOMd   M  L..t  ''Margaret, I think you cheapen yourself by going so much to thc theatre  with Mr. Jones."  "No, mother ; orr the contrary* I'm  making myself very dear."���������Harvard  Lampoon.  "One kiss," hc said, with an effort,  when Miss Brunei, thc homely heiress,  accepted hiin.  "Oh 1" she giggled. "I hate to kiss  a man with a moustache."  "Nonsense I' Ire replied. "Besides,  your moustache isn't very heavy."���������  Philadelphia Public Ledger.  "What is there that's free here t"  asked the friend of the summer resort  hotelkeeper.  "S���������sh I" relumed the latter. "Don't  speak so loud. There's nothing here  that's free. Thc guests think the view  is, but, as a malfer of fact, I charge  that in the board."���������Chicago Evening  Post.  The panama's  a wondrous  thing,  Each man thinks he is made for it���������  And, O, the way he'll stretch the truth  When he tells what he paid for it.  ���������Chicago Tribune.  In a village near Oxford a country  policernan iu charge of the district presented his infant son for baptism.  "Name this child," said the learned  Oxford divine.  " 'Septimus Octavius,' sir," returned  the policeman.  "But" er "  "-'Yes, that's all right, sir. He's the  seventh son, but the eighth child'"  And so the christening was completed.���������London Standard.  Inventor���������I tell you. the time is coming when all mankind will forsake the  earth and travel entirely by flying machines.  His Friend���������Oh, pshaw! You're  building air castles.  Inventor���������No, they'll come later.���������  New York. Times.   m  The Patron���������Your' picture isn't bad,  but thc drawing's a bit off,  isn't it?  The Artist���������How's that?  The Patron���������Why, the clock says ten  past 10, and the right time now is a  quarter to four.���������Pick-Me-Up.  . m������������������ ,  A little bird sat on a telegraph wire,  And said to his mates, "I declare,  If wireless telegraphy conies into vogue  We'll all have to sit on the air."  ���������'London Fishing Gazette.  She���������That grocer round the corner  gives short weight.  He���������Well, now, Mrs. .Widdles, considering the grade of groceries he sells  it's real charitable in him to give short  weight.���������New York Sun.  . ���������  "Some men," said Uncle Xben, "will  out in weeks praying foil rain an' den  tick cos dey happens to git deir leet  ���������vet."���������Washington Star.   ������������������   "This is rather an unusual: hour for  ���������rou to be going to lunch. Not hungry  50 early, are you ?"  "Not, but I will be by the time the  waiter condescends ^o notice me."���������  Philadelphia  Press. *  Alonil      ]>lnlufectaiit,  Itepented.  "What's become of Prlmble! Why,  tJIdn't you hear about It? Well, well!  lt was odd enough, to be sure, and*  quite a tragedy in a limited way.  Poor Prlmble! You remember how  circumspect he was In his conduct, and  how thoroughly he looked lt? Woll,  vhen Filklns got into the paper as the  man who was seen in Newark two  days before the sale of the bottle-holder that figured ln tho poisoning case,  Filklns began to get rattled about It,  and to think he needed moral support*,*  nnd he Anally went to Prlmble and offered him two dollars and a halt to  walk up town with him afternoons.  Prlmble saw no harm In taking hint  up, and was seen with hlni almost  dally for a month. ������������������    ���������   "-        ��������� >  "So when Jeroloman's   wifo   disappeared, leaving a note saying to drag  tho East river, it put Jeroloman under.  a cloud for awhile, during which tlmo;  he    bargained  with Prlmble to  wallC'  with him on Fifth avenue three times  a week , from 4 to b. at $3 for each  appearance.    Prlmble was building up  quite a business as a moral disinfectant, when suddenly hjs engagement to  Miss Strait was broken, on the ground1  that he kept bad company, and immediately afterward he lost his    job    In*  Strlngham's bank for the same reason.  "After that he had    no    reputation  that It would have paid any one    to'  hire, and I don't know where he went  ���������to the Klondyke, or Cuba, or some  place.. It was too bad, for I think tho  whole thing began in good nature, and,  barring  his greed,  which   was   really  due to his haste to be    married,    he  hadn't a vice In the world.  "Will he ever come back? Oh, I  dare ray. All he needs is to grow  wicked enough to learn the need of  showing a proper regard for appearances. He'll be forgotten in threo  months, and, if he has a good summer ln the Klondyke (it that's where  he is), very likely Miss Strait will  take him on again. A New York man  ought not to be permanently affected  by a little business reverse of that  Bort."  Favored.  "My, but he's got er soft snapll  Every time her old man serids\her fer  mixed ale he gits er taste of It!"  "You mustn't say 'devil,' Jimmie. It  isn't polite."  "Paw says it."  "I know; but he's on familiar terms  with  him."���������Atlanta  Constitution.  French Juvenile (J^iminals.  In   The   N'ouvelle   Itevue.  Say3    PuMI-i  Opinion,   M.  Garien   writes  a  thoughtful  article concerning the very" serious prob-  l������3   of   the    French   juvenile     criminal.  During late years Juvenile depravity nnd  criminality  have    Increased    terribly   all  over France, and more especially In Pans.  Some   foriy   years    ago    11    iwriflty   w.i������  founded which  ur.rl** nook   the ileffeiico "���������  young crimlnfils, and In connection  with  tho society were organized several a*1 *nl.-  ablc   institutions.   -.vh!'.-h   undertook    the  care   of   those   lads   who,   if   not   fl;   f"'  prison,   were  yet  more   unfit  to  be   h.t.4  moro let loose on society.   One Important  law,   passed   many    years     ago.   ciii!!*'(l  every criminal under the age of clBhic-a  to be considered still ... child, and an .fiich  unfit for prison.   The liounes of enri-'-ctl-.M  to which lhe French .iiivcnilc crlrnlivil In  now sent aro twelve In  number; nix are.  to ail  intents  und  purposes,* ngrlcultiiril  colleges;   In   the   six   other's   nro   tauifht  town   trades.    The state, has  also   IVir<;o  houses of correction  for *,lri������, and 111 ('"���������  dition to these public reformatories'.UK-re  are in France twenty privnte reformiir'.iy  schools.    In   the   .���������iKiic-iiltui'.il   lioriHcs   01  correction each boy In'taught Kfi'denln,*-  in al! Its brnricho*). and many. Inno. nrt'.-r  leaving,  become  proXneroiift  market  fAif-  dencra in the nnlKhborliood uf T';rrls.   One  important point, nnd one chnriietcrlslleal-  ly French,  Is  that every effort  Ih   made  to lcoep the children In   touch  with tlicl-  homes.     Once   n   month   Ihey   Hpniid   oil"  Sundnv with  their parents.  HunpoHlriK.* ���������>  course,   that   the   In I lor   nre   rcm.ee' ������������������ ���������!������  people;   onco   a   ycni*.   nlso,   each   el 110  Hpends four wcelcsi n(  homo.  Helping the Lace Makers.  =iTh9--!attendance_of_Princess_TTenrjr^.of  Battenberg helped to make the sale of  the North Bucks Lace Association, held  recently at the house of Lord and Lady  Lawrence, ln Pont, street (London), a.  great success. On arriving Princess Henry,  of Battenberg was presented with a  monster La France rose bouquot by ths  great-grandchild of the Dowager Lady  Lawrence. Four generations of the Lawrence family were present, including the  Dowager, who sat In state In an armchair. Lady Lawrence and the tiny child,  who wore a white baby frock, with her  fair hair tied uc with blue ribbons. The  Princess wore a black dress and ruby earrings, and was accompanied by Miss  Minnie Cochrane. She looked at the various goods for .sale, and bought, among  I other things, a duliriy lace frorit, a Helm  and several handkerchiefs, which we're  tied up in tempting . reels. Lord Lawrence stated that Hlnce the formation of  the society something like ������3,000 had been  sent to help the workers In tho Industry.  Lady Jersey wan present, nlso Lady Llan-  gattock, Lndy Mabel Cilchton and Miss  Vincent, daughter of Sir Howard and  Lady Vincent. ���������at*.:.   .      -.������,.  In the Crimea.  Tho current number of The Rovue do  Paris, nays The Dally Grnphlc of May 20,  contalnn sorno "Notex on tho Crimean  War" which arc remarkable by rcjiHOrr ot  tho frank admiration manifested by the  author, tho late Gerionll Trochir, for tho  British army im he suw It In 1851-5. Mere,  for example. In Trochu's opinion of the  parts played respectively by bis countrymen and ourn at the battle of Inkcrrnan:  "Il is," he says, "Incontestable that the  French wero the savloiirH and the UngllKh  tho navod. But we have trumpeted the  fact so loudly that wo ha-Zc persuaded the  world���������and even ourselves��������� that but for  us It waa all ovor with them. And yet  what would have happened to us If the  Knglish had not held the Russians*! In  cheek (luring those four mortal hours';*]  And my firm conclusion, expressed on the  spot to General Uosniiet. whose vanity  (at lenst equal to his talent) will never  forglvo mc. Is thnt lf"wc ended by saving  tho English, they began by saving us."  It Is pleasant, nt a time of "'rapprochement" with our old allies, to hear this  generous appreciation of the British army  by a distinguished soldier of France.  Queer Things They Say.  Here are some extracts from.a recent competition in Truth relating to  queer sayings by children :  "What do you know about the sun V  "The sun is round and hot, and cats sit  in it."  ���������"What-is-the ��������� seat_of- the...woollen  trade ?"      "Thc trousers."  "Where is Stirling ?" "Stirling is a  town in the south of England noted for  its silver."  "What do you know of Walter  Scott ?" "Walter Scott was also known  as Mr. Waverlcy, and he took the  name of Anderson, and called himself  the \Vizard of the North, and went  about doing conjuring tricks."  Boy's an'swer to: "What do yoa  know of Kelson?" "He was ,1 brave  sailor, but not a good man. He nailed his collars to a mast. He helped  smugglers, and said every man should  'do' his  duty."  A geometrical class had been made  to understand that a straight line was  the shortest distance between two  given points. They were afterwards  asked to define a circle. .The answer  given was : "The longest way round  between two points.",  "Give an account of the South Sea  Bubble ?" "The South Sea Bubble  was a deep-laid scheme to disturb the  peace of Europe. Oliver Cromwell  set his face against it from the first; and  when it was brought in he stamped  thrice and cried out : 'Take away that  bubble 1' *.*' Then the bubble immediately burst." '  .'-.  "Now, boys," said thc teacher, "when  I call out the name of a country, give  mc the title of that nation's ruler.  .England ?"  "A King 1". vociferated the whole  class.  "Holland ?"  "A Queen !" they yelled. /  "Turkey ?"  "A Sultan," some promptly replied.  "Russia?"  Hesitation.  "Russia," repeated the teacher, and a  small boy answered. "Please, sir, he  ain't King nor Emperor. They call  hiin a Bazaar !"  The lloolr Whicli IHilii't Oo,  "I; hadn't made'anything put of my  novel," said the author, as he choked  back a sigh, ."but that was,the publisher's fault, of course. ' Had he spent  (500 In advertising It the book would  have, gone like*smoke. I was hugging  :he delusion,-however, that some 5,000  readers had been made brighter and  better by my book, w,hen I wandered  into a second-hand book store. After *  1 look, around and a seeming effort to  remember, I said to the man:  '"I dropped in to see if you had a  popular   novel   entitled   "Lights    and  Shadows."  " 'When; was It popular.?' he asked.  " 'But I've heard it well spoken of." ���������  " 'Must have been a fool, .then. That  book,fell as flat as.a pancake.'  " 'But could you get me a copy V.  "'For sure.'  "���������At how,much?'  '"Well, I have 450 ot 'em stacked up  (tpder that counter, and you can take  is many as you can carry for a'quarter."  "I was hurt, of course," said tho  duthor, "but I felt like making one  more effort. I took one copy * and *  landed him a quarter and asked if hei  aad ever met the author.   !_-_?Never,Lhe_replied, as_he_ppcketorl': ___  lhe  coin, 'and I never    shall.'  After i  writing the last chapter of that book,'  he went to a. lunatic asylum and but-j  led out his brains    against a feather*  pillow.*"  Glvlni- Hlni 11 ('funic.*..  "Joslar says the highest place In the.  ���������and ain't too high for him," remarked:  Mrs. CorntosBel, with motherly coa-|  adence. * *  "Well," answered the old gentleman,!  with chilly compliance, *"ef JoBlapj  ���������hinks he kin climb poleis without get-,  tin' dizzy,, mebbe we could get.'Im a1  fob at bein' a telegraph lineman."���������.'  Washington Star.  InifurniMtloii for Hubby.  Mrs. Gotrox (recently ' married)���������,  That was Jack Young I was talking-  with.   He proposed to me last summer.l  Mr. Gotrox���������Indeed? ������;  Mrs. Gotrox���������Yes; but the poor fel-'  tow hasn't a cent.���������Puck. ���������-  Only tin Incident. <r  "But, auntie, if you are 127 years old,  how does it happen that you have no  recollection whatever of the Revolutionary war?"  "Bless yo' heart, honey, I'se been  fru so many webs I can't 'stingulsb  em apaht no mo'."  WiKl'.m of Advancing Yen if.  "Nancy Tompkins is older than she  ;ooks." .,.-;  "What makes you think so?"  "Why, she won't wear a trail dresa  an tbe street and says she'd rattier ba  aeat than etylisrV' /  V  ??&:  ij    -.,**.;  *,M  ���������*' ',������������������*���������  ��������� it>-..'iii  it'- ��������� ft***' -  h&boho*    *>������*9$49$-  tJanamvanat  To Set Her Free  By Florencb Warden  Author of "The House in the Marsh,* "A Priaoa ol Darkneaa,"  etc, etc  $������*$������������������>$������������������>������    ������*���������$���������-���������������������������$���������*���������-���������������?'  "1 lrave not the least doubt," went on _  Dr. Wharles, "that the questions which j  Lady Darwen began to put to the lad the  instant  she was  alone  with   him,  the '  word* with which she prompted him, up- ���������  set his weakened reason, and caused him  to tay, in his delirium,  things which,  , when he was calm, he would never have  dreamt of."  Norma glanced from the doctor to the  patient in the bed, and laughed a little.  "A    very    clever    explanation,    Dr.  .Wharles,," said she in a low voice, "as i  might  have  been expected  from you." ,  Then she turned upon him suddenly, her *  eye* flashing fire. "I can trust you now,"  ���������aid she, in a voice not much louder than  before,  but very firm and determined,  "because I'm not leaving him alone with  you, and because, if he were to die to- .  night, you might find it difficult to ex- I  plain away my explanation."   She turned ,  ���������way from him as abruptly as she had  turned towards him, and saying simply:  "Good-night, Mrs. Raggett," ran out of  tlie house to her lodging. I  She would have liked to go to the po- '  lice station that very night, but sho I  dared not trust herself out alone in the  |  it round him that ho was on the lookout  for an opportunity ot running awny  That opportunity, however, was not given him.  Mrs. Raggett was sulky and alarmed.  "ProtectedI" echoed sire, "lie doan't  want no protection, 'ccptin' from ladies  ns ought to know better than coom meddling wi' other folks'.affairs! Jt was my  Lady Darwen, I make no doubt, as put  ye oop to stop,    g us!"  "Oh, no," said 're officer with a smile,  "we can depend on our own eyes."  "What do yo want wi' us?" cried she,  stopping short defiantly.  "Well, as we shall be wanting to hear  the lad speak at the inquest again, we  might as well know where you're going  to, and why you were goiirg away at  night," said the policeman.  When they got into the presence of  the superintendent, Nance Raggett was  very fluent, Ned very' taciturn. Nance  declared Bhe had heard nothing during her  stepson's delirium to rrrake her think he  knew more than he 'hod owned to knowing: tho lad himself said sullenly that,  if anybody had said he talked about the  murder in his illness, he remembered  nothing about it, and lie was not*responsible for the fancies he might have  hud then.  It occurred to  the superintendent to  dark along thc road.   She felt also that  there was no need now to fear an imme- j  diate,attack upon poor Ned; as she had j  said, the matter would look too suspi- i think that t is phrase must have been  cioua, when her story came to bo heard, j suggested to .he hid by someone with a  ���������he lay awake, "however, wondering what clearer brain than his own, but he mode  the doctors  next step  would be, and l no remark.  whether he would have Mrs. Raggett for |     "I think, Mrs. Raggett, if I were you,"  m toe or an ally when she, in her turn,    he said, when she had told him an elab  iheuld hear her stepson's delirious words.  On the following morning, before ten  O'clock, she was in the I own, on her way  to  the police  station.    She passed Dr.  orate story of the arrangements she had  made for a fortnight's stay at South-  port, "I would go back home to-night,  ind  put  off  the journey  to  Southport  Wharles, starting on his rounds in his i  jntil this lad is a little stronger."  gig;  and  if  he felt  any uneasiness  at I  eight of her, he certainly  concealed it  Very   well,   as   he   raised   his   hat   and  United at lier as if she had been one of  his favorite patients. i  Her story to the superintendent was  won told: how she watched by the sick '  boy, the words he uttered, the entrance  of the doctor, his suspicious behavior, *  her action in shutting and bolting him  Pat, his accusations of her on the return  of-Mrs. Raggett.  Alter listening attentively the superintendent decided to go at once to the  cottage, and to see whether the lad was  In a condition to bear interrogation, and,  failing that unlikely contingency, whether he was in proper hands.  On reaching Mrs. Raggett's cottage,  however, the first person whom the official saw was Dr. Wharles himself, who  was standing by the bedside talking to  Mrs. Raggett.  The doctor appeared to he delighted to  lee him. " .  "Ah!" he.said, "we've got a caso for  rou here, I'm afraid."  .."Indeed, doctor?" -  "Yes.'Here's a sick lad been sent out of  his mind by the injudicious treatment  of a lady whose zeal outran her discretion."  "You mean Lady Darwen? It is on  ier information I have come."  "I thought so. She plied him with  rruestioiis and her own fancies last night  till she had the lad in raving delirium,  and then turned me out of the house  when I came to see if I could do anything for the poor lad."  "Well, ladies are hasty, aren't ihey,  ioctor?"  "Yes, but there ought to be limits to  their hastiness* when human life is at  itake," said Dr. AYharle3 sonorously.  "I quite agree with you. Let me see  kow the lad is this morning."  "Oh, verv cool and comfortable, as  fou see. lli3 stepmother, Mrs. Raggett,  kas been performing a real mother's part  to him, and has sat up with him all  night."  Io everybody's amazement, the lad,  who had been lying with his eyes closed,  io all appearance fast asleep, said sud-  ienly:  "That's a lie. She wasn't wi' me for  more'n a few minutes."  The doctor looked rather startled;  Nance Raggett turned white. The superintendent walked to the bedside.  "So you can hear what one says, and  understand, eh, my lad?" said-he.  Before Ned could answer,  the doctor  "lnterposed_sharpIy:  "I must forbid you to put any questions to Wm at present. He is in my  tare, and I couldn't answer for the con-  lequences if he were to be subjected, to  Ui interrogatory now."  The doctor and the policeman looked  taoh other full in the face, and the latter had to give way.  "Right you are, doctor. Then you an-  iwer for his safe-keeping till he i*> well  trough to be examined?"   : '. '.  "I do," said Dr. Wharles firmly.  CHAPTER XXHI.  For the .next few days Dr. Wharles  irove up regularly in the morning and  Main* in the afternoon to Raggett's cottage, and Norma heard from Mrs. Giles  that his reports upon Ned's condition  Were in every way satisfactory. The  lad was going on so well, indeed, that  bhe doetor declarer' lie would very shortly be well enough to be re-exam, id by  the police. And the doctor took p rticu-  lar care to call every day upon me superintendent to report progress.  Perhaps that official was not wholly  at -the'mercy of the medical man for the  information he received about the Raggetts and their doings. At any rate,  when Nance Raggett started for a trip  to' the seaside, and took tire precaution  to go at night, taking Ned with her,  the was met before she reached the Tail-  way station by a policeman, who courteously suggested that sire should accompany hirrr to the superintendent's office to answer a few questions, befoio  proceeding on her journey.  Ned, who looked very white, and indeed wholly unfit to take a journey, began to shiver violently.  ���������TJoan't you be afeard; boy; no harm  will happen to you," said he. "You'vo  only got .to speak out, and tell the  truth, and you'll bo protected, never  fear."  They wero walking back in the direction of the police station, but it was  clear fjcgm tlu*_J[uE,Uvo glances. N������(j_caat  lt was a piece of advice which she had  no elio. c but to take. But it was with  pale faces and downcast mien that the  two went back to the cottage in the  lane.  On the following morning, instead of  the doctor's calling on the Raggetts, it  was Nance who called upon tlie doctor.  And instead of Mrs. Raggett's taking  a holiday with her stepson, jr. was the  doctor who packed hrs portmanteau,  and, with his wife, went away, in a day  or two, rather unexpectedly, for a week  in London.   *  There was some talk among the neighbors about this sudden holiday, taken'  without much notice upo* Lhe plea of  Mrs. Wharles' need of chi(..j-t*. And rumors got about,, which culminated in a  general wonder whether the doctor would  be back in time for the* adjourned inquest on the body of, Tom Rogerson.  When the great day came, the' court  was, if possible, more densely packed  than ever. People.of note in the county  were accommodated with seats in that  part of the court usually reserved for  the jury and witnesses and others directly concerned in the case: Every eye  was bright with excitement; every ear  was strained for hen-, ing what new evidence the police might have to bring to  light.  j There were certain fresh witnesses to  be heard first.  There wag a j -*g woman, to state  that she saw two i"err go over the fields  on tire night of the murder, in the direction of thc plantation at Darwen Haigh:  the foremost of them she knew by his  slight limp to be Sir Astley Darwen, but  of'the identity of the one who followed  she professed not to be sure.  On account of tire way in which Sir  Astley's name had been dragged into tho  case, -ilr. Capper eppeared in court on  the young baronets behalf, arrd put a  few questions to some of the witnesses.  "Where were you when you 3aw these  two rrren going across the fields?"  "I were goin' home across t' fields', by  t' track ns goes reght across t' footpath  from Blackdale."  "And how far were you from the  men?"  ���������'About as fur as from one end of thia  court to t' other."  "I see. And there was still enough  light left for you to recognize Sir Astley?"  ���������'Ay. He has a little limplike in his  walk.   I'm main sure it wn.*> him."  "And   ;re second man ?   Was lie far be-  oind?   How far would you say?"  ���������"II���������was- nigh- as-fur -from-Sir-Astley-  is I was mysen from Sir> Astley when I  first r.ee him."  "Very good. And nfter seeing Sir Astley, you had heen walking on all the  tim-V You hadn't stopped?"  "Nay, I hadn't stopped."  "Then you must have been considerably nearer to the second man than you  had been to the first, to Sir Astley?"*  There .was a  slight  sensation   in  the  :ourt.     The witness, a respectable-looking young woman, with  the clear, hard  ?ray eyes of the typical Northerner, grew  nervous, ^apparently  for  the  first  time,  and looked.down.  "You \yere nearer, were you not?"  "Ay, I suppose I must ha' been."  "Yet you recognized  Sir Astley,  but  were cot sure about the sectmA." man:"  ".*- i* Astley has a limp.", *  ��������� "Yes. Was there no distinguishing  mark about the second man? Describe  him if you can."  "He were a tall man and muffled up.'*  -������3o nrurtled up that you could not seo  hit face?" ���������**'..���������  "Not well."  pid you take him to be a stranger?"  Long pause. Then the witness answered in a low voice: "No."  "You thought he was someone you'd  seen before?"  "I couldn't reghtly be sure."  "Come, who did you think it was?"  "I might ha'' been mistaken., THrc  was a hedge between him an    me."  "But a hedge is not very th.ck at this  time of year, not high enough, either, to  conceal the whole of the face and figure  of a tnll man."  By this time the girl's evident reluctance to tell thc whole truth had roused  curiosity and interest to the very highest point. People craned their necks to  see, to hear.  "I doan't reghtly know who it was,'*  she snid at 1** *,., almost below her breath  "Was it Coin Rogerson, the man who  was murdered later that night?''  The answer einue sharp and clear and  rjrompt:  "Nay, I know it were rrot hiin."  "Come, you eanie here, I'm 'ire, like  an honest, good girl, prepared to tell the  whole truth."  "But th.-y didn't tell me as how 1  should hnve to name him."  The impression these few hurried  -words produced upon the court may b������  imagined. A sort of sigh went round  followed by a deep, "Sh���������sh," and thf  ushers cried "Silence!" when all were already as silent as the dead.  "Ah, but the whole truth must come,'  said the lawyer, impressively. "And remember, it can harm no one but thc  guilty."  "It woan't prove him guilty, if I saj  I saw him?" asked tire girl quickly. "1  didn't see him do no harm, lie was only  crossing the fields like any. other man  might -aa' done."  "Who was?"  "Why, Dr. Wharles."  Again there was a sibilant sound, like  the sudden rush of an incoming -ide, and  then again dead silence while the lawyei  spoke.  He was very gentle, having to considei  the overwrought feelings of the witness  whose voice was now tremulous and  much fainter than before. She could nol  'but be conscious of the tremendous effect her evidence had already had.  "You are sure the second man, who  was following Sir Astley, was Dr  Wharlesf  The girl hesitated a moment, thee sh������  said quickly:  "I was sure at t" time: but when 1  .heard as how they'd gone and fetched  Dr. Wharles away out of his house, later, for to see t' body, why I thowt 1  .must ha' been mistaken. For how should  they ha' had to fetch him if he was a'-  ready there? And how could he ha' got  back so quick?"  There came a sort of surging rush ol  subdued voices, whispering, exclaiming.  "Silence!" roared  the ushers again.  ��������� With a kind word and an encouraging  gesture, Mr. Capper gave the witnesi  leave to retire, and she retreated, sob  bing, into an adjoining room, while thi  witness, Ned Raggett, who had been kepi  out of tihe court, was at length called,  and, amid a scene of indescribable, sub  dued excitement, was brought in.  The lad was horribly pale, and had t������  be accommodated with a ohair. His drj  lips were parted: his eyes were glass?  and heavy; his whole appearance wa/  tha/t of a person suffering not only frorr  physical ill-health, but from some acut<  mental torture.  The coroner was very gentle and kind  with him.  "Now, my boy," said he, "we're not going to bother you with many questions  because we all know you've been ill*, and1  are not over-strong yet. Answer openly  truthfully, and don't be frightened. Nc  harm shall come to you for speaking tha  truth, and there's not a creature in the  neighborhood that wishes you arij tiring  but good."  A sort of encouraging murmur of pity  and good-will seemed to be felt rathei  than heard." Enough -had leaked ' out  about the Raggetts and their affairs for  a general feeling of compassion to have  been engendered towards this lad, on  whose evidence so much depended.  "When you were last in this court,  before your illness, on the opening of .the  inquest, you were in fear of someone,  were you not?*'  .Tlie boy tried to answer, but his  tongue was dry. He bowed hi3 head, and  it was only after a moment's pause that  ���������he was able to whisper:  "Ay."  "You had been threatened, had vou  not?"  * Ned stared round him with a sudden  shock of alarm. The coroner spoke more  encouragingly than before.  "Now take my word for it, there is  nobody here who could or would possibly do you or wish you any harm. Speak  out without fear. You arc now re .dy to  tell irs what really happened on the night  of the murder, are you not?"  "Ay," again blurted out the boy in a  strangled   voice.  "You got up in a tree because you saw-  Sir Astley coming, and you didn't wish  to be caught trespassing" You lrave already told us tbat, arrd it is true, is it  not?"  "Ay, sir,  that were  true."  "Well,   and   after   that?     What   happened after that?"  A long pause. Then the ind, seemed to  pull himself together, and in n hoarse  voice, plucking meanwhile nervously at  his cap, lie said:  "I waited lill t* Squire were gone, and  it was a long time, for he went slow-  like. And 1 was going for to coom down,  when I see another man a-eoomrng oop  quick-like, as if for to follow t' squire.  And���������and then, while I was a-wondering  who he was, and why he wns so quick*,  1 see sorrreone a-eooming oop from t'lnne,  not cooming quick, like t' other, birt.  "creeping like "and "slow. And nt first I  didn't know who hc wns. no more'n  t'other. But when I' first heard him, Ire  turned from following t' Squire, and lie  looks round, and Ire says, says Ire: 'Who's  there?' says he. And���������and then, when he  sees who t'was, he cries oot, and savs,  says he: 'Why, doctor,' says he, 'is tliat  yo?'"  There was a pause, and once more that  strange, hushed, subdued movement ran  round the crowded court.  "Well, go on, my lad."  "And I looked down, and I see���������-I  see���������" A shudder convulsed him, and  he paused before going on: "I ece t' man  as was creeping -' -rg rise oop quite sudden, and hold *- .- Iris hand. And I sec a.  flash, and I heard a bang. And there  was  another  flash,   and   another   ban?.  and t' fiiat-i.-.c.T "������=r g*.--ve eve err, not si*  very loud, it wasn't, but he fell down  and he moved*a bit and he give a sort  of kick, and I knew he was shot dead."  "Well, go on."  "I must ha' moved, or cried out, for  tf man as had shot t' other looked oop,  and I see his face."  "Well?".  "It was Dr. Wliarles."  There was a sound like the surging of  the sea, a suppressed rorrent of speech  and movement.   Then the coroner said:  "Go on."  "Afore he could speak to roe, we heard  someone cooming,-.id hc ran away quick  towards the lane. And then my Lady  Darwen she,coom oop, and I didn't dare  tell her what I'd seen. 1���������-I was aieard  of what he might do to me."  "You saw him later?"  "Av. And he towd me not to let on  I'd seen owt, for if I did, 1 should very  like be had oop for a���������a���������cess'ry���������"  "An accessory after the fact?"  "Ay, 'twas summat like that. And he  towd"me it'd be seven years in prison for  me and worse for him. So I didn't dare  speak, sir, and I didn't, not till I was  took ill and talked in my dreaming."  Tiro story was told. There was minor  evidence to be taken, but all the in. ;.rest  of the exciting day had culminated in  . Ned's confession.  The excitement in Blackdale was tremendous: nothing was talked of but the  murder and the strange turn given to  the mystery by the fresh evidence. And  when it leaked out that the doctor had  sold his house and furniture, wholesale,  to a dealer in London, even his warmest  supporters began to grow faint; and the  warrant for his arrest, which was immediately issued," took no ono by surprise.  In the meantime the Wyersdale peo-  Sle had overwhelmed both Astley and  forma witli their congratulations, while  at the same time tliey were full of hardly repressed curiosity as to the reason  of the tragedy, llrat it was in some  way connected with tire unhappy circumstances of Astley's marriage they  knew, 'but that was nearly ul).  Norma could tell them little; but she  wrote a note to Mr. Capper, before he  left The Haigh, containing n suggestion  which she begged that he would make to  Astley.  It was that, since he had made up his  mind to leave the neighborhood altogether, and since she herself was goiirg  away, too, he should muke the continuance of his allowance to hid wife conditional on her coming to live at The  Haigh.  Astley thought the suggestion a  strange one, but Mr. Cupper approved of  it.  "Lady Darwen is quite right," said he.  "It will clear away any mystery about  the first wife once for all. It will ensure her behaving properly, and prevent  any repetition of the tricks she has already played upon you."  So the solicitor wrote to Lottie informing her of Sir Astley's decision. The  answer came from Mrs. Midsomer, who  said her daughter was not well enough  to move at present.  This answer roused Mr. Capper's ready'  suspicions, and he replied that, unless  Mrs. Midsomer and her two daughters  could find it convenient to fulfil his expressed wish without further delay, he  was instructed to inform them that the  allowance would be cut off at once.  To this second letter there came a  submissive answer. If it cost her daughter her life, Mrs. Midsomer wrote, she  would bring her to The Haigh on one  condition, that the lady who was using  the title of Lady Darwen should have  left the town.  To this Mr. Capper, without consulting Norma, at once agreed. But, with  the suspicion hc was nut unjustified in  feeling, he called upon Norma immediately after this, and suggested that, on the  day of the arrival ol the ladies, if the  meeting would not be too painful to her,  she would do well tu call at The Haigh  on some excuse of fetching something  that belonged to her, and to have one  more conversation with Lottie.  "You say she seemed rather contrite  about having placed you in a false position," said Mr. Capper. "Perhaps, if she  sees you unexpectedly, and understands  that you are not vindictive, she may be  inclined to muke a confession which  would free Sir Astley, rather than remain  in the practical confinement of The  Haigh, where she is not likely to make  many friends, or to have a very lively  time."  Though rather reluctantly, . Norma  agreed to this; and 'when, a week later,  Mr. Capper came to her lodging to take  her to The Haigh, on the arrival of the  Leamington party to take up their residence, she was dressed and waiting for  him.  "I've got a di*"ipoirrtrnent for you,"  he said. "At the last moment, this  precious Lottie had to be left behind.  Tliey say she was loo ill lo travel, but I  expect she took fright, and refused to  come. But they've given their word, the  mother and sister, that she shall come  next week; and I've told them that, if  she doesn't, Sir Astley will certainly carry out his threat."  "Then I needn't go to the house,'*' said  Norma with an air of relief.  "I should, if I ��������� were you. This Mrs.  Finch is not sueh a bad sort of woman;  she's the best of the bunch, at.aiiy rale.  And you may as well see the mother,  who is an artful, intriguing woman,  much of the same tvpe as Lottie herself."  "Where is Astley?*' asked Nornra tremulously, as she began to walk quickly  in the direction of The Haigh with her  companion.  ���������'i don't krrow. lie's about here slil),  somewhere or other, 1 fancy. Perhaps at  the Hall," said the solicitor.  Norma felt a pa"g of the jealousy she  could not repress at, any mention of the  Hall, where the beautiful Lady Myfanwy  lived.  She said nothing, however, and Mr.  Capper tried to keep up her spirits by  chat on indifferent matters until thoy  came to the portico.  The butler informed them that the  ludics were in tire drawing-room.  lt was a bright, spring-like day, and  'the-wide~lrall-look"od~a-liltle_les3~glooirfy"  than usual us Norma and Jlr. Capper  crossed it together.  When   the    drawing-room    door  was  thrown oneri, the sun was strcuming in  brightly,  imparting  a   transient  brightness to thc faded glories of that melancholy state apartment.    By the fire sat  thc two women, quietly dressed in black.  Both turned their heads as the visitors  entered, and both started violently when  the butler announced: >.  "Lady* Darwcn and Mr. Capper."  Norma, citine timidly forward.   She had  not reached the. middle of the room when  she  stopped  short,  and   uttered  a  low  cry.  SCALDED TO DEATH,  Mr.  Wm. Steer of London the Victim.  Loudon, Ont, June 29. ��������� An engineer, Wililam Steer, was most  horribly scalded iu tlie engine-  room of the Power Equipment Company of this city, and died after more  than three hours of awful agony. He  was formerly an engineer on the Grand  Trunk, but ior some time had been  night engineer at this establishment.  One of his regular duties had been to  strip tlie boiler���������that is, let tlie hot  water out, the steam escape, and then  take off the cover of thc manhol  Steer must have attempted to lake this  cover oft' before he had let the water  out or the steam pressure down. The  bolts of the manhole cover having been  loosened, the cover was blown off, and  Steer was caught in the rush of boiling water and escaping steam. liis  entire body was scalded in au indescribable mariner, lie did rrot lose consciousness, and was able to gei down  the ladder from thc top of the boiler.  There he might have lain uutil dealh  came had it not been for an astonishing call that was received at thc central fire staion. The building in which  Steer was dying is equipped with an  automatic tire alarm and spriuklei  system, which the intense heat of the  escaping steam set in motion. The  sprinkled water revived the injured  man, and the 'electric alarm' that  sounded in thc fire hall brought the  firemen to his aid. The accident occurred between 1 and 2 o'clock this morning, and Steer died at 5 o'clock.  A NEW TURBINE STEAMER.  Fast Time Made by the Queen Alexandra���������No Vibration.  London, June 29. ��������� There was  initiated in the English Channel thc  latest development of turbine ideas as  applied to marine architecture. The  new turbine steamer, the Queen, made  her final trip before being placed in  commission, and her builders, the inventor of the turbine engine and her  owners expressed themselves well satisfied with the result. The vessel  made the journey from Dover to Calais, twenty-five knots, in one hour and  ten minutes, the flood . being favorable. The return journey against the  flood and without any attempt to break  records occupied one hour and thirty  minutes. There was hardly any vibra-  tion, in fact thc deck felt as substantial  as a board walk on land. ��������� Those on  board predicted a turbine Atlantic liner within two or three years, and Hon.  A. C. Parsons, the inventor of the turbine marine engine, expressed the opinion that a full knot per hour could  be clipped ofF thc best transatlantic record by a turbine liner.  NO CHARACTER REQUIRED.  Canada is the Country    For People  Without a Reputation.  London, June 39.���������At the Middlesex  County Council scholarship examinations, the candidates were asked what  were the advantages of emigrating to  Canada. One replied :���������"When a man  has lost his character; he, should go  to Canada, where he will not want  one."  THOUSAND DOLLARS STOLEN.  Rankin House Safe at Chatham Rifled  ���������Porter Missing.  Chatham, June 29.���������Some time between Saturday night and Sunday  something like a thousand dollars was  abstracted from the safe of the Rankin Hotel. When Mr. W. R. Peck,  the proprietor, retired ou Saturday  night, he, as usual, placed the collections of the day in thc safe, but neglected to' lock it. This morning the  porter, a man named Harry Hall, was  missing, and suspicion turns on him.  Hall's home is in Milton, and he was  once employed, at the Hub Hotel in  Toronto. The police at orrce wired to  outlying places, including Toronto, but  up to a late hour there is no intelligence of Hall.  HE'S AT r/Mil  Simon V. landry Oured by  Dodd's Kidney Pills  Had Lame Back, Weak Legs, and  was a Total Wreck before he was  Induced to Try the great Kidney  Remedy.  River Bourgeois, Richmond Co., C.  13., June 22.���������(Special).���������One more remarkable cure has been credited to  Dodd's Kidney Pills in this neighbor-  howl, and the story is best told in the  words of Simon V. Landrj*. the man  cured.   Mr. Landry says:  "I was bothered for over .1 year  with Lame Back, Weak Legs, and Palpitation of the Heart and general  weakness and shortness of breath. In  fact I was a total wreck. I could not  work as I got tired and weak so  easy.  "I also had a weakness in my stomach, and it was so bad that I could  not bend down to anything. I tried  many medicines without getting any  relief till I was induced to trv Dodd's  Kidney Pills.  "After I had used three boxes e!  them I was able to start work again.  I recommend Dodd's Kidney Pills to  everybody."  It is cures like these that give  Dodd's Kidney Pills their popularity.  They not only relieve but make people able and willing to work.  ���������ug**I  see-M  Most  BIG HEARTED ACTOR.  An Incident of Joxcpli   JefTerion'd   t������i*nl  for Children.  (The Site of very young actors and]  actresses is generally a far from pleasant one, buti from all appearances the  experience of little Miss Virgie Gly-  don and Master Harold Welsh, the  two clever~*children in,Mr. Joseph Jefferson's company, are notable exceptions. Mr. Jefferson ls generally  known as a great lover of children  hu\ some of bis many kindnesses to  the little folk around him are beautiful characteristics o������ a great-man.  It-is Baid. that during the .long rehearsals when these two little folks  werar learning the parts which they*  have to play in "Rip .Van "Winkle,"  Mr. Jefferson would never allow the  stage manager to be cross with them,  and .when he saw that.they were getting tired he would suggest a game of ���������  tag or hide and seek. ' Can you Imagine  anything nicer to a tired little*actor  than a big romp "behind the flies and  around great piles of stage property!)  It is said that at .such times Sir.  Jefferson is quite as interested a player as the children and that he can run  plenty fast enough to make it a hard  matter to catch l���������m. When he is  hiding; among the big piles of stage*  property he is, able to use his 'voice  ln such a way that it is sure to fooll  the person "blinding," and ia.'this way  he often gets in free.  After'they have played until every  one ls out of breath they sit down to  rest and talk lt all over, and the children point out the mistakes made In  the.game by Mr. Jefferson, and he tells  them that if they had done so and so  they never would have, been able *tO|  catch him. And then tbey go .back to  their real work, and so, perhaps, iir.  Jefferson) "Is responsible for at least*),  "a part of the cleverness with which  these children play their parts for he  always keeps them so much interested  in their work.  CHAPTK1R XXIV.  "What is it?" cried Mr. Cupper, oniiie  alert for surprises.  But Norma could not speak. She could  only stare, wide-eyed, at the younger of  the two women, who, pale, trembling,  nervous, stood before her, unable to utter a word.  "What is it?" repeated tho solicitor,  drawing nearer, and looking from tho  one to thc other of the two younger  women, and from them to Mrs. Midsomer, who was more utterly overwhelmed  than either of the others.      '  Indeed it was she who gave, the first  indication of where the mystery lay. Muttering to herself, "Oh, dear, oh, dear!  Now they'll know everything!'' the elder  woman stole quickly across t'-o room and '  out into the Irall before it hud occurred  to Mr. Capper to try. lo detain her.  As for Nornra and Mrs. Finch, tliey  still stood, in a state of tiie highest nervous excitement*, facing each other in  the  middle  of   flic   room.    Neither  ap-  5eared even to have noticed that Mrs.  fidsomcr had cone out.  (To be Continued.)  Lifebuoy Soap���������disinfectant���������is strongly  recommended by tho medical profession aa  \ safeguard against infectious diseases.      ���������.*,  THE LATE C. W. TAYLOR.  -Funeral- on-Saturday���������Was���������Largely  Attended.  Toronto, June 29. ��������� Although  it . was announced that the obsequies of the late C. W. Taylor  were to be private, many hundreds of  citizens and friends from points outside Toronto attended the funeral on  Saturday afternoon to pay thoir last  tribute of respect and regard for the  late Business Manager of The Globe.  Tire funeral proceeded from the family  residence, 42 Willcocks street, to St.  James' Cemetery, the body being interred in the family plot there.  A Sivlnslns ���������"���������������������������������������������  Here ls a swinging bed which a ven-  tursome boy has constructed and arranged to swing oufof his window so  as to sleep in the open air with no  canopy except that of heaven abovi  FIERCE RIOT AT ARKLOW.  Police Compelled to Charge Nationalists Who Created a Disturbance.  London, June 29.���������During the  unveiling at Arklow, Ireland, of a  monument to the rebels who fell in the  battle of Arklow in 1798, at which ceremony ,*50,ooo Nationalists were present, the latter collided with a band of  street preachers, one of whom narrowly escaped death at the hands of  the mob. The house in which he took  refuge was wrecked. , Several hundred  policemen were obliged to charge the  Nationalists, and stones were thrown,  "batons freely, used, and many persons  were injured before the mob was mastered.  THEOOG FELT THE HEAT^]  ������itr*ftrL.ctj������������(ir-*t.o(>kii.c  M������*������l*Sn������������*ro������^  th* Cjuhj ������ml Triad  to T������f������at It.  The big dog lay on the pavement  front of the Custom House. He waa  yellowish, brlndly sort of dog, env.  oped ln a,coat of heavy fur that see:  ed very much out of place with t:  thermometer at 93. So the big di  thought, at any rate, for his faco ex-1  pressed extreme weariness, and front  his open panting mouth great drops  of water dripped on the hot lla^toneai  A sympathetic crowd of messenger  boys and lounger* gathered around  him and volunteered counsel after tha  manner of the angels ministering unto  Elijah.  "Hully gee!   But he's a whale." salt)  one.  "Newfoundland," suggested another.  "Naw, he ain't neither."    said    thd;  shoestring man.    "St.  Bunnard;    yo������f  can always tell "em by the color.  "Italiano dog: ver'ra good; si?" chal  tered  the pushcart man, showing  his white teeth in the delight the sug.  gcstlon afforded htm.  "Tat dog don't act right, I tell you,-**-"  said a seedy-looking man, Impressive***!  ly. "Look at them eyes. I shouldn't  wearier If he was going mad. Bel  wouldn't be the first one this hot  weather, neither."  The big dog turned bis head ellghtl-D  and looked up as if in appreciation of  the speaker's acumen. Several of tha  trowd drew back.  "That's the idea," said the seed;  looking man. "Give him air.  likely he's run all thc way from Ha**  lem down here in the tirst stages of  bydertoby. What he needs is air and*  something to cool his blood."  "Send for de Ice man." irreve'cntljl  suggested a small newsboy, who waij  Quickly suppressed. ���������>  "That kid's all right," said th'������  seedy-looking man, who' was gaining  confidence. "We got to do something]  One of you fellows go for a policeman*!  and another of you git a chunk of ice]  somewhere. 'Maybe we can save himj  yet" -- ���������*������������������*���������>*;  Two of the messenger boys hnrrledl  away with the spirit of noble charitj*  in their pace.   The crowd by this tim*a-  had increased to a small multitude   ''  "Now," said the seedy-looking man**)  turning to a fakir, "gimme one of them] g  fans and I'll keep down his temperaf  ������  ture till they,git back." '   ^  He seized the broad palm leaf, and) ^  stepping in front of the canine suffer**-! S  er. described an arc through the al^ h  which caused the fan to pass .wlthlqp j|  three Inches of the patient's nose. S  "Ounce!" said the big dog, Indlg*, ||  nantly, starting to his feet. "Ounce* h  Ounce! Ounce!" he continued loudly. .%  But by that time there were onl3*"| |f  a few whose physical incapacity leftfl ||  them still within hearing; these onljt j������  accelerated their speed. The big, dog jj������  opened his eyes in melancholy wonder; ,j=  and settled himself upon the pavement ' |  Then a cool-appearing man in a blue ,p  suit came out of the Custom House -1  and said, "Here, Rex." and the, big fi  deg rose and followed him slowly dowiy al  the street toward Broadway. , - ll  Five minutes later three policemen"*..']*!  rounded the corner at double time,*art lj  ambulance dashed up,*- and the.>gong.oj|-fi|  an approaching fire" engine was heardr'f|  up the block. But they found only,  overturned pushcart, whose owner wi  gathering up his wares with sofl  Italian words, a man' picking up a seal  tered stock of palm leaf fans, and  crowd of people .watching from" the]  second-story windows.  i".  H  Quarantine.  "Say. young feller, we'se haa all got]  measles, an' if you don't drop yoan  randy an' run we'll come over an' glvif  >m_ter_yer!_^ .������������������;������������������      . .:.  3  film. It ts a risky thing for. one to do  unless he is perfectly certain that ha  will not roll out or attempt to walk  'a the night. But Its location on tbe  breezy, side of a house gives one all  the air there is.  Mistook Him For a Deer.  Sprucedale, Muskoka,' June 28.-���������  Sandy Reid was shot on Friday evening about dark by Colin  Stewart, who mistook him for a deer.  The accident took place about six mile.*,  south of Sprucedale in the township of  McMurrich. Reid, who is still living,  is a farmer with a large family.  Sunlight Soap will not  burn the nap off woolens  nor the surface off linens.  Sunlight  Soap  redvcbs  K**(m*r on nn  I'M it or.  We look into a cradle and behold  ���������male child.    At the age of ten  he  a noisy kid, with half tbe buttons ol  his pants, and an eye for meanness. At)  the age of fifteen be is a devil    in a)  printshop; at twenty-live the publish*-]  er of a country newspaper, at the heav  of every enterprise calculated to  Inx  prove the town or enrich the business  .hereof; at thirty-five be Is an emaciatJ  ed and worn put man, with holes In*/  his -pockets and a bald  head;  at thm  age of fifty he is a corpse In a cheag  coffin, and his only resources left behind are t'wo cases of long primer type)  a Washington band press and a subscription book with 500 delinquent su***-  icribers, who line up and march pad  the coffin, saying:    "He was a publli  spirited  fellow,  but  he couldn't sata  anything."���������The Metal Polisher.  HMd Wm, Klxod.  Mama was telling her little daugfia  It: Hazel about Teddy Roosevelt and)  his bravery during the recent war*  Hazel listened with evident interest  till mama finished, and then said:  "Oh, yes, I know! He plays th������  piano, doesn't he?" ���������'  "Not that I know of," answered nruW  ma; "tail why do you think so?"  *  After a moment's thought she saldM  "Oh, I was thinking of Paddy Room} ������  velt." (Paderewski).  il  Ask Mr ike  J11M Suited Her.  "I don't think she looka ���������ory Mjfl  to marry a clerk." 1  "Oh, but he was irresistible. Shra  found him at the ua.-gaia (Wunter."********  PhiladelDbla Bulletl-i.        ~\ PROVINCIAL ELECTIONS CANDIDATE NOMINATED  LEGAL  t'OXSHltVATlVl**  l.lllI'llt.M.  .SOCIALIST  IXIJKI-ISXDKXT  Atlin   All ���������era i ...  t'ranlir-ook .  ('nriUio .. ..  (���������Irilliwack   (Viluiiiliiii   CuIiroX      ('iiwii-liiin   U.'lt.i   * Di'wdney   K**(r.irirrri''lt   I-Vi-iiic   tii-ai'd Kurt*-?..  Greenwood....  1-.lurid.-*    Karr> loup-    I  K:i.*In    I  LilllKiet      I  XanciiHo Citv....    1  ���������Nelson City."     1  Newcnstlf     1  Xew\."estiiiiiistei*  1  Ok.-iiiagnii   . Kevelstoke   Richmond   Kn-slandCitv..  S.i-inich ....'...  .Sirriilkrunoen...  Skw-ii.i   Slocan   Vancouver Citv,  Vieioiia Citv  .1 1  :li  ���������Yale .  ��������� Yrrrir  Tour I  (.������������������il>t. AYolley  Tiros. Cavin  S. A.  Ungevs  XV. Adnms  .1. I.. AI kiiisim  K. .M. Skinner  Hon. li. Alcllrid.  (*. K. I'niilev  \V. R. U.iss  (!. A. Kivisci*  Ih: .1. K. S|iuriki(  II. \V. Mrrlluek  F. .1. Kiilton  Hon. H. F. (ii-t'Oir  K. QiicnrM'll  .'I.   Houston  Alex. Itrydcir  T. GifVord  I-Vie.* UUison  Tiros. Trivliii'  !���������".   C-irU-i-CoUon  ii. \v. simtroiti  0. W. D.  Cli'lord  Wm. Hunter  \V.\V.ll..Mclilii(..sl  Dr. .1. II. Kin:  ('. XV. .Miini'o  W. ('. Wells  F. .VrH.   Vol III},'  .). N,' Kvnns  .lolnr Oliver'  .lolin  .fni-diue  K. (.*. .Smith  Neil .MoCnllirrn  .1. li. Midwn  T. \V. |-*iil,...-,*sni]  F. .1. Donne  .1. T. Hel.rllix.-k  Di'. ('. Siin.sori  S. S.  1). W.  Taylor  MuiTiiy  .las. Kirkliiml  . G.IflcAIiin.ainon  11. Wright  \V. .1. SUi'lirrr**'  ,T. C. 'Brown  Jas. Bryden  \V. .1; Si'o(l;'i-ass  1*.    I'lu'.'lllllll  A. Urmlsliriiv  K  Henderson  A. Pair  Wm.  Davidson  A. G. Pei'i-v  F. Williim.'***  I.   U.   ."McPhei'son  ,1. Kioi'drin  S. .Shannon  lliiwllioi'iitliwaiti  P. Williams  .1. W, Bennett  A. 1?. Stelilririfts  \i. Burns, jr.  LE MAISTRE ������t SOOTT.  Barrister*!. .Sol iei tors, J**Ie.  Kuvelaloke, II. U.  J..M.Scott,II.A.,LL.H.   W.de v'.leMrilslre.M.A  JJA.KVEY, M'CAKTESi ,fc 1-INKIIAM  Barristers, Solicitors, 151c..  Solicitor* for imperial llnnk of Canada.  Company funds tn lonn iit.s per cent.  KrriST STrrEKT, Kcvulxtnliu H. U-  SOCIETIES.  .1. Af. Kellie.  G. "Wrr Iters  li. Clinrltorr  9OeO9*0e'P#'BOeOO9OO9OOOOOOO'Q  Said my best jj*rl if you don't  buy ino some ICE CREAM  al'ler Ilie Hand Conceit; and  we'll j**o lo  A. E.   BEWNESOW,  .Mai-ki'ir/.ti) Avenue.  a  o  D  ������  0  o  ti  Cf  0  e  o  ���������  ���������������������������������������������������������������Qcaovaaoeeoeeoaaoeo  Try Our Hor-ic Mr.de Broad, Cakes  and Confectionery.  ONCE USICD.    ALWAYS USED  Red Roso Pcjiree meets second nnd fiiurtl  'I'liesdnys nfuncli  moiuli; While Itoso  Dunn"  meets third 'I'uusduy ofeneh quarter, In Oddfellow" Hull.   Visitinu brellrrerr welcome  T. If. I1AICER, II. COOKK,    *  I'rcsidcnt. Seeruliiry.  LOYAL ORANGE LODGE No. 1658  Kefrular rncotlii-;*! are held in th  Oddfellow's Hull on the Third KrI  day or each month, ut 8 n.111. slinri-  Vlsitlne- brethren cnrdiallv invitei-  UD. ADAlU, W.M  ���������W. JOHNS I'ON, Kec.-Scc.  42  Total nuinlier of onndidsites in the field.  Revelstoke Herald and  Railway Men's Journal.  Thursday, Suit. 10. 1903.  CITY LIBRARY.  .-   Now   that   a   good   start   lrns been  'made towards the foririntion of u (Jifcy  ' Library,   the   project  should   not   be  allowed   to   hang   fire. The    city  council hits  provided   a vory suitable  , building and citizens generally should  tsee to it that the   library   becomes an  accomplished fact before cold weather  - sets   in. Such   tin   institution     is  peculiarly neee**s,iry in   Kevelstoke as  there   are   a   lingo   number of young  men employed in the C. P.   \i.   shops,  the mills   and   other   places   who are  somewhat at <r, lo********   to   obtain amusements in the evening.     As to Uro steps  . to.be taken to bring  the mailer-   to   a  .focus,   we    would    -suggest   that  the  -Mayor call "'a" .public, meeting   at an  early   date   to   elect   Library     Corrr-  'liiissioiieiv*.      On  this board.the Indies  should    be   repiesented     us.    in   the  "arrangement,   of    local, festivities for  augmenting the funds,.llreir,assistance  ���������would be most raitiisile.  The rai-jon d'ette o ' a public library  ���������is, in the flrst place, educational. lt_  should   contain   a������ many     works   of j  reason of his announced retirement  is a natural reluctance to lose that  two hundred dollars which he would  unwillingly donate to the provincial  treasury if he attempted to oppose  Hon. Kiehard MoIsVide.  And where is .Toe? A few years  ago he was not only Joe but .To-.To, the  marr eating god, of the Grits. Now he  is fishing. At the coast the Liberals  are. having a most charming ..scrap  arid tire probable outcome will be the  "stormy petrel" coining out as a time  .worn "Independent", in opposition ..to  his erstwhile friends. Thai's all right,  too. Joseph Martin has shot his bolt,  antagonized, .friends arrd, opponents  alike and will be relegated to the  ranks'of the has beens when.'election  day conres round.  On the Island, as well, the '.Liberals  nre showing disintegration. In  L'squirmilt, Geo. R. Powell. ,1 brilliant  barrister- arrd orre of the rising sLars of  the '.Province, '.has been turned" down  for a week-kneed Dowieite ..named  Jar-dine, who has as much chance of  election as a snowball in hades. Another bull of Bnsh.-in. W. XV. B. Mclnnes, has been'compelled ' to. take to  the btnreyard of the Pacific for a constituency, mid, instead of hypnotising  the.miners in the vicinity of Nanaimo.  will shake his flowing locks to the.  mountains' and chasms of Alberni.  whose chief population', is the  ghosts  on men Inking the place   of  strikers.  reference a.-** po*-sil)le. technical text j of ship-wrecked'mariners who found  'book*-, standard works on sociology Davy Jones'locker on tliat bleak iind  arid political economy, and place with- j desolate shore/  in the reach of all the best thoughts j. Not only irr the districts mentioned,  of the world on matters whicli are jj |,ut in many others, the Liberals 'are  somewhat outside the purview of j crying "Peceavi". We have no need  L-phi-ruial literatuie.     There should bej to'refer to their Kilkenny attitude irr  history and   biography,   both   important!!! their place,   and,   irr   fact, the |  City Library  should 'primarily'  exist  for   the   purpose   of   making    better  citizens  of   those   who   patronize   it.  Revelstoke. These statements of  fact, and they cannot, bedisputed,bring  the inevitable conclusion that the  present Government .will be sustained.  Tlie success of   the   Conservatives   in  Aud thi- work can be carried on in no j Manitoba will be duplicated here.   Th*  better way than by following somewhat the course above indicated. The  fad for obtaining the literary sensation  of the hour, particularly in fiction,  should be entirely tabooed. Nothing  should 1������ pel mi t ted on its shelves  that is not of   permanent   value.      In  -thisway-the institution���������wilLba-mada  a credit to the city. At an early.date  we will take an opportunity to discuss  the matter somewhat at length, but  suggest that the ii-on be struck while  it i.s hot and organization, at all  events, lx* proceeded with at once.  SPA VINED.  -   The   "war horses"    of   the   Literal  Jiarty are In-corning;spavined, sufferer**  from spring halt or any other disease  that offers an excuse for their retiring  irom the race.      John   C.   Brown declined,   with   rhnnk.s.   the unanimous  ���������nomination offered him in New Wist-  "minster, of which city he   has* beerr a  resident for   thirty   years and mayor  "three or four times.      Of course, he is  too well known there so has   decided  to make   ,1   dying effort in Richmond  where he has,  perhaps,   not   been   so  . much in   evidence.      But   F.   Carter-  .Cotton will teat him with ease, as the  -, farmer's from Moodyville to .Steveston  .have     largely     been      residents      in  the vicinity for many year's and know  "Winchester.".  Jn Dciwdney, too. there is a little  jnan called Pater-son. He manages a  ���������saw mill at Port Moody and i.s there-;  foi*e well acquainted with the result  of getting up against a buzzer. As!  early as April lie announced himself  as the Literal candidate," held meetings and sent spa.sms of hot air from  Moody to Agassiz. , But poor "'li.  Frank" lias now pressing business  engagements, Too pressing, in fact,  to permit bis opposing the Premier-.  JJut we venture to remark that the  party that stays with its .principles,  unaffected by those squalls which  sometimes stampede public, opinion.  must reap success in the long run and  the men who nailed their colours to  the mast iu IS70 iind have not changed  an iota since are the safe ones to trust.  Aliiybe-iorriiiiirii&s-wi'oiigj-but^alwiiys  honest, the Conservative party is still  doing business at the sarrre old staird.  It's slogan "The country foi- the  people, the trade for our citizens, protection to home industry" hns the  same force today that it had when the  rratiorral policy was first promulgated.  In'the restricted sphere of provincial  politics this ideirtical banner i.s unfurled and when the ballots are  counted it will te found that under  this orillairmre the great mass of  electors are urassed. The passing fads  of Socialism, Martinism. Kellie-Lib-  Labism and all of a similar nature will  go down to the oblivion to which  they belong aird British Columbia  obtain its political recrudescence  under' the aegis of Hon. Richard  McBride, his cabinet, and at least  thirty loyal supporters. Voters, dorr'f,  lose your- franchise. Each man is  only a unit lint, like the wands carried  by the Roman lietor.s. bound togetlrer  we can never be broken. And the  axe in the centre of that bundle, will  be used by the Conservative party to  decapitate nil grafters, dcspoiler*-1,  agitators nnd self seekers no matter  what political stripe thoy may earry  on their- bricks.  IIOW THEY   WORK.  Not content with creating disturbances in the trades imionsthe Socialists  countenance violence against those nol,  believing in their cult. The V.li.R.li.  a Socialist organi'/ation, countenances  this openly and irr a circular of May  1st, lwy, gloats over injuries inflicted [  This is an extract from the circular in  question, addressed to all members of  the brotherhood iii North. America;  "At Vancouver a number of scabs  seem to have meet with accidents in  some unaccountable manner. If tliey  receive them whilst at work tbey must  surely be very awkward*and'.unaccustomed* to* tiie work they are doing, for  tho men whose places tliey are attempting to fill were never seen with bond-  aged' heads or 'black eyes."  "We have as little respect for a scab  ns "anyone; but, cannot Iind words  suflrciently strong to deprecate literature of this description. Reporting  violence without aspersing it is a clear*  cut direction for' its continuance .and  the Socialists are responsible for the  U.B.R.IC, a socialistic organization.  And the friendliness (?) of this order-  to its fellow workers" is shown very  fully in Lire account of George Estes'  speech ata mass meeting irr Vancouver  during the strike. Air account prepared by CM.It. 15. ollicials has this  to say: " '  "There are orders and orders,   religions and religious, unions anil unions,  some so constituted that they  cannot  carry out the true laws   of   unionism.  "These orders were a cruse   to   railway employees,    because   they   were  under the contiiil   of   capital.      Class  orders and contracts make  men  scab;  oue cannot gut awny from that.     The  recent ruliirgof the Trades and Labour  Council hurt, he would soorrni- see men  scab without a contract than with one,  because with one it rrrade   the   action  .appear to be .premeditated.      Orre   is  simply forced into   it.   nnd   the   only  'solution was to get   out   of  such   an  order.'"  XVe cannot separate these brotherhoods from the balance of the Socialist  party/ In this riding nearly all the  supporters of Mr. Bennett's candidature are political unionists of the same-  kind. In the report of the recent  Labour Commission appears the  following words, which a it worthy of  attention by all true trades unionists.  "It is obvious from these fact* thaL  it is not beyond the bounds of pos-ibil-  ity that the legitimate desire of a body  of wnrkingiuen to establish a proper  rrniori maybe used aa a means to forward illegal and unworthy ends by  plausible leaders who are in the pay of  foreign capitalists, and Ihat a union  may lie pei'srradedjntoji strikejiy uri-  pr'irrfa'pR-riTneri iov~nit~ other purpose  thnn to cripple or destroy.a Canadian  industry for the benefit of its rivals.  ft was further shown that the Cuited  Brother-hood pursued just a.s reprehensible tactics n-s the company, inasmuch as private telegrams between  officials of the company were disclosed  to the union, arrangements made with  an employee of a foreign telegraph  company to reveal information, copie*.  of confidential documents abstracted,  waste jiiipel' baskets ransacked, airl  the house of the local superintendent'  watched, and all with the express  approval and encouragement of the  president of the lirolherhood."  Members of unions must remember  that their principles are directly  antagonistic to Socialism, that Socialists in the union will be as treacherous  as Urey were irr the employ of theC. P.  li., thatf.lrcy are encouraged to disclose  other' people's confidential business if  It furthers their aims and that they  stop at nothing l.o obtain political  power-. Referring to such despicable  actions President Estes wrote to F. .1.  Malton, Agent of the U.B.R.E., in  Vancouver, as early as Januai-y 2nd,  in the following words:  "I am proud to think that the union  i.s so well organized as to put us in a  position lo get such information, arrd  congratulate you on your promptitude  in giving rne the information."  Pride in double dealirrg, pride in  treachery, pride in betrayal of employers. These aro the tactics of the  Socialist society in question. Anil  they .are asking for the support of  (lcccnl., honest, respectable members  of lhe unions of their crafts. But they  will ask in vain.  Gold Rango Lodge, K. of P.  No. 26, Revelstoke, B. C,  MEETS EVERY WEDNESDAY  in O'lcHel'.-.-Y.*,' Hull nt :  o'ulnclc. Vlfiirfrrg Knights an  cordially invited. ������  E. LOYST,, C. C.  It.'BOH   T.AS, K. of K. VtS  If. A*. BROW.s, Jlnstorof Plnnnce.  MOSCROP  BROS.  Plumbing, Steam and Hot Water  Heating,   Electric Wiring &  Bell Works.  Pipes, Valves and Fittings.  Second St., REVELSTOKE, B.C.  H. PERRY-LEAKE,  Mining Engineer  and Metallurgist.  SPKUIAI.TIKS :'  E.-C'imiriatio'i and ruporl.u mi Mining  l'i opcrlii'*,.  .S|������euilication   and Construction 1.  .Miiiii!j~* .Macliiiiery.  Mill   Test.**   (if Ores arid   Coiict'ii-  tnite.*,.  Iledford McNuill Code:  COWAN* ill.OCiv, llevelstol;-.., 11. C.  ���������JXS*3**S**3*<s"^^  ���������f  -i-  *  **!-  *  ���������S*  *i*  *  ���������fr  ���������I-  *  *  *  *  > t  (Tiriuliiatu nf >l itelieliv Selnuil nf finr- Jv  Tticiit Ciittinr;, >'.'w York. Jf*  Establishment���������No.\L  Taylor    UIo';k. *  TROUSERS SEASON  In our new location  you will  find   us  do  the   Seasons   Trade  and  giving   the   desired satisfaction.  NEW GOODS  UNION MADE  ELEGANTLY  DESIGNED  WI. A. WILSON,  m  B  m  m  B  #  m  m  <������>  m  m  pre ���������*���������       an  '-*���������"',t^;*! s  &*������rcu(i&S/,*j.  FINANCIAL-)  v/u f*^ t1 n y -^'i ���������'it* ,T'a .���������*"������.  jva-.ainsri's ^*o*R.  /raw- ���������'.i'. n. townpitk.  Jfet*~    MAIIA TOWNSITK.  tf.������r-   tlKlt.lt A H I) TOWNSITK.  SJ������P~   CAM III)UNE lOWNSITG,  i:n:iar!ii I'orniuiicnt it Wui.rc'rri  rmiuda Moi*t;.iii|,ro Cor|.iinii!on.  ' ('..'..niul lri\'u.>ruii'iu uml 1,(11111 Coni'i'iny.  .-'nil hire. CuU.-liiniiili I'lru.      Alln* Firo.  . in.ii.I11111 Kirc.   Mcrciuitllu Uru,    Norlliorn Klre.  r.liiiii Kin*.   AliinidiOfiU'r Klru.   (iront Wcsl l.lfo.  Idi**. M*iliii'iit and iiiuii'iiiiioo.   Ci'iiiicilvrniioii Life ^5j!  i--.-= ^.ni.nilli'.ii Aocliloiii AH.*lii'aii((. Co.   Conriudtli'irl Klro 1^)  COA1, l.-'()l! SAI.13, HOUSI3S l������'OH SA1./K ANU ltRNT.  HOUSI3S FOR SAlfl  CCNVEYANCINa.  S!'U:A!..D, Nntnrv fuhVr. CHAS.  i(i:vi-;i.si'()K*i  ##@#ssssss### #1  ��������� ooooocooc������ac.oc)0'5������ootio������oo������6������<>(*i������������(>eoO'B���������.������������������(i>e,r>������������e(i������*->o  ���������" ���������*  -o.wson  FUHNITUj?!-:,    (JAIIPI3T.S,    LINOLEUMS,   OILCLOTHS,.  HOUS13 FUltNISlllNGS. lite.  Picture Framing a Specialty.  iidertakers,  EmbaSmers j  Graduate of Massachusetts College of Embalming. ���������  oeoaoao&S9ace*G������������o9������e������o������������co3C3eeoac*ooaosoe&������***o*������(>  ->5i5X^ft)5)iw5SXS*^^  STENOGRAPHY  TYI'KWKJTfNG, HOOK-ICEEPING, PEN-  MK.VSHII', HU-SINIJaS LAW 'und '*FOUMf.  CO^r.MEKCIAL A.tl rrf.METfC, C0RRBSPON-  D-.NC^K, . etc, thoroughly mid pructicAlly  raiiirht.  VANCOUVER.  BUSINESS CO LIKGE. IfiMiTEn  I-..0. Box 3U. Vunoouver, 11. C.  Steinn KirjriiK's nnd I-ioilurs.  Hoi.stirifjf nnd  TCIuvirting*  ^Iiicliini'ry.  Siiw iind I-'liinin,i< iMnulrincry.  Sash nnd Doni- j\lriuliinui'y.  JMillSiiwK ,-urd Sniv Kilin^r Ttiols.  liim "Working*: .Mncliinery.  Lilirndi'y IMnoliiricry.  Tun lurry Alacliincry.  'jMiicliinerw for every pui'poso  -J. L. KEBLSOH  &  WINMIPEG,  MAN  B  m  ���������������*���������$  B  sSaaJs  PRIME BEEF.     PORK.     Ml} TON.     SAUSAGE.  FISH AND GAME IR SEASON.  Oriental Hotel  'Ably furnished with the  Choicest the Market  affords.  BEST WINES, LIQUORS, CIGARS  Large,  Lig*ht bedrooms.  Kates $1 a day.  Monthly Rate.  J. Albert Stone  Prop  M. A. SMITH & GO.  Succefrsora to A. N. Smith.  ^&*K'������^sfefe"jiS!S'������3^'iKaa^  WATCHES II  1 lnivo ,-i luryii and well assorted  ���������sLocrk  of  Uro   vory  liosl nrovu-  lllUlltH.       VWIIITAS,   VANtlUAIlI),  New liiiilw.-iy, all  21, ' jijwelled.  Cii.sHS to suit all pockets.  Fully giiiiraiiLuL'd watches fi'om  ;j*.*3.oo up.  E. M. Allum  .loir jllor aiid 'Ojjliciun,   - . MeKynzic^Aiv.^  HAV2*;VOUR li/23 T������3r-r;a AN->TITT2*> WiTrl Q*.1i3323.  PELLEW-HASVEY, 1  BRYANT & GILMAM i  Mining" Engineers <������'  and Assayers, g  VAN'COU'tEKj-JI.C. E-itrrbirslrcdlsoo ~Kf  ASSAY WORK OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS  UNDERTAKEN.  T'-ftf mftdo ������r������ to 2.iX*(ltbi.  A MiK-ciHlry rnHde of (.'h-rckinif Srocller  Piilpn,  s-innpl*!" from '.he Int'Tlnr Iiy mail or  e*x -r>r,.-*i** promptly itrc������^riilc-'l lo.  (.'orr-jspornlt'ircu fiollrri u.-il.  VANCOUVER, B. C,  BAKERS AND CONFECTIONERS  Frusli Jiiitl Comp]eto;Lim; of Groceries.  FROM GROWER TO CONSUMER  NO MIDDLE MAN.  TOMATOKS lUI'K A.M) ClltKKX.  ITCKMNCI OXEONS*.  i>i*:i>i>i;its.     crntox.  (;ucu.*.iukrs.     squash.  MAUIiOW.S. CAUI.II'I.OWKIt.  CIIICKI'.NS AND DUCKS.?  FUNERAL  DESICNS A SPECIALTY.  3. MALEY, - SECOND STREET  Jas. I. Woodrow  ���������RUTCEfER  ttcad The I-Ierald for News.  Retail Dealer in��������� .'���������  Beet, Pork,  Mutton, Etc.  Pish and Game in Season....  All orders promptly filled.  C0%n?%&. 2BYBJrS������0KB.:^*  ONION HOTEL  FIRST CLA88  $2   PER  DAY HOUSE:  Choice Brands of Wineo, Liquors  and Cigars.  REVELSTOKE  PHOTO  STUDIO  Over KnottMiuy Mail Otlice.  A p-JU-rnl I'xrfllf'Hr-r! of ii)l *ftvitnr������*H of a  J'liot^ejKranb in iie������jij������Hitry to pirnluc*** a  iwrfwi jiiettiri'. Tin* H������f������1i( jfoniti'm ami  tlie Jnont apjiroprlute inniiiit, ure the  cIi;iiIHcUi>rIrttt(;H uf tiur Htu������Iio.  W. B. FLEMING, - photocbapher  UENCE  ' Ex-Speaker Thomas B. Reed's Splendid Library of the Rest After-Dinner Speechest Classic  ' and Popular Lecitttn, /'anions Addteaes. Remi/tiscence, Repartee, Anecdote, Illustration,  'aiid Story, in ten han  dsotne volumes, ii'lust'������  died by Ji tie. photogravures' andcolor 'plates.  y    AFEW OF THC MA  MY CONTRIBUTORS:  Theodore Roosevelt  Sir Hctio-Irvlr.jr  ' Champ Clark ��������� ��������� ' - ���������  Joseph Chamberlain   .  Mark'Twain  Charles Dti.Ilcy W'nrnc  John Tyndall  Kusseil ll.Conwell  John Morley  William i:. Gladstone  Charle*i I*rni.tis Adnms  jnhii M.Allen  John B. Gordon' '  liuliry V.'arti Ucecltcr  Ciaii'icey M. Depew  Oliver Wendell Holmes  Andrew Lanif  Joseph M. Choate  Wendell IMilllins  Henry W. Gndy  Wu Ting* Fang         ���������  Canon Farrar  Gt-aree William Curtis  Hamilton Wright Mable  William Cullen Uryan:  John L..Spalding  'oiiiUlinn I1. Uuhiver  Joseph Jefferson  Arthur j. Balfour  Lyman Abbott  Jidivai-I l.-igrrlestan.'  ItObtrt J. Ilurdclic  Robert G. In-rcrsoU  Lord Jl^scuiisiicld  ���������3-ioracc 1'orter  John Hu skin  John B-Gougii  josh llillini;-!  William M.livarts  Atieitiiiii Ward  Henry M. Stanley  Setli Low              ;  Charles A. Dana  Kewel! r>������vi*..ht Hillis  Joi.n H.iy  Gry-fer Cleyelaml  **}  <  Wood for Hide irrelrnllrii; C*^3C'  Dry Cedar, Fir and Hemlock.  All   rtrtli-rx  Jc/t ht W    M. .Lnwrcnco'H   will  rot-eivc prompt attention*  W. FLEMBNG.  J. LAUCHTON, Prop.  I'irat  Streut.  Men Wanted.  jnilini-n.   nnd     bnshmon  Apply  wrintcil.  to   Jus.    'Pirylnv,    .AiTowhcad  Li'irrrlior' C'r>., AiTOwlie/wl, B. (..*.  NOTfCI**..  Nntire !m linmtiy Rivori that thirty da ys after date  f inU.iiil tn iniiku application to'the Cliiof Cdimnls-  ninliiii- uf I,ilii(Ik and Wurks for a spiicial llrvrirn t.|  cut. and ciirrv away timlier from the following  ilcHiirlln'il IiukIk 8it.iin.tu in Kootenay district:  Criiiiiiiiini'liif; at n post mitrkcil ".I. McLean'-i  noitli wentdnriivr post," planted ahout j of a mile  nhuvi* lloilldcr crook on tlio north hunk of Canoe  river, riiiiiilnrj; aouth Sll irlittlnn, tlience east SO  (.'IihIiih, Ihoneo north SO eliains, thence west SO  eliains lo iioiiit. of ciiinnioiicoiiiont.  Dated thin luth dny of August, H10.1.  3. JIcLEAX.  Modern Eloquencef> as a Guide to Success  EVERY young man wants to succeed, llmv? Obviously the way to leam is to  study the melliods of n:*_'i. who have iucccec'.ed.  Guides to success nre many. What do they say? He honest. Tell the truth.  Work hard. Save money. Jlo S-.0 worth of work for wages of $$. Such advice  i.s good, no doubt, ns far .".", i: goes,���������but is not something more needed?  Hid these methods nlone make HiLLl-i, arrd IJok, arid Ki:e:>, and Caknkgie,  nnd Cur.Tis, successful?  Young nrerr nre net fools. They see that there is a secret of success, and  that it is more than, honesty and hard work, else every honest hard worker  would be successful. , *  .  The secret lies in controlling the minds of men. How to make others believe  you, trust yon, and do what you wish,���������this is what you must learn. To be sure,  few will learn it but those who also work hard and tell the* truth. These come  first,���������but they are not all.  As a guide (o the highest success, " Modern* Eloquence " Iras no rival. It is  a splendid scries of object-lessons by masters in the art of influencing men's minds.  And lhe success aimed at is far more than mere money success. Fame, power, honor,  the gratitude and love of generations to come,���������these are the rewards which have  spurred to such efforts the men whose words arc gathered in these'ten rich volumes.  In " MoUKliN lii.orjUENCE"' the men who have won success in every line speak  for our instruction r��������� tjl ;  In Lav/, there are Evarts and Phelps, Doth thc Choatcs, Coudert, and David  Dudley X**icld..  In Journalism, Dana, Halstead, Watterson, McCIure, McKelway, and  Whitelaw Reid. ' /  In Politics, Cleveland nnd Harrison,.! Blaine and Conkling, Sumner  nnd Seward ; we listen to lire eloquence of Gladstone, then to that of his y^-  grcat rival, Disraeli. fo/  In Literature, we have the best thoughts of Dickens and Thack-   /a. /ism]  envy, in contrast with the more modern.humor of Howells and Mark   /T/  Twain; or Carlyle, I'roude, and Morley speak to lis from across the .f^ff' '.**��������� ^"^  sea, for comparison wilh our own Knrcrson and Curtis. /a**"/ PORTFOLIO  Among the heroes of War are Grant and Sherman, Sampson  /f/ MAILED FREE  and Schley, Mi'es, "Wheeler, and Lev/ Wallace. ///    Among great Uclucators are Kliot, Grlman, and I ladlcy. X<������/ To John D.Morris  Among great Scientists, Huxley and Tyndall, Her- fo/       ������n(* Compioy  bert Spencer and Agassi*-. /���������������/    *a������i-ttfii*I3ii"hi2t"**  Among successful men cf Business arc Carnegie  /r/cKNTLxttKN: Rcfci-riw:to  and Depew, E. V.'. liok n:id Cvrus W. Field,    l'resi-  /���������./ your adverdsement of Hon.  dent Eliot's address on the "Uses of Education for ///'^omK'S^^cm^Ui'--  Business,". nnrl Gladstone's "Modern Training for.///       i.,   ,  ,   .        :    ,   .  Life," are guides for tire beginner to learn by /���������!���������/' should be pleased to receive port-  heart;   and L'ok's  lecture on  "The Keys to  /V/folio of sumpie pages, pimtograyurei,  - ' / ���������"*���������"*/ *".nd chromatic plales; also full particu-  q   /larsre{*ardin|*biiidloss,prIces,ten)U,etc,  O */ Name .......���������.........._....*���������.  "* / Occupation .���������.          ,  Street  : .   '  4-/-..I  Success" is of the greatest practical value to  every young r.rnn ambitious to succeed.  John D. Morris and Company  Publishers Philadelphia  /   / City and Statei_ /  ft/  '/  *���������*���������  <>  i>  o  <>  1'  <*���������  o  <>  o  <>  o  <>  o  0  o  ��������� o  <*���������  o  <*���������  o  o  o  <*���������  o  ��������� ������������������<��������������������������������������������������������� ������������������*������������������������������������������������*������������������<*���������>��������� ���������*���������������<������������������������������(���������������*���������������*������  IF   YOU  SEE   IT HN  THE HERAL  IT   IS    RELIABLE  t  Is the   oldest  weekly  under the same management in the Kootc- |  nays.    Tin-:  Herald  has a large circulation  in the  rich camps   in  close     proximity     to  Revelstoke, and contains exclusive   news  of our mines, forests,  and   placer   grounds.  Its      special      correspondents  at   Ottawa  and Victoria give the  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    have  been   made  to  cover  the whole field.  t  $2    $2  x     PER   YEAR  IN ADVANCE  t  t  ���������  REVELSTOKE LICENCE DISTRICT.  Notice ls hereby given that Arthur Evans  of Camborne, lias made application under the  provision of lhe "Liquor Lieenee Act. 1900,"  for a transfer of liis Lieenee for the Kcception  lintel at Camborne, tu llcnvner.t Iloyde of  Camborne, und (hat ameetlngof tire Hoard  of Licence Commli-slorrers will be held In tire  1-rorlni'lal I'ollee Ollice. ltevelstoke, on  Tuesday, the 15th day of September, 1903, at  Uro hour of 2 p. ni., to consider said application. ���������*,.������������������"  By order,  tt. A. '���������"P'TR.  Chief Inspector  Dated this 29th day of Aug.......������.  Tenders Wanted  Sealed Tenders will be received up  to and including Thursday, the 17th  instant, for the purchase of certain  buildings situated on the Lanark  Group of Mineral Claims, about two  miles east, of Iliecillewaet station. For  further information, form of tender  and condition of sale, apply to the  undersigned. The   highest or any  tender not necessarily accepted.  J. V. Armstrong*.  Dated, Bcvelstoke, 2nd Sept., 1003.  NOTICE.  Notice is lierehr Riven that SO days after date  I Intend to make .implication to the Chief  CO(iunissioner~of "Lands���������and��������� Works���������fur- a  special lieuuec to cut and earrv away timber  from lhe following des'Ti bed lands situated on  Ciivenno creek (Mo-inlclr river) a tributary of  Adams lake. Liilooet distriet, a. C.  1. Commencing at a post marked "E. Hog-  em" south west corner," planted about one  mile west from lire north fork of Cayenne  ereek, about thirty-nine miles up from Adams  lake, thence north *l chains, thence east 1(10  chains, tbence south 10 chains,thence west 1C0  chains to point of commencement.  2. Commencing at ft post marked "E. Rogers' south east corner," planted about one mile  nest from the north fork of Cayenne creek,  ..bout tliirly-nfno miles up from A dams lake,  thence north 40clmlus, thence wost leochnlus.  tlicucc south 411 chains, tlieiiee east 100 chains  to point of commencement. ��������� * *  Dated this Mill day of August. 1903.  .'���������*:. E. ROGERS.  SEALED TENDERS.  Sealed Tenders addressed to tlio undersigned  will be received up to Sept. 27th, for the labor  of Cottoning and-Papering the ceiling of the  Opera House, size 70X-I6 icut' Lowest tendcror  none necessarily excepted.  R. TAPPING. Mgr.  WANTED.  GOOD CARPI-INTERS  Experienced Carpenters nndFramers  for Mill Woik at Arrowhead. Address  XV. J. LUDGATE, Arrowhead.  .'������������������:,*��������� NOTICE  Notice is hereby given that 30 days  afterdate I intend io make application to th*- Chief Commissioner* of  Lor-rds and Works, for a special license  to cut and carry away timlier from  the following described lairds, situated  on Cayenne creek (Mo-mich -'river) a  tributarv of Adams lake. Lillooet  district, B.C.    "  : 1. Commencing at .-a* post marked  "M. Dudgeon's north \\est corner"  planted about, one mile east from the  north fork of Cayenne creek about  thirty-sevenlanrl a half miles up from  Admin* lake, thence soutii -10 .chnins  thence ������*ast 100 chains, thence north 10  eliains thence west 100 chains, to point  of commencement.  2. Commencing at a post marked  *'M. Dudgeon's souih west corner"  planted about one mile east from the  ���������north fork of Cayenne ereek about  third.y-seven and a half miles up from  Adams lake, thence north 40 chains,  thence east 100 chains, tlience south 10  chains, therrce west KK) chains, to point  of commencement.  Dated this 12th day of August,  1003.  M. DUDGEON.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that 80 days  after date I intend In make application to the Chief Commissioner of  Lands and Works for a special licence  tu cut, arid carry awny limber from the  following descrilieil lamls siurateil on  Cayenne creek (.Mo-mich river) a. tributary of Adnms lake, Lillooet dislrict,  U. C.  1. Commencing at   s,   pcoi   maiked  '���������John   Grunt's    so*.it.h     east    corner"  I'll.u.tcd near lire en-it ban!: of the north  lork of Cayenne   crt'ek   aliout.   llirity-  onc and a half utiles   up   t'roin   Adams  lake, ihence north S!)   chains,   therrce  west SO eliains, Llrence souih SO drains,  tlience easl SO chains, to poiut of commencement.  Dated I bis 10th day of August,   lOOH.  2. Commencing al.   a    posi   marked  ".lolin   Cii'iiiit.'.**,   ninth    west    corner"  planted about two hundred yards east  from thu north fork tifiOuyenne  creek  about thirty-three and a half miles up  from  .Vilnius   lake,   thence   south   Sll  chains, thence easl SO chains,   thence  norlli SO chain*, thenee west SO chaiirs,  lo point of ((iiiiiiu-iilcni'iit.  Dated this llth day of Aur������nst,  1003.  JOHN GRANT.  NOTICE.  Notice Is hereby given tliat thirty dnys after  date 1 intend to apply tc the Chief (.iiiiiuiis.siuuur  nf Lauds itnil Works fur a special licenco to cut  and cairy away timber from the following described IuiiiIh in West Kootenay district:  1. Cntniiioiicing at a. post planted Hill feet north  of tliu mirth west cornoi- post of .lames Smith's  timlier berth aliuvu Heath Kiipids in the llig llcnd  district and marked "11. t.'olheck's smith east cm-,  nor post," iheuce north SO iliti'ms; thence wesi hi)  chains, tlience south 80 chains, llienco eust Sll  ehainsto initial post.  ���������2. Commencing at a post, i>]nitli>d aliout. oiui  (luartcr of a mile south cast of Devil's (linden in  the llig llcii.l nlstrlcl and marked -11. Colln'ck's  soulli west, corner post," thenee cast 1-liichnins,  thenee north -l<> chains, thenee soulli KlOchairis,  thenee west-Ul chains to initial post.   -  Dated sand August, 1SKKI.  II. Cin.iaX'K.  NOTICE  Notice is hereby-given that IK) days  after dale 1 intcnil lo make application  to the Chief Commissioner of Lands  Hnd Works for a special license to cul  and carry away timber from the following described lairds, shoaled on  Cayenne creek (Mo-niicb. river) a  tributary of Adams lake, Lillooet  districl, 13. C.  1. Commencing at a post marked  '���������Charles Ilegemii'i-'niiorth west cor nei"  planted on lire north bank of Cayenne  creek a limit twenty-live miles up fiom  Adams lake, tbence south SO chains,  theuce easl SOchaius. thence north SO  chain*., llrence west SO chains, to point  of commenci'incul.  2. Commencing at a post marked  "Charles Hegenner'snortli casllcoruer"  planted on the north bank of Cayenne  cr-eek ahout, ivvenly-live miles up from  Achrms lake. Ihence souih SO chains,  Ihence wesi SO chains, Ihence uorth SO  chaius, thence east SO chains, lo poirrl  of coium.'rrceirient.  Dated this 1)1 h dav of Aiurnst. 1003.  CHARLES HEGENNER.  NOTICE.  .Notice is hereby given ���������.hut thirty days nfter  date I Intend to apply In the Chief t'otiiuilssioiiei'  of 1,,-uiils nnd Works for a special llecucoto cut  aiul cany away timlier froni the following described lands shunt*, iu lCnntcuuy ilisli'lel:  1. Commencing at* a pout plant ed on the norlh  bank* of Canoe river, about one mile above Hold*  del* ereek mid marked "W. A. McMahon's suulh  west corner post,*' running nurth HO cliuins, theneo  cil-I till chains, llicucc soutii 80 chaius, thencu west  SOrhiilus to initial post.  ���������J. Commencing ut a post planted on thc nortli  (if Canoe river, nearly opposite Kelly cruel; and  maiked "\V. A, .McMnhoii's soutli west curlier  post,'* and miming nnrtii SO chains, thuiicu easl. 80  chaius, thencu south SO chains, thuue-u westsu  eliains to initial post.  Dated the 7th day of August, 100.1.  *iV. A. .McMAIION.  NOTICE.    0  Notice is hereby given that thirty days afterdate 1 intend to apply to tlie Chief Ciiiiiiiiisslouei'  of Lauds and Works for il .special licence to cut  and* carry nway timber from the following described lands situate in Kootenay district:  1. Commencing at n pust planted ou the north  bank of Canoe river, below the mouth of lvcllv  deck and marked "11. Steed's north we-t tnniir  post.," tlicucc south 100 chains, tin m c t ist 40  clmins, tiieuee north 100 chains," thence wist lo  eliains to initial post, '.  ���������2. Commencing ut a post planted on the nm th  hank of Ciinou river, about one milt below Kcllv  cieek and marked "11. Steed's north west (diner  post," thenee south SO chains, thence c ist So  cliuins, thence north SO .eliains, thence west Su  chains to initial post.   ,  Dated the ltlth day of August,* 1003.  ii silkij  NOTICE,  Notice is hereby given that 30 days  after-dale I intend ro rrrake application  to the Chief Commissioner ol Lands  and Works fnr a special license tocut  aird eai ry awny timber from the following described lands situated on  Cayenne . creek (Mo-rnitir river) a  tributary nf Adams lake, Lillooet  districl, B. C.  1. Commencing at a poet marked  "Daniel Gallagher's nor th east corner"  planted on the east bank of the 'north  I'm k of Cayerrne creek ahout twenty-  nine miles uu from Adams Ink", theute  soutii 40 chain*;, thence west 100chains,  Ihence nnrth -10 chains, thence , easl 100  chains, to point, of commencement.  'i. Commencing at a post marked  "Daniel Gallagher'*, norlh west corner''  planted ou the east bank of the norlh  fork of Cayenne' crock, about twenty  nine miles np from Adamslake. (hence  south 40chains, llrence east 1G0 chains,  Ihence north 40 chains, therrce west 100  chiil-lis, to poirrt of commencement.  Dated this Oth day of Angii-l, 1003*  DANIEL GALLAGHER..  XOTICE. ���������  Public notice is hereby given that, thc undersigned* intend to apply under the provi*,ions of tlie  "Tramway Company Incorporation Act" and  amending aets.for the incorporation of a company  with power to build, equip und operate a tram way  mid to construct and equip aud operate telephone  or telegraph lines iu connection there vi ith, betw cerr  a point on the north east arm of Upper* Arrow  Lake, at or near ,the tow rr.site uf Deuton and a  point on Fish River, West Kootenay, 30 miles  northerly from tlie town of Camborne:  The general route of --aid proposed tramway and  telephone or telegraph lin-*.-, shall bu along or near  thc easterly shore of the irrnth east arm of Upper  Ai row Lake and thence northerly along or near  the bank.*, of iei-.li river.  Dated this ICth day of July, 1003.  A.Joluison, J. A. Darragh, CI. .S. .McCarter,  Applicants.  NOTICE,  Notice is hereby given that tliirt> dajs iftci  diitc I intend to apply to tlie' Chief ( ommissiouii  of Lands und Works for, a special licence tocut  and carry away timber from the following dc  scribed lmrds sitrrate in "West Kootoniv district  1. Commencing at a post marked 'Salllo  llrown's south west corner," planted on the north  bank of the north fork cfDownie creek -.limit tlnce  miles up from the forks therrce east Si* duins,  thence north SO chains,, thuiicc west SO ch tins,  thence south SO chains to the point of commence  ment. ��������� ' ���������'"-���������';:' ':.-*...*'*  -2.' Commencing at a post marked "Sillie  Brown's south west, comer," planted on the noith  bank of tlie north fori; of Downie creel*., ihout two  miles : up from the forks,. theuce east SO chains,  theneo north 80 chains;'thencu* we-t 80 chum,  theuce south SO chains toi thc point of commence  merit.*' '������������������ ,������������������*'.   *:.���������  Dated this 25th day of August, 1003  ..���������'''; .'������������������.*;.*:''���������".*���������*:>*: SALLll. ItltOWX  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby'given that 30 days  after date 1 intend to make application to the Chief Commissioner of  Larrds and Works for a. special licence  to cut aud carry away timber from the  following described lands situated orr  Cayerrne creek (Mo-mich river) a  tributary of Adams lake, Lillooet  district. B. C.  r. Commencing at a post marked  "Hairy King's norlli cast corner, ' plnnU'd  aboul quarter of a mile east fronr the  north fork of Cayenne creek, about thirty  milesup from Adams lake, tlience south  40 chaiirs, ihence west 160 chains, thence  norlli 40 chaiirs, thence east 160 chains  lo point of commencement.  2. Commencing at a post marked  "Harry King's norlh west corner,"  planted about I'unrtur of a nrrle easl from  the north fork of Cayenne creek, about  thirty miles up from Adams lake, thence  south 40 chains, thence east 160 chains,  thence norlh 40 chains, thencu west 1G0  chains to point of commencement.  Dated lliis lolh dav of August, 11)113.  '   HAKKV KING.   NOTICE.   Notice Is hereby given that !W dnys after date  f Inlendlo make application lo the Chief Com*  mfsslonur of Lands and Works foraspecial  licence tocut and carry away timber Ir m the  following described lnnds situated on  Cavenne creek (Mo-mlch river) a tributary of  Adams lake, Lillooet distriet, B.C.  1. Commencing'al a post marked  "Charles H. Cliflorr.s sonlh east corner,"  planted about half a mile cast from the  north fork of Cayenne creek, about thirty-  one miles up from Adams lake, therrce  north 40 chaiirs, thence west 160 chains,  thence south 40 ihurrs, thence easl 160  chains 10 point ol commencement.  2. Commencing at .1 post marked  "Charles H. Chiton's south west corner,"  plrntcdne.il theeast bunk of lire noith  loikol Cayenne creek, about (hrrty-one  and a hall miles up liom Adams lake,  thence noi th So chains, thence cast So  chains, thence south 80 chains, Ihence  west So ch uns 10 point ol commencement.  Dated llrrs 10th d iy ol August, ro.03.  CHARLES II. CLIFl'ON.  NOTIOE.  "Notice Is hereby given that Sll days aftor  date 1 intend to make application to the Chief  Commissioner of Lands and Works for a special  licence to cut aiul carrv away timber from (be  following described binds situated on Cayenne  creek (Mo-mlch river) 11 tributary of Adnms  lake, Lillocct district. II. C.  1. Commencing at a post marked "James  Fryer's nortli west corner," planted about  (-minor of a mile norlli from the north bank  of (.'aveime creek aliout twenty-six miles np  from Adiims lake, tlience soutii 1C0 (chaiH.s,  Ihence east 1(1 chains, thence nurth 160 chnius.  rhcucu west iu chains to point of commencement,  2. Commencing* at a post marked "James  Fryer's norlli eust currier," planted about  iiniirlernf a mile north from the mirth bank of  Cayenne creel; about twcn'y-slx miles up from  Adums bike, liienee south l'jd chains, therrce  west-10 chains, tlience north li'.u chnins, tlicucc  cast *IU chnins to imliitof commencement.  Dated this bib dny oi August, 100.).  JAMES FRYER.  NOTICK  , clvcn that thirty days af  date I Iniend to make application lo the Chlcr  (.oniniisslouor of Lands and Work*, for a speclaf  license to cut and carryaway timber from tlie following described lands situate in Kooteuay district;  I. Commencing at a post inurkeil "M. Agnew's  south east coi-uci- post," planted on the north batik  of Cauoir river anoiit three miles above lilacier  creek, running north SO cliuins, theuce west SO  chains, theuce south SO chains, thence east bo  chains to place of ciiminctu'cmcut.  ���������2. Commencing at 11 post marked "M. Agnew's  north east corner post," planted on the north bank  of Criiiuu vlver nliuiit .*l miles above Glacier creek,  running soulli SO elialus, theuce west SO chains,  theuce north SO chains, theuce cast SO chains to  place of couimenceincnt.  Dated this 7th day of August, 190:1.  M. AO.VKW.  NOTICE.  Notice is heieby given that thirty days after  date I intcnil M make application to the Chief  * Coinniissioiif-r of Umds and Works for a sjhh'Iii!  licence ro eut and earry away timlier from tlie  following dcscrilK*.! lands situate in Kootenav  district:  1. Commencing :u a post marked "T. L. Ilaig's  rrorth west corner post." planted aliout live miles  above tJlacler creek on the north luink of Canoe  river, riiniiini; soulli mi chains, thence east So  chains, thenee north ---ii chains, thencu west SO  -.'bains to poirrt of commencement.  ���������".   Commencing at a p*..-t marked "T. L. Haig  south west eurner post,'* planted alfout five inili  above lilacier creek 011 rue north liank of Cano  river,   running   north   *>i> chains,   theni/e eastSu  elialus. tlienr,,  >,mtli  su  chains,  thence west so  chaius to point of e.'tninenceiuent.  '   Dated this llth day of August, ltfitl.  'I*. I.. HAUL  lie's  11 Ies  : :      : NOTICE.  Xotice-is hereby . given that thirt\ d i\s aftu  date I intend, to apply to the Chief (0111111 issiouu  of Lauds and Works for aspecial Inenceto cut  and carry anay timber from the followmgde  scribed lands situate in Kootenay district  1. Commcnciugat a post planted Lbout half 1  mile above Kelly creek, on thc ninth bans, or  Canoe rii er and nrruked "B. Smith s 1101 th cast  corner post," therrce soutii 80 chains, theuce west  SO chains, tlicucc north SO chains, theuce east ������0  chains to initial post.  ���������2. Commencing at apost planted orr the north  hank of C.inoe river, about half a mile -.bniuKclh  cieek and marked "Jl. Hmith's .south west Lomcr  post," thence north 80 chains, theuce east SOch uns,  thence south 80 chum.-,, theneo west SO ch un*, to  initial post.  Dated the lOlli day of August, 100J.  IJ   SMI I'll  NOTICE  Notice is hereby given that 30 davs after date  I intend to make applicalion t-> the Chief  Commissioner of Lauds and Works for a  sperial licence to cut and carry away Limber  frum thc following described larrds situaled  on Cayenne creek (Mo-mich river) a tributary  of Adams lake, Lillooet distriet, 1)   C.  1. Commencing at a post marked "Charles  Westoir's norrh eaet corner." planted about  two hundred yards east from the north fork of  Caienrre creek about tliirtv-tbree and a half  iniles up from Adams lake, thence sonth 80  chains, thence west 80 chains, tlicucc north SO  chains, thence easl 80 chains to pointof commencement.  ���������2. commencing at n post marked "Charles  Weston's .south west corner," planted about  two hundred yards east from the nortli fork ol  Cayenne creek, about thirty-three and a .half  milesup from -dams lake, theuce norrh 80  chnins. thence cast Su chains, thence south SO  chains, tbence west 80 cuaius to point of commencement.  ���������Dated this llth day of-August,-190a.��������� ���������**   CHARLES WESTON.  NOTICE.  Xotice is hereby giverr that thirty davs after  date I Intcnil to apjily to* thc Chief Cnmiii'lssinru'r  of Luuls and Works for a special licence to cut  aud carrj* away timlier from the following described lands situate in West Kooteuay distrait:  (���������ommenclug ut a post ninrked "James S. O'Don-  rrcll's south cast comer," planted 011 the west bank  of the north fork of Downie creek aliout one utile  up from the forks, thence norrli SO chaiirs, theuce  west 80 chains, thence south 80 chaiirs, theuce  east SO chains to the point of commencement.  Dated this 23th day of August, 1008.  .1A.MES S. O'DONNHLL.  NOTICE.  Notice is liereby giverr that thirty days after  date I intend to apply to the Chief Commissi.mer  of Lands and Works Ior aspecial licence to cut  and carry away timbei from the following described lamls situate in Kootenay district:  1. Commencing at a post planted on the north  bank of Canoe river, about one mile below thc  mouth of Houldcr. creek and marked *'F. Young's  south' west comer post,*' and running north 80  chains, thence east 80. chains, tlience soutli SO  chnins, thence west SO ^ chains Ui por* it of commencement.  2. Commencing at a post planted a*t Boulder  creek, .on the rrorth liank of Canoe river ami  marked "F. Young's south west corner post," and  running north SO chains,* thence east 80 chains,  thence south SO chains, thence west SO chains to  initial post. * -  Dated the 7th day of August, 1(103.  F. YOUNG.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby giuen that thirty days after  date I intend to apply t^i the Chief C.omuiissioni'r  of Lands ami \V orks for aspecial licence to cut  and carry away timber from the following de-  scribed lands in West Kooteimy district:  1. ' Commencing at a post planted three-quarters  of a mile west of .tames McMnhon's lumber camp  above Death Itapids in thc Dig Bend district and  marked "J. llowson's south ' east corner." thence  west 160 chains, thenee -north 40 chains, thence  cast 160 chains, tlience south 40 chains to initial  post.  2. Commencing at a post planted three-quarters  of a mile west of .lamer McSlnhon's lum"-*i*& camp  aliove De.i.th llapids in the Big Bend district and  marked "J. llowson's nortli cast corner post,"  thence west 16V) chains, thence south +0 chains,  thence cast 160 chains, tlience north 40 chiins to  initinl post.  Dated August 22nd, 1903.  J. HOWSON*.  NOTICE.. ,  Notice is hereby given that SOdaisnTter  datel intend 10 muku application to the Chicr  Coinmissroncr of Lnnds and Worksforaspcciul  licence to eut and cairv away tuabei from lhe  following described lands situaled on Caicunc  creek (Mo-mich river) a tributary of Adams  lake Lillooet district. B. C.  1. Commencing at a post marked "John  Websror's south east corner," planted aborrt  two hundred yards east from the north fork, of  Ca-eimc ereek about thirtj-'hrce and a half  miles up from Adams lake, rhenee north 80  chains, ihence west bO chains, thence bouth 80  chain*1, Ihence east SO chains to point ol commencement. .  2. Commencing at a post marked "Jonn  Webster's south east corner," planted about  three-quarters of a mile eust from thc north  fork of cayenne creek, about lhirt>-li\o and a  hall miles upfrom dams lake, tlience uorth  ���������10 chains, thence wcstlGO chains, thence bouth  iu chains, ihence eust 100 chains to point nf  commencement.  Dated this llth day of August, 1901  JOHN WEBSTER  NOTICE.  Notice is herebv given that M) dajs after  date 1 intend to make application to the (.hief  1 oinmissioncr of Lauds and Works foraspecial  licence to cut and carry away timber from the  following described lands situated on Cajenne  creek (Mo-mich river) a tributary' of Adams  lake, Lillooet distcict, B.C.    ::'���������*:  ].'Commencing at a post marked ������������������"*,' N Wilson's southwest corner," planted abuut three  quarters of amile east from the nortt fork of  Cnyeane ereek, about thirty-live and a hair  rniies up from Adams lake, thence rrorth 80  chnins, tbence cast 80 chains, theni c south 80  chains, tbence west 80 chains to tho point of  commencement.      *  2. Cominenei'-ig ata pist marked "\ N Wilson's north west corner " planted about three-  quarters of a mile eust from the north fork nt  '.'ayei.ne^crcelc=about-lhirlyill.voJi.aiid a half  mites up fcan Adams lake, tbence soulli SO  chnins, therrce east 80 chains, thonce norths  chains, therrce west 80.chains lo pointof commencement.  Dated this 11 Di day of August, 1-J0:.  V..N. WfLSON.  NOTICE.  Notice is liereby given that 111) daya  afterdate 1 intend lo make appliiit-  tioir to ilie Chief Commissioner of  Landsand Works for a special luensc  to cut and .'"carry, nway ' limber liom  lilts following descr'lied lands situaled  on Cayenne creek (Mo-mich river) 11  Irilnrtnry of Adams Lake, Lillooet  districl, B. C.  1. Coinin.-iicing at a post, marked  "Charles Bice's south west, corner'"  plmrled on the east liank of lhe norlh  fork of Cayenne creek aliout* twenty-  nine miles up from Adams lake*. I hence  rrorth 40 chains, thence east 100 chains,  thence south -10 charirs, thence west 1(10  chains, to point ot'conrmenceiDent.  2. Commencing at a post, marked  "Charles Kite's srrulh east corner"  plarrted on the east hank of tlie rrorth  fork of Cayenne creek ahout twenty-  nine milesup from Adams lake, thence  north 40 cha ins, therrce west 100 chains,  thence sooth 40 chains; thence east 100  chains, to point of commencement.  Dated lliis Olh day or* Aoirust., 11)03,  CHARLES 1UCE.  Notice.  Take notice that, under the provisions of the " Liquor License Act,"  I shall, at the next sittings of the  Revelstoke District Licensing Court,  apply for a retail license for the  premises known as the Claiendon  Hotel, Camborne, B. C.  FRANK J. GOLDSMITH.  Dated at Camborne, B. C, "I  this 20th day of July, 1903. f  NOTICE.  Notice Is lrerdbi given that '0 dajs after  date I intend to make application to the Chief  Commissioner of Lnnds and \\ orks lor a spedal  licence to cut and earn awa\ timber from the  follow inu described lands situated on Cajenne  creek (?Io-ml(li ri\or) a tributarj of Adams  lake, Lillooet district, ll J  1. Commencing .it a post maiked "J.  A. Dudgeon s south east coinei," planted  aboul three hundred v.uds west from the  cast branch ot thc north fork ol Cajenne  creek, aborrt thnty-si\ and a hall mrlcs up  hour Adams 1 ke,"thence north 40 charns,  thence west r6o chains, thence souih 40  cliims, tlience cast 160 chains to pornt ol  eoinmencemeiu.  2. Commencing at a post mated "J.  A. Dudgeo.i s south west comer, ' planted  about three hundred jirds west frorrr the  easl branch ol the north fork ol Cajenne  creek, about thu U -six and a h df n.rles up  irom Adams lake, thence nor th 40 charns,  thence cast 160 chains, thence south 40  charns, therrce west r6o chains to point of  commencement.  Daled this nth dav of August, 1903.  J. A. DUDGEON1.  NOTICE.  Nottco is herub\ given that lOdajsartei  datel intend to make application to the Chief  Commissioner of Lands and Worksforaspcciul  licciiie tocut and carrj awaj timber irom the  follow Ing described lands situated 0:1 Cajenne  creek (Mo rnich river} a tributarj of Adams  lake. Lillooet district, 11 C.  1. Comnicncrns: ata post marked "Fied  Munn'b south west corner, ' planted about  half a mile east from the north fork of  Ciyerme creek, about thirty and a half  miles up fronr Adams lake, thence rrorth  40 chains, llrence east r60 chains, (hence  south 40 charns, thonce west 160 charns  to point ol commencement.  2. C01nmenc1ng.it apost marked "Fred  Munn's south wcsl corner, ' planted about  naif a mrle easl fiom the north lork of  Cuj'enne creek, about thtrtj'-one nnles up  from Adams lake, thence norlh 40 charns,  thence east 160 chains, thence south 40  charns, tlience west 160 charns to point ol  commencement.  Dated this loth da} of August, 1903.  FRED.  MUNN.  NOTICE  Noiice is hereby gi ven that 30 d lys  attet dale I intend to make applrca-  11011 to the Chief Commissioner ol  Landsand Woiks loi aspecral license  10 cut and cany away limbei fiom  tlie following descnbed lands situated  on Cayenne (leek (Mo-mich 1 rvei) .1  tubular v nf Adams lake. Lrllooet  drstrrct'.'B. C.  r Comrnencrng.it a post marked "Samuel Kings south west cornei,' plarrted  about quaitcr of a mile east fiom the norrh  forkol C ivenne cieek, about thirty mrles  up irom Adams lake, thence north 40  cli uns, ihence east 160 chains, therrce  so"ulir4dT.h.uirs~lhence west���������160 chains,  to point ot commencement,  i. Commencing at a posi marked S trrr-  ttcl Kurgs soutli easl cornei,' planted  aboul quarter ol a mile east from the  north fork ol Cajenne cieek, about thrrtj  miles up tiom Adams lake, llrence north 80  chains, theuce west So charns, tlience south  00 chains, Ihence cast So chains to point  of comment ement.  Dated this mill day ol August, 1903  SAMUIiL KING.  NOTICE.  Notice Is hereby given that thirty dajs after  date 1 intend to make application to the Cliief  ' omniissionui of l.inils mil Works for 1-pecial  lieenee to eut and t 111 \ owi*. limber from the  follow lug deseribed lands situate iu Kootenav ill*,  tl.et  1 Commencing at a pint mirked "f Agucw s  south west enrnci pust 011 the north burkof  Cumcri'ci about nine miles ibove GI icier ereek,  running ninth 80 ch uns, thenee eist feOchuns,  thencu south 80 eh tins, theme west 80 eh tins to  point of (oinmerieeiuent.  2 Commencing at a postmuked "I X^ncw's  noi th (1st col tier post,' pl luted ou the north bulk  of Cation mn ibout lime miles ibove (ilaeier  cieek, miming south 80 ih uus, thenee west SO  eh uus, thenee north 80 chains thenee east So  eh uns to point of commencement  Dated this uth daj of August, 100.1  J   AO*N EW  NOTICE.  Notice is liereby given that thirty davs aft*r  date 1 intend 11 make applicalion to the Chief  Commissioner of Luids ami Works for a special  lieenee to cut and carry away thither from the following dcc-rilicd lauds situate in Kootenav ills*  trict:  1. Commencing at apost marked "L. Miller's  north east corner post." alfout seven rrrilea above  Olncier creek on the north lank of Canoe river,  running south M> chaius. thence west 80 chains,  thence north **n chains, thence east SO chains to  point of ciniimenceuieiit.  2. Commencing at a post marked "L. Miller's  south east corner post," al-ntn seven miles alKive  Cilacier creek on thc norlh Kink of Canoe river,  running north SO chains, thence west SO chains,  thence south 80 chains, thenee east SO chains to  point of commencement.  Dated this nth day of August, 1003.  L. MILLER.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that thirty days after  date I intend to ruaJce application to the I'hief  Commissioner ut Lmds and Works for a special  licence to cut and cam- away timber from the  following deseribed lamls situate In Kooteuay  district:  1 Commencing at 1 po**t mirked "V. Miller's  northeast corner po->t,' planted aliout Hi u miles  alKiveOKcrer creek on tlie nortli liank of Canoe  mer running south 80 ihiins, theme west80  chain*,, tlience north 80 (hams, thence east SO  chains to point of couuucnci ment  2 Commencing at 1 po-t marked "K Millers  north w est corner post ** pinned on the north bank  of f inoe mer ibout rune mrle*. abo\u Glacrer  creek, naming soutli SO ehiin*,, thence eist 80  chains, thenee north 80 ehun*., therrce Mest 80  ch uus to plice of coluinememcnt  D ited tin- 0th daj of lugti-t, 1903  h   MILLER  NOTICE  Notice is heieby given th it tlnrtv davs ifre  d ite I intend to 111 ike applle ition to the Cluer  Coiiiniisslouei of lauds and W ork-s fur 1 spctii]  lueiiee to cut and earij uu.ij timber from the  following deseiibed hinds -situ ite m Kooteu ij  distuet  1 Comuii'iK nig it a post 111 uked "I McLeans  noith west coinei post' pl inted about seven mile's  above GI u ier creel, ou the north bank of Canoe  nvei, iiiuuiiig south SO 1 linns, thenee eist SO  ehiins, thenee north bO chums, thenee we*,t 50  (h uns to point of eoiumeiieeiiient  2 Commencing at .1 post mirked "I McLean s  south west (orrrer post, planted about seven  utiles iliove (HIlcici ereek 011 the north liank of  C nine uver 1 uniting north 80 ch uns, them e east  80 eliains, thenee south 80 eli mis, thenee vvest SO  eluins to point of commencement  D ited this Oth d i\ ot August, 1003  1    McLLAN  NOTLCE.  Noiice is heieby ^tveii that 30 days  itlet chile I ml end to make application  to the Chief Comiinssionei ot Lands  tnd Woiks for a spedal license to cul  and cany away timber ������10111 the  tnllowing Je<*iiihed lands, situated ou  Cayenne iteek (Mo-nuih nvei) a tuli-  ut.uy ot Adamslake, Lrllooet drsti ret,  B. C.  1. Commencing at a post milked  "Rjliei t Manners' noith east coiner'  plarrted on the north srde of C.iyerrne  cteek ihout twenty-eight mrles np  horn Adams lake, "ihence south 100  thains. thence \\ est 40 chains, thence  north 100 chains, thence east 40 chains  to point of couimeirceinent.  2 Commencing at a post marked  'Roher t Mariners' noith vve^t coinei"  planted on the noi th side of C.iyeniu  cieek about twenty-eight miles up  fiom Adams lake, theme soutii 100  chains; thenie eist 40 charirs. thence  noith 100chains, thence west 40 chains  to point ot commencement.  Dated thrs Sth day ol A igu**t 1903.  ROBERT MANNERS.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that 30 days  aftei. date I intend to make application to the Chief Commissioner of  L inds and Woi ks for a special license  tocut and eiiryaway timbei from tin-  follow ing described lands situated on  Oajenne cieek (Mo-mich tiver)atn-  nbtai y of. Adams lake.Lillooet disttiet,  B.C.  r. Commencrngat a postmarked "A.W.  Mcintosh's south east corner, ' planted on  the south bank of Cajerrne creek, about  thrrtv miles up from Adains lake, thence  noith So chains, ihence west So chains,  thenie south 80 chains, thence cast So  ch uns to pornt of commencement.  2. Commeircuiarat apost marked "A.W.  Mcintosh s south west corner," planted on  the south bink of Cavenne creek, about  thim rules up fiom Adams lake, thence  norrh So charns, thence east So chains,  thencesoulh So chains, Ihence west/So^,  chains to point of commencement. -H"  Dated tin*, ith dav of August, 1903.  A. \\. McINTOSH.  NOTICE.  Notreo rs herebj given that thirtv davs after  d ite I intend to ipplv to the Chief Commissioner  of Lands and Works for a special licence to cut  an' carrj aw.iv timber from the following de  set died lands situate 111 Kootenav diatnct  1 Commencing at .1 post plintcd orr the north  bank of Cnuoe river about hatfumle atioveKelh  creek and marked "Goo Ro-s s -out'i e.ist comer  post,' thenee north SO chain-, thenee we.-tS0  eh uns, tlicucc soutli SO cli uns, thence east SO  eh nils tu mitial post  S Commencing at a post on the north bank of  Cinoe river, about hilf a mile ibove Kellv creek  uid 111.irked "<leo ICoss's north west comer post,  thence south 160 ch tins, thence east 40 chains,  tlience north ldO chains, theuce west 40 ch un-to  mill il post  I) ited the 10t.li daj of August, 1003  ChO   KOs-  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that. 30 days  iifl.erdiite I intend to make application to thii Chief Coinmissioirer. of  Lands and Works l'ora special licence  ur cut. and carry a way timher from die  following described lands, situated on  Cayenne creek (Mo-mich river)a tributary of Adams lake.Lillooet district,  B.,C ���������* "'i  1. Commencing at a post marked  "Annie E. Mcintosh's south east corner,"  planted orr the soutii bank of Cayenne  creek, about twenty-nine milesup from  Adams lake, thence north So chains,  thence west 80 chains, thence south 80  chains, therrce cast 80 chains to point or  commencement.  .' 2. Commencing at a. post marked  "Annie E. Mcintosh's north cast corner,"  planted on the south bank of Cayenne  creek, about twenty-nine' miles up from  Adams lake; thence south 80 chains,  thence west 80 chains, thence north 80  chains, thence e.ist 80: chains to point or  eommencemeiil.  Daicd this 8th day of August, 1903.  ANNIE E. McINTOSH.  MEN*!!!    GIVE THE  Vacuum Developer  A trial and be convince.I that it will give results  sure and lasting. Cures weakness and undeveloped organs, stricture and varicocele. Send  stamp for book sent, sealed in plain envelope.  THE STUENVA HEALTH APPLIANCE CO.,  713 Cordova Street, West, Vancouver, B.  C.  NOTICE.  Notice is herebv (riven that thirtv davs after  date I intend to ipplv to the CIik f (. oinun-sione-  ofLlnds and Works for aspect il licence to cut  and t irrj awav timber from the following de  scribed lauds situate 111 Kootenav district   1 Commencing at a post planted on the nortli  bulk of C moe river, about three miles aliove Kellv  crick and ill uked *'.M Smith- norlli west corner  post, and running south SO eh mis, thence ea.-t bO  eliains, thencu north 80 chillis, thence vv est SO  chaiirs to iriitl il post  2 Comin-iielng at 1 post planted at M Smith'*  north west corner post and marked "M smith's  south westcorner post,' thenee north SO chains,  thenie east so (hains, thenre soutii 80 chains,  thenee w est SO ch uns to hut! il post  Dated the 10th daj of Almost, ISO:)  M   SMITH  NOTICE.  Notice is hei eby given thnt thirty  d.u ��������������� after date I intend to make application lo the Chief Commissioner of  Landsand \V01ks foi a special licenses  to cut and cany away timber f 10111.  the follow ing desci ibed lands situated  on Cayenne creek. (Mo-mich ri\er) a  tiibulaiv of Adams Lake, Lillooet  disti ret. B   C.  1 Commencing at a post marked  * Hattie Chanslor's south east corner"  planted about one mile east from tbe  north Jfork of Cayenne creek about  thu tj-seven and a half miles np from  Adams lake, thenie north 40 cbains  thence west 160 chains, thence soutb  40 chains, thence east 100 chains, to  point ot commencement.  2. Commencing at a post maiked  ,,hfatlre Cbansloi's noith east corner"  planted aboul one mile east from the  not thli oik of Cayenne creek about  ihutj-seven and a'half miles up from  Adams lake, thence south 40 chains,  thence west 160 chains, thence north  40chains, thence east ICO chains, to  pointof commencement.  Dated this 12th dav of August, 1003."  HATTIE CHANSLOB.  NOTICK.  Notice rs herebj given tint thirt) daj s after  dite I intend to ni.aVe application to the Chief  Commissioner of l-ainls and Works for a speciat  licence to cut and carrj- awav timlier from tlie  following described lands situate In Kootenav  district; .���������...-.  ���������   . ���������. .*..  Commencing, at a post marked "J. McLean's  north west comer post." planted -about I mile  below lioiilder creek on the north bank of Canoe  river, running south ������0 chains, thence east SO  chains, thence nortli 60 chains,.thence west SO  chain's to point of commencement.  Dated this 10th daj-of August, 1803.  J. McLKAN.  notice;  Notice is herebj-given that30 days afterdate I  intend to make application to the Chief ���������Commissioner of Lands and Works for ta special licence to  cut and carry away timber from the following described lands situated in West Kootenay:  Commencing nt a post marked ''Flora j. Adair's  south west corner, post," planted at theeast side  (if Peter Agren's south limit near Bovil's ranch,  thence north 100 chains, tlience ea.st 40 chains,  tlience south 160 chains.thence west 40 chains to  place of commencement.   Containing 040 acres.  Dated July Oth, 1003.  F. .1. ADAIR.  NOTICE.  Notice Is hereby given that thirty days after  date I Intend to make application1, to the chief  Commissioner of Lands and Works fora special  licence to cut and carrj' away timber from the  following described lands situate in Kootenay  district:  Commencing at a post marked ".I. Miller's south  cast corner post," plant***! about five miles above  Glacier creek on the north lvank of Canoe river,  running north SO eliains, thence west SO chains,  thence south 80 chains, thence east 80 chains to  point of commencement.  Dated this 24th day of August, 1903.  J. SI1LLEB.  NOTICE.  dNotice is herebv given that thirty davs after  ate I intend to make application to the Chrei  ���������wOrnou-v-ioncr of Lands and Works for a special  licence to cut and carry aw ij limber from the  following described lands situated on Cajenne  creek (Mo-mich Kiver) a tnlmtan of Adams Lake,  Lillooet District, li C  1. Commencrng at a post marked "W.  H. Wilson'*, north east corner," planted  about threequarter*, of a mrle cist from  the north fork of Ca\ enrrc creek, about  ilurtj-five and a half miles up from Adam*,  lake, thence souih So chains, ihence west  So chains, thence north So chain*-, thence  easl So chains, to point of commencement.   2   Commencrng ata  post marked "W.  H. Wilson's sourlr east corner, planted  about one mrle east from the north fork of  Cavenne creek, about llrrrly.six miles up  from Adains take, ihence north 80 chains,  thence west 80 cli..ins, tbence south 80  chain*,, tlience east So chain*, 10 point ot  commencement.  Dated tin*, llth dav of August, 1903.  'W.  II.  WILSON.  NOTICE.  Notice Is herebj given that 30 days after  datel Intend to make application to tho Chief  Commissioner of Lands and Works for a  speciat licence to eut and carry awav timber  from the following described lands situaled  on Cayenne creek (Mo-mich river) a tributary  of Adams lake. Lillooet district. B.C. -  1. Commencing at a post marked "J. II.  Hill's north westcorner." planted about half  a mile west from the north fork of Cayenne  creek, about ihirtj*-eight anda half miles np  from Adams lake, thene** south 40 chains,  thence cast 160 chains, thence north 40 chains,  '���������hence west 100 chains to point of commencement.  2. Commencing  at  ost -marked   "J.   H  - ���������        ^    --   a  pos  Hill's north east corner.'' planted about half ft  mile west from the u.irrh fork of Cayenne  erect, about thirty-eight and a iialf miles up  from Adams ]ake**thence south 40 chains,  thence west 160 chains.thence north 4U cbains,  thenceeastlGO ehainsto pointof commencement.  Dated this 12th day of August, 1903.  J. H. HILL.  i  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that 30 daj-s after data  I intend to make application to the Chief  Commissionerof Landsand Works foraspecial  licence to cut and carry away timber from the  following described lands situated on Cayenne  creek (Mo-mlch river) a iributary of Adams  lake, Lillooci dislrict, B. C.  1. Commencing at a post marked "A. Hill's  southeast corner," planted about half a mile  west from the north fork of Cayenne creek,  about thirty-eight and a half miles upfrom.  Adams lake, thence north 40 chains.thence  west 160 chains, thence south 40 chains, thene3  east 160 ehainsto point of commencement.  2. Commencing at a post marked "A. Hill's  south vvest corner." planted about half a mile  west from the north ��������� fork of Cayenne creek,  about thirtj-eight and a half miles up from  Adams lake, tacnee north 40 chains, thence  eastlGO chains, thence south 40 chains, thenca  west 100 chains to point of commencement.  Dated this 12th day ol Aagusi;, 1903.  A.HILI*,  I  I  5 '^V  HER INFLUENCE IN  AFFAIR*  Is  Thim Domrill. ully   Inclined TV If* Had N  .\.*.*u ol the Hallut.  Mr. Corntpssul was standing at th  window ol* ilie hotel, looking into th  .Street. His hands -were behind hi  coattails, anil he balanced himse'/f o*  his heels. as ir* the habit of men whe!  they are In (!c*.'p thought. He felt th  glory of br-ing a member of the Legls  lature, and ambition -was not satis  fled.  '-"Mandy," said  he,  "does It kind c  cause you a pang o" regret to give u;  ���������all this social prominoiico on' go bad  . hone to be plain folks?"  "Nary per.?." she answered, wlthou  "  looking  up   f.om  the  trunk  she  wn.  packing.    "I'm that well sutisflcd I'd  twin' on ahead and let you take you  time about fcllowln'."  "I'm afraid the farm'll seem kind o  slow," he answered.  "I guess  the  trees are  buddln' an  ���������the grass Is growln'    as    usual.    Tht  wood'U   want vhopln'  an'  the grass'l  want    cuttiti*.  the same  as formerly  ��������� , ���������An*  there's  nothia'   to   prevent  yoa  i Junryln' all you feel like when It's be  in* attended to.   'Taln't necessarily si  ���������low."  -Mandy, a feller wu tellin' me ye������  -**" terday "  "Joslar,  by tha way you're    actin'  I'm tempted to bailer* you're Ustenla  *.to stories ag'ln!" ���������-  "Ho.    The feller that's runnln' fu>  i Senator, he's took ft great fancy to m������  I never see a man take such a fane;  -to anybody.    I  know women haven''  -got much head for business, but I'm  goin*  to    tell    yoa something.      Yot>  know there's a mortgage on the farm.  .   an' he asked me tt I'd let 'im pay   If  oft"  "What nre you going to do fur youi  tide o' the- liargaint"  "Oh, nothi-n' special.   Only If it comi  lo a close   decision I couldn't   refuse  to vote fur :v man who'd took such a  , fancy* to me."  "Joslar." she exclaimed, "I've  changed my mind about goin' home  alone. I'll stay right here till you  come with me. an' that'll be jes' as  ���������quick as 'he gover'ment'll permit  Mebbe I don't know much about busi-  .Dess; but I can. tell you this much:  Gettin' the mortgage oft'n the farm  won't be the end of it. You'll simply  take It off the real estate an' put It  onto yourself, that's what you'll do.  An' you won't dare to say your soul's  your' own, fust thing you know, an'  you'll have to run fur offices whether  you feel like it cr not. You leave that  mortgage where it ain't doin' any  harm in puiuc'lar, an' come home  **vwith mel" * .���������.'**:.;*.-.'*;*;-���������        -':..  "^All.rrghi; Miiiidy," he replied. "Jes*  -as you say." :..**......;..��������� .;.���������������.'.;'  "".I  "While looking; for some paper to put  ' -around a parcel a circular met her eye.  s-_<Jt was an invitation to attend a meet-  --' 3ns ot the Baud of Freedom for Feminine BalioU.    She looked it over and  *  threw It aside, wilth the remark:  '* **f,r*-It alius did beat me that so many  -women thor.tr'-t it was   necessary   to  neglect house-cleanin' an' go trudgin'  ������������������around them votin' places in order to  ���������.'have a say cbput. runnln' tlio country."  ���������Washington Star.  SCIENCE NOTE3.  A Very Happy.Thought.  One day at    dinner a- gentleman-  moved, it in ay be, by the sight of Mr.  Gladstone's   conscientious   mastication  of his food,  for the great  statesman  -was not one. to eat in haste and re-  -ppnt at leisure���������remarked what a vic-  _tici to dyE;*pr*rla Carlyle had been.  ���������    "Yes,"    s-'.-a ' Mr.    Gladstone,    "ha  ���������Emoked too ,r*:uch,    I have been   told  "that he ate quantities of sodden gin-  .gerbread, and he was a rapid feeder.  ,3 Innched  with  him one day, and he  ': tumbled his feed into his stomach. It  .-.was like poscir.g letters."  After a slight pause Mr. Gladstone  . added, "Carlyle  did not seem  to  use  lis jaws except to talk!"  Tnis may not have been meant for  a hit, hut to those familiar with Car-  -". Jyie's  magnif."*ent flow  of    denuncia-  'tion it see:r.c a   very   happy    one.���������'  ."rYonth's Companion.  A!>r..i*"t of the Times.   UncleLjc^ji^-WJlllam^  ���������yoke  up  them   two  oxen  in  the best  ���������buggy; I'm g-"*>ia' to town.  William���������But, dad, what are you a*  sola' to drive them fer? They ain't  ���������done nothln' but plow fer three years.  Uncle Josh���������Never you mind about  thai; you co and hitch 'em up, I may  be from the country, but I'm up ter  date, and if horseless carriages is the  etyle your facie Joslar Bllkin3 ain't  .Sana' ter be the last to ride in his au������  ler-moble.  II l* Harolam.  "There series to be a general tendency anions certain acquaintances of  '���������mine to make comments to the effect  jthat I ain't -.*!'���������' hero," remarked Sena-  ���������*or Sorghric; nervously.  ���������"Well, your line of business doesn't  .rail on a man to take risk on his life,"  said the friend.  "Look here; oughtn't a man's principles to be dearer to him than his  lifer* &&*.  "Certainly."  "Well, haven't I gone to the front  and -sacrificed my principles many and  ���������many a time?"���������-Washington  Star.  Tha sewers of Paris are now being  searched for treasures, owing to the recent discovery by workmen of a bundle  containing $120,000 ln securities.  "The latest American Idea  for the  ���������heathing of vessels to prevent fouling and corrosion  is to sheath them  ���������with glass plates, which Is said to bo  entirely feasible."   The above Item Is  from The Engineer, of London, While  thla may bo true, we Have heard nothing about lt, and it sounds suspiciously  like paper bicycles and  other things  of like order, which seem to exist only  in the minds of newspaper reporters.  The British Eastern Aus^nlaslan and  China Telegraph company (lied a claim  with  the State  "Department    of    tho  United States for $36,000 damages for  cutting  its  cable  by Admiral  Dewey  at Manila last May.   The United States  Attorney-General has now rendered a  decision finding thai, according to international law, there war? no ground  for  a  claim   for   indemnity  whore  a  military commander cuts a cable within the territorial waters of an enemy.  Petit Bleu, of Brussels, recently hnd  m curious experience in which lt wns  shown that no one is indispensible ln  this world.    The compositors having  ���������truck, the text accompanying the illustrations   was   written  out on  the  typewriter;      then     the       typewritten     sheets     and     tho     copy     for  the pictures  were  pasted    on    large  sheets of cardboard and the whole was  , reduced by photography to the required size.   From this negative a photoengraving was made from which tbe  paper was printed.  The authorities of the Southern Metropolitan. Gas company, an English  corporation, have added workingmen  directors to the board of the company.  The report stated that the profit sharing system, which was introduced in  1889. continues to Justify Its existence,  as it Induces a generally intelligent interest In the welfare of the company  on the part of its officers and men.  Two of the workmen were elected by  the workmen shareholders to sit on  the board, and the result so far has  proved  very satisfactory. .  According to The Medical Sentinel.  it has been ascertained by careful observation that certain families in a  village of St. Ourn. France, enjoy absolute immunity from tuberculosis. -.  They are gardeners of excellent habits  who intermarry among themselves and  keep apart from the Immigrant laborers. The latter suffer severely from  the disease. II is considered probable  that hygienic conditions are not the  sole cause of the difference, hut that  by a kind of natural ."--election a race  Jmmuno from tuberculosis has been developed!. .    .  Caisson disease, or compressed air  disease, Is a malady which is often  contracted by those who are engaged  In engineering work In positions where  they are subjected to great air pressure. Dr. Thomas Oliver has^ observed  several cases of this kind, and he-has  arrived at the conclusion that , the  symptoms are best explained hy the  theory that the malady ls due to increased solution by the blood of the  gases met wMth It In compressed air.  and the liberation of "these gases dur- j  ing decompression. The increased solution of the gases Is due. of course, to |  the greater pressure upon the person  of the caisson worker.  The old "Physic Garden." at Chelsea,  which was leased to the "Apothecaries'  Company" In 1673. and presented to  them by Sir Hans Sloane In 1722, is to  be placed under a Committee of Societies and the garden is to be maintained for promoting the study of botany with special regard to the requirements of general education, scientific  instruction, and research in systematic  botany, vegetable physiology, and instruction in pharmacy, as concerns the  culture of medicinal plants. New offices, lecture rooms, and laboratories  are to be provided. The old "Physic  Garden" was one of the oldest, if not  the oldest, botanical garden ln the  world, and is of considerable historical  Importance.  A low trick'  SHORT STOPS,  tTStHkit*.  '  /���������**���������".������������������*:��������� "^"""���������""���������"���������**'        *  ,.,.,<!  i:  ���������The one  taken by a  NOTES  OF   NOTABLES.  the^  ������������������"-"Unee***-*  'n ft Rannlii**; Race.  "What's tbe matter?" demanded the  crowd when thera sjeemed tocbe a hitch  in the proceeding! at the athletic carnival.  "We have just discovered a 'ringer  Sn tbe long-distance running race,"  ���������answered the manager. "His experience is such that he outclasses them  ���������all." i,  ������������������Who is he?" was the cry.  "A Filipino ln disguise," was the reply,  ���������*������������������   -**=Colonel*i-Edmond-r*-=BrrInbri(lgev  Superintendent of the. Royal Laboratory at Woolwich, who has been made  head of the ordnance factories, entered  the Royal Artillery in 1S60, and has  been associated with Woolwich In various capacities for many years.  M. Ernest Legouve has completed  his ninety-second year. He is the senior member of the French Academy,  both by election and by age. Crowned  for the first time In 1S20. he was elected In 1S54. and only a few days ago  received tbe "Prix Jean Reynaud."  The request made to Mr. Ruskin that  Mr. Holman Hunt should paint bis  portrait has received a negative. His  present state of health, say those who  know him best, would not permit him  to face the fatigue of sitting to so  laborious and conscientious a painter  as Mr. Holman Hunt.  Lady Georgiana Grey, daughter of  Earl Grey, thb famous English statesman, has Just celebrated the ninety-  eighth anniversary of her birth. Lady  Georgiana is thc oldest resident of  Hampton Court Palace, where for  some years she has occupied a suite  of apartments. Considering her age  she enjoys rw.iarkable health, and  takes  drives  almost  dally.  Fraulein Elsa Neumann was "promoted" to her degree of Doctor of Philosophy In Berlin University the other  day, the first woman to he so honored.  She obtained lt In the studies of  chemistry and mathematics, which  she had pursued *>'. Gcttlngen and finished at Berlin. The. hall where  the ceremony took place waa crowded  to suffocation, and the vo'mg woman  received great app'tci'-'e from tli*. general  publl;  .-nd  the  students  present.  deuce.  Doors and windows    are taxed   in  .France.  Cutting remarks���������The exchange editor.  Cuba has 17,000,000 acres of virgin  forest.  A man loses his power when he loses  bis temper.  When a man wastes money, he also  ���������waste* time.  A   man   ot   sound   judgment���������The  piano tuner.  Twenty-one counties ln Georgia havo  a prohibitory lair.  In France all   postage stamps   are  ���������old at cigar shops.  Some people aro not sick    because  they can't afford It.  Every time you complain, some one  tbinks less of you.  There ls no longer a rage for photographs of professionals.  What becomes of all the smart children after they grow up?  Some men try to make their signatures as ugly as possible. '  It ls a sign that people are prosperous when a pawnbroker falls.  A good many bank cashiers are like  Suns���������well loaded when they go off.  The meanest man���������The man who  ���������ays I told yoa bo, when he really  didn't.  Fashionable men are beginning to  frown upon anything that is gaudy in  dress.  Plants grow faster between four and  six A. M., than at any time during the  day.  Frogs, toads, and serpents, never  take food but that which ihey are satisfied Is alive.  Three out of Are people questioned  are unable to tell the number ot stars  in the flag.  ; Amateurs always get down early in  the morning after a show to be co������-  gratiilated.  . Every one is jealous of something or  somebody. And no one is happy who  is Jealous.  cWhatever a man really needs, he  gets. It Is the unnecessary luxuries  people grumble for.  Very few defects remain after a photographer ha* finished retouching one's  picture. *.*.*   . i. ..  "A town that has no natural advantage* seems to get along better than  the other kind.  Some authors tell us that "much Is  said about the'tongue." True, the  thing is ln everybody's mouth.  The population of Greece is increasing faster than that of any other country in Europe at present.  It ls an old Baying that flowers wilt  soon when in the hands of people who  have wicked thoughts.  .To the credit of the sissy boys lt  should be stated that there never war-  one who was proud of his curls.  As soon as children reach the age  when they can help their parents, they  begin to plan to leave home.  How happy a man would be If he was  half as well satisfied with his surroundings as he is with himself.  A very mean man is one who hears  of a surprise party, and then goes and  tells the person It is "on."  A lady on being asked why she called  her two canaries Wheeler and Wilson,  .���������eplied:   "Because neither is a singer."  It takes the moon two weeks to get  full and two more to get over it. Men  ire built different.    Insane people haven't a monopoly on  ���������Tracked heads; the peacemaker ac-  auires   one  occasionally.  It is a fact, established upon the authority of travelers In different parts  if the world, that stammering ls almost  anknown among savage tribes.  Half the people In the world are unhappy because tbey can't afford the  things that make the other halt miserable.  The first strange cat which wanders  into a new bouse should be kept aliens _as. possible. The  visit, means  CURIOUS FACTS.  ;ood luck.  ' Leave an order for work with a  man, and tell bim that you are ln no  particular hurry, and he will do it  ���������irat day.  The coast line of Alaska Is so Indented tbat lt exceeds in length by 3,020  \lles that of all the rest of the United  Aates.  There Is one foolish thing old people  lon't do; when a crowd of them get to-  rether, tbey don't begin to talk about  ove.  A school teacher to be fully equipped  must have at hand needles and thread  to close the rents In the children's  ;arments.  It Is estimated that at the present  ���������ate of growth London, which now has  x population of 5.G57.000, will In 19*11  lave over 13,000,000.  The reason they say "swee: girl  jraduates" is because a girl Is sweeter  it the graduating age than at any oth-  jr period of her life.  A new substitute for Ivory bas been  nvented by a Norwegian, it is lactlte.  md Is made from skimmed milk; it  ���������nrlll take any coloring.  Rapp���������I look upon you, sir, as a ras-  ���������all Partee���������You are privileged to  look upon me in any character you  lesire to assume, air  Dirty Boy���������Please'm, I've come for  lome washing. Country Servant���������And  rou look to want it badly. Come on in.  t'll scrub yer.  The common British hive-bee has so  thriven in a wild state In Australia,  that colonists might now gather the  honey ln torn-*. If lt would pay to do  io.  A Russian does not become of ago  until he ls 26.  A male adult bas half an ounce o;'  (sugar in his blood.  In Greenland potatoes never grow  larger than a marble.  All the Pope's private fortune ls invested in British securities.  Ireland possesses the most equable  climate of any European country.  Twenty-six thousand men are employed at the Krupp gun works.  Frogs nnd toads are gifted with s  remarkably acute sense ot hearing.  The municipal palace at Puebla,  Mex., is being remodeled at a cost of  nearly 1200,000.  A German law prevents proprietors  of eating houses from nerving boer to  people eating fruit  Cyclists ln Denmark are forbidden by  law to ride faster than tbe speed of a  cab through any town.  St. Petersburg has the largest bronie  statue ln existence���������that of Peter the  Great, which weights 1,000 tons.  Henry Arthur Jones ls a devoted  cyclist, and most of his plays are  thought out while the author ls awheol.  The State Historian of South Carolina estimates that that State furnished 74,000 men to the service of the  Confederacy.  St. Paul's Cathedral, London, Is the  most heavily Insured building in Great  Britain. It is insured for f475,000 ln  10 offices.  The depth of water affects the speed  of steamers very considerably, the vessels, moving more slowly in shallow  than in deep water.  It is not generally known that clippings from masculine heads of hair are  used for making strainers through  which syrups are clarified.  The largest library of small books  In the world belongs to a Frenchman,  who boasts that he can pack 700 of his  pocket editions in a single portmanteau.  There is a creature known as the  hagfish, or myxine, which is in the  habit of getting inside cod and similar  fish and devouring the interior until  only the skin and the skeleton are left.  In an Atlanta divorce suit the allegation is made by the plaintiff that  "he would have lived happily but for  his habit of going through his trousers pockets and relieving him of all  the cash on hand." ,.   ���������-  A meteorological observatory ls to  be established in the spire of the Cathedral at ,Ulm, one of the largest  churches in Germany. Next to the  Eiffel tower in Paris it will be the  highest post of meteorological observation In the world erected by human  hands.  A process has been discovered by  which sails of vessels of all kinds can  be made out of paper pulp, and lt is  claimed that they serve quite as well  as canvas and are very much cheaper.  They swell and flap in the wind like  the genuine old-fashioned article, and  are supposed to be untearable.  A stalwart young fellow In a theatre at Armagh, Ireland, intoxicated by  a melodrama and probably something  besides,, sprang on the stage, knocked  down the principal villan of the play  and dragged the heroine fro:n a guillotine. He had to be removed by policemen before the performance could go  on.  The domestics of Christiana, Nor-  "way have formed a union aud declare  that all work must commence at G:30  a. m. and end at 9. Service after that  hour must be performed by another  set of servants, for which e>:tra pay is  demanded. One afternoon each week  and every alternate Sunday is claimed.  Other unions are forming all over  Sweden.  Governor Mount, of Indiana, says  that the State contains large tracts of  land which have been exhausted and  abandoned, In Clay county alone .10,-  000 acres and 15 square miles. His  Idea is that farming can be made mora  attractive by teaching some of the  science in the public schools, and says:  "I expect to see a law placed on the  statute books of the State this winter  which._wlll nrovlde-ior.the.teaching-pf^  SIENCE  NOTES.  the primary principles of agriculture  in the public schools."  The four Powers have agreed upon  the color and design of the Cretan flag.  The ground of the flag will be blue,  ;raversed by two diagonal white bands,  forming a St. Andrew's cross. The  upper quarter, next to the staff, will  consist of a red field bearing a white  live-footed star. The red square will  be the symbol of the Sultan's suzerainty, buC there will be no crescent. The  flag will be submitted for approval to  the Sultan and the Cretans, and is not  Vkely to be modified.  Tbe statue of Ton Helomholts by  Herter ls complote.l. It will be placed  in tho court of tho University at Berlin,  between the statues of the two Hum-  boldts.  Vienna has begun the construction oi  bicycle paths through tho streets.  Ground has been conceded for the purpose of building a new street on condition that a strip be prepared for thc  use of bicyclists.  ��������� young French artist Is the discoverer of a fine and genuine example  of the Spanish painter Veiasiiuoi!. Tho  canvas was fotiu-J on a recent tour to  Spain. It ts a life size portrait of a  man and ls ln the best style of the master. It has been submitted to eminent  critics who have pronounwd upon its  genuineness.  The city councilors of Ulm, Germany,  have decided  to utilize the Bplre of  their magnlflcant cathedral as a meteorological observatory.   The splro is  one of the highest buildings  in  the  world.   The Instruments will be supplied by   tbe   Royal   Observatory at  Stuttgart,   and  the  registrations  will  be made by the watchmen of the cathedral under the directions of    Dr.  Scbimpf, a meteorologist.   Next to the  Eiffel Tower ln  Pari*, the cathedral  spire of Ulm will be the highest artificial post of meteorological observation in the world.  Letters have recently appeared ln  The London Lancet, ln reference to the  colors of newly born negro children.  Several medical men have given tbe  result of their experiments, and the  evidence shows that the children are  of the color of a light quadroon. It  is recorded. In a paper published in  The Journal of the Anthropological Institute, of the natives of the Wan I district of the Niger Coast Protectorate,  that when pure negroes are born they  are pink like young rats, but at the  end of three or four months they become black. From this it would seem  tnat atmospheric conditions seem to bn  necessary to produce the full black  colored negro.  The Park Department of Boston has  for a long time thought that parks  were something more than simply incisures where citizens and their children could walk dressed up in their best  and look at the grass and trees. Playgrounds have been provided in differ*  ent parts of'the city and in these the  children can play ln thc sand and make  mud pies to their hearts' content, while  older ones have outdoor gymnasiums  and ball grounds to attract them from  the sickening and vicious life of the  pavements. The idea is an excellent  one, as lt is a one-sided policy to neglect a child's physical development  while spending large sums upon the  equipment and maintaining of schools  for its mental training.  Four submarine mines broke away  from Castle Island and floated on the  beach at Marine Park, at South Boston,  Mass. For a time it was thought they  were floating barrels, but when their  real nature was discovered they were  taken to a place where there would be  no danger of premature explosions. I(  appears that the mines had been anch.  ored in a little cove at the southerly  end of Castle Island. They were  placed there in order tbat they might  be exploded as soon as the weather permitted. The storm was sufficient, however, to sever the mooring lines which  held them together as a group, which  accounted for their going adrift.  A very curious case of telegraphic  disturbance is reported ��������� from Utah,  where the Oregon short line lost six  telegraph wires for ;i distance of eighty  miles north of Ogden, Utah. It was  found on inspection that the cross arms  and insulators were heavily coated  with salt varying from one-sixteenth  to a quarter of an inch in thickness.  This coatinf, when wet, taken ln connection with the snow lying on the  eross arms, formed a dead cross. During the middle of the day. when the  sun was shining brightly, the salt appeared to dry out and the wires could  be used to some extent. When the  cause of the trouble was determined, an  tngine was started out equipped with  a large hose which was used with hot  water for washing off the coating. The  salt_wa3_.carriRd__by,_the winds,jilpwing  SHE GAVE UP WRITING.  I'.- ***ft'. '*T-*******',^***f*r4*r^^>"T**''  over the Great Salt Lake, and as salt  is a conductor of electricity, the short  circuiting of wires is easily explained  ODDITIES IN PRINT.  Sicilian farmers receive only J2.20 a  thousand lemons.  In England more than 10,000,000 oil  lamps are lit nightly.  "The Pilgrim's Progress" has been  :ranslated into 203 language-*, and dialects.  Wabash, Ind., has an ordinance forbidding the hitching of horses on asphalt paved street*.  According to a census taken by the  Maine Brueau of statistics there are  1,577,552 hens in that state.  Blance-mange means literally white  food; hence chocolate blanc-mangt Is  something of a misnomer.  It ls stated that much of tho so-call-  2d vanlla extract is mado from coral  :ar productions and toulta boans.  Tho Saivallon Army place In their  :elephone boxes the following suggestive notice. "Ye have ucod ot paticuce.-  -Heb. x., 3."  LITTLE ENCYCLOPEDIA.  There are 4,500 women printers In  England.  Americans pay J8.000.000 a year for  looking glasses.  > Thc Chinese have a sii.-chil sod for  every disease.  World's annual coffee production la  1,600,000,000 pounds.  There aro 600,000 people employed in  Italy In rearing silkworms.  The number of medical  periodicals  j published in the United States is 275.  London enjoys a greater area of open  spaces than any other capital In the  world.  The University of Oxford has type  nnd appliances for printing in 150 different languages.  Thirty years ago thera were only two  dozen explosive compounds known to  chemists; and then are over 1,000.  It Is said that the peasant of the  south of France ppend3 on food for r������  family of Ave an average nt two pence  a day.  It ls computed that 'Ire present time  tbodlamonds bought for American  beauties living In the United .Sla'cs  are worth no 1C3S tnaj $5,000,000.  The first use of Niagara's power -vas  made in 1725, a primitive sawmill being operated. Nothing more was done  until 1842 when Augustus Porter conceived the plan of hydraulic canals,  and in 1861 one of them was complttad.  -though Sho  Nnd   l-ntfTiulrfl   tn Baler llta  KA-wf-paiiur   I'tofonnloii.  The unfamiliar rustle of silken  skirts started the woman editor and  Bhe looked jrp to seo a girl comlng_be-  tween tho littered desks of the city  room toward her.  "Good morning!" Her voice rose  like a bell above the click of the typo-  writers. The city editor started to  scowl, but thought better of it. The  first copyreader forgot tho word lie  needed for the top line of ri scare head  and began anew. The woman editor  acknowledged her salutatiou and motioned her to a chair.  "I came," sho said, with a smile* of  /nost engaging confidence, "to ask you  a question.   You won't mind, will you?  You are sure?   And you will answer?"  "1 will if I can."  "Oh, you can. You sec, I nm going  to enter the newspaper profession, and  I want you to tell me how to begin."  "Angels antl ministers of grace defend us!"  tbe newspaper  woman exclaimed.  "Huh?  "I didn't speak���������that is, T rti(ln*t-  say anything. I couldn't, you know.  What makes you think you want to bo  a newspaper worker?"  "Oh. it's so lovely!"  "Urn-Hi! Is It? What do you want  to do?   Space or local work?"  VHuh? Oh. I don't know. Anything. I'd Just as soon write the dramatic notices so I could go to the  theatres ail the time."  "That's modest to begin with. Have  you ever written anything for publication?"  "No; but I could. I can write lovelj  letters. Jack says���������-" She paused  In sweet confusion.  An Inspiration seized the woman edi  tor. She knew that tho way into  newspaperdom was harder to travel  than the traditional Jordan road, but  she hadn't the heart to discourage this  confident young aspirant to the throne  of the dramatic critic.  "I'll tell you," she said, with a sldt  glance at the unsuspecting young chief  of the local staff, "you write a nice letter to the city editor. He is too busy  to see you now, for the first edition is  Just going to press: lint you write a  nice letter���������the kind Jack likes���������and  maybe he will find a place for yon."  "Thank you*.so much. It's so sweet  of you. Which is the city editor? That  one! Oh, isn't he handsome! Good-  by."  She fluttered out. The typewriters  stopped their wild chatter for a moment, and thc first copy began counting letters over again for a six head.  It was six'months before she camo  Into the ofllce again. But then It was  with an air of proprietorship beautiful  to behold.  "I wrote the letter Just as you said,'  she explained to the woman editor,  "and Harryi came right up to see me.  He said it was customary for editors  to teach young reporters all about  newspaper business before they came  down to the office. And when I learned all about it he���������I���������well, I am not  going to bother with writing, after  all!"  "Dm-m, I see! "And Jack?" ***  "Jack!" Her voice ran up the scale  to tbe note of contempt and dowj.  again to the caressing tone of happiness, "Why, I'm going to marry tt  city editor!"  GOOD BLOOD IS  NO GOOD  UNLESS  CIRCULATED  A Sick Man mistakes hla  Illness, or his Doctor does  He shows symptoms of consump*  tion, or dyspepsia, or what not, because improper blood nourishment  of lung's or liver has brought them  on. In such cases look to tho  heart ; unless it pumps rich red  blood through the system,' youi  specific  doesn't reach the spot.  Dr. Agnew's Heart Cure .  sends the blood coursing*  through'  the veins as  nature intended.    It  heals the heart and thus helps tht;  health of every organ. '  Rrtv. L. W. Showf.ks, of Elderlown, Pa.,  writes:��������� " For many years I suffered with ot  ganlc heart disease. I have tried many phjrcl  clans and taken numberless remedies, I pur  chased a bottle of Sr. Agatw"* Om* tot thi  Heart and received almost instant relief. Tli  choking, beating, thumping and palpitatioi  have now almost entirely disappeared, Tin ;  ���������remedy is wonderful." t  Keep clean inside as well as outside.   Off  ������������������  AgntWi LItst  Pills are  the correct  form  Cleanse and stimulate the digestive apparatua  Paly 10c. far forty doses.   *  Humor of the Hour.  31  Father���������William, what are you 'doing  with that bird book ?  William���������I'm looking for a picture of  a round robin.���������Chicago News.  TVIlo 1TIiip������?  The clergyman's little son wa6 telling the small son ot a parishioner of  the dTeadful fights, which he and his  sister indulged in.  "You don't mean to say that minister's children fight?" replied the horrified little layman.  "Oh, yes."  "Who whips?"  "Mamma." ��������� Pittsburg Chroniclo  Telegraph.  peculiar to her  sez brought on  thnt dread dyspepsia  and gen-  ernl misery.  But thrre is eer-  tainty of care for  her.  tel������ij(THE great  H^S&SOUTH  '      'AMERICAN  NERVINE  Will, first feed  Ber Shattered Nerves; then strengthened by it they will put every vital  organ to work vigorously. The liver  will do its share, the heart will have  blood to pump, the nerves will be quiet.  The woman will be beautiful again.  Mrs. James Edge, Post-Mistress of  Edge Hill, Ont., writes :  "I have had indigestion and dyspepsia  for nearly ten years.   At times I could  years.   At times I could  ���������  .���������.   After taking two bottles  of south American Nervine I was entirely well and am in perfect health."  Tn������ tOrut Eosth AmoriciD Kldaey Can dissolves and washes out waste matter at  once from kidneys and bladder, and  simultaneously begins the building up  of new tissues.   Relief in six hours.   3*  Dinr iimtiitn.  "There's no doubt about it," said  the man who is conspicuous for his  local pride, "we are going to have a  great ball club next season."  "That's what you always say.''  "Well, haven't T been vindicated?  Haven't we suppiled the market with  some of  the best players now beforo  the public?"���������Washington Star.  In the  culture of squashes  the use*  of pieces of mosquito netting eighteen..  inches square to place.over thc hills,  while   the   young  plants   are   getting-  started is' recommended as a protection   against   the   striped     encumber  beetle or squash  bugs. A  small   wooden pin six inches in height is placed"  ui the centre of the hill, the netting-  thrown   over  it  to  form  a  tent,  and  the sides fastened down with dirt.  ������������������**���������  To Catch tlie I'nl.llo.  First Capitalist���������I understand you  are forming a trust for the manufacture of a new bicycle.  Second Capitalist���������Yes, that's so.  First Capitalist���������What are you going  to call the wheel?  Second Capitalist���������You won't trll?  First Capitalist���������Certainly not:  Secorrd Capitalist���������We'll'-call' It tli*  *Anti-Trust."���������Cincinnati Enquirei  Her  Iririi.  71e���������t see the doctors have rtecldcrt  that S'if.shem who killed his .wife ami  six children, is not. insane.   *  She���������Well, I don't see why a man in  his right mind, who would do a thing  like that, isn't crazy.���������Cleveland'  Leader. ...__^  IJiti-rrttiliily. .     ��������� v .  "There Is nothing more uncertain:  than a horse race," exclaimed the man  with a tendency to talk loud.  And the melancholy friend responded: "You never worked in a weather  bureau, did you?"���������Washington Star.  Tlie 0|inl.  you    superstitious  about  Bill���������Are  opals?  Nell���������Well, I .think it's unlucky to  refuse theni.���������Philadelphia Record.  **������._     ���������:'  A-.-rc.-d  With liim.  "Only a fool would argue with a wo  man," be asserted angrily.  "Precisely," sbe r?plied.���������Chicago  Post. . - --  Cures  Rheumatism!  The Great Soutli American  Rheumatism Cura.  Seizes hold of thc disease at onceV  ���������nd in three days at the outside the!  wonder is done, oflener in one day.l  Relief felt at thc first spoonful.  Lumbago-and Neuralgia flee before it; and it prevents their return. *  A b-rttle of it saves many a dollar '  and hours of pnin, to say nothing of  preserving valuable lives.  James A. Anderson, of Calgary, /  \ N. W T.. writes r I  ���������'Rheumatism crippled me.   I re- \  mained in the hospital six weeks  '    and was treated by the best physicians  without any   improvement.    I procured a  bottle of  r SOUTH AMERICAN RHEUMATIC /  ,   CURE.  To my delight I got better t  at once, and I have been working  every day since.  Tha Great South American Nervines  k tonic sets all the vital organs in or- *  Jder by first feeding the nerves. Thafl  best cure for any and all affections  of stomach, liver, heart, brain.      S3 /  George���������I see nothing for us but tm  elope*;'.do you think your father would'  forgive us ?���������:'.*'���������'  Ethel���������I'm sure he would.  George���������How can you be sure ?   *  : Ethel���������I felt a little nervous on that  icore    and���������I    asked him.���������Pick-Me*  Up.  ...i   . -������ .;    .*'..*  ENGLISH SPAVIN L-INIMEN5P  Removes all hard, solt or callaousedi  lumps and blemishes from horses,  blood spavin, curbs, splints, ringbone, sweeney, stifles, sprains, sore*  and swollen throat, coughs, etc. Save'  S50 by the use of one bottle. Warranted the most wonderful Blemishi  cure ever known. r/l  !tf &  ,.,,.V-VIV'IVI**/IVI*/(������,l'  rii  I Thc Overthrow of Hell p  and Its Restoration  By Leo Tolstoy  Translated by V. TcKertkoff and I.  (No Kisllts Reserved.)  |^^:$!���������^.*3iSB'5i���������i5^*^e:$BiTiei������  i.  IT was at the time when Jesus waa  revealing His teaching to men.  This   teaching  was   so  clear���������it  waa ao_easy tp follow, and delivered  I -men from'evil so obviously, that it  med impossible not to accept it, or  .t anything could arrest its spread,  teelzebub, tire lather and ruler of all  | devils, waa alarmed. He clearly saw  .*, if only Jesus did not renounce hia  ���������thing, the power of Beelzebub over  In   would   cease  forever.      Ho    was  rracd, yet did not lose heart, but in-  ed the Pharisees arrd Scribe-!, obedient  him, to Insult nnd torture Jesus to  r.\ utmost  of   their  power,  and  also  ���������jusolled the disciples of Jesus to Hy  J abandon Him to Himself. Beelzebub  !pcd that tlio condemnation of Jesus to  'dmous execution, nnd His being re-  icd and deserted by all the disciples,  d also that tire sufferings themselves  I'd the execution would cause Jesus nt  last moractit to renounce His teach-  And a recantation would destroy  I. its power. -*��������������������������� --���������*���������*���������-���������  This was being decided on the cross,  hen Jesus cried out, " Jfy God, my  ,d, why host Thou forsaken me?" Bcel-  oub was overjoyed. He snatched up  fetters prepared for Jesus, and, try-  them on his own legs, proceeded to  I.jU8t them, so that when he should a-p-  lf them to Jesus,  tliey  could not be  Ldone.  [Then, suddenly, from the cross came  e  words, "Father,  forgive, them,  for  ley know not what tlrey do."  Then Jesus cried out, "It is finished,"  id gave up the ghost.  Beelzebub   understood   that   all   was  st.   He wished to take the fetters from  'legs and  to flee, but he could  not  iire from his place���������the fetters hod  ���������come welded on him and bound his  m limbs. -He wished to iise his wings,  it could not unfold them. And Beelzc-  tb saw how Jesus, enveloped in a* shin*.  J light, * appeared at the gates of Hell,  saw how sinners from Adam to Judas  me out of Hell, he saw how all the  Vila'fled in affright, lie saw the very  ills of Hell silently fall to pieces on  . sides. He could endure this no long-  . and with a piercing shriek Ire fell  I trough tlte rent floor to bhe basement.  II.  One hundred, two hundred, three hun*  fired years passed.  Beelzebub-did not count the time,  cround him spread black darkness and  lead silence. He .lay immovable, trying  Lot to think -of what had happened, yet  le could not help-thinking, and he help*  ijjely hated.Him who hod caused his  ���������/lin.  Then  suddenly���������-and  he  did  not  re-  atember,  nor know how many hundred  rears elapsed���������'he heard above his head  lounds resembling the trampling of feet,  \roans, cries and the'gnashing of teeth.  VBeelzebub lifted his head and listened.  i That Hell could be re-established after  mo victory of Jesus, Beelzebub could not  -relieve;   and  yet    the    trampling,  tire"  Jro-ans, the cries and gnashing of teeth  K������*ew louder and louder.  I  Beelzebub raised his body and doubled  Btp his hairy legs with tlieir overgrown  Bieofs.   To 'his astonishment the fetters  well off of themselves, and flapping his  j'iborated wings he gave that signal whis-  Itle by/which in former tinies he gathered  pis twvants and helpers around him.  J." He had hardly time to draw breath,  (when   from   an   opening   overhead  red  Karnes glared, and a crowd of devils bust-'  |ing each other, rushed through bhe hole  'ato the basement and seated themselves  (round Beelzebub like birds of prey round  Pcarrion.  f These devils were big and small, stout  and thin, with long and short tails, with  horns pointed straight and crooked.  One of them���������naked, but for a cape  Ijihrowii over his shoulders���������of.a shin|ng  black color, with a round, hairless face,  and with an enormous pendulous belly,  eat-on; his heels in front of Beelzebub  and turned up and down his fiery eyeballs, continuously sriiiling and regularly  j wagging bis long thin tail from* side to  |4ide.  HI.  "What does this noise signify!" said  I-Beelzebub, pointing upwards.     "What's  going on there?"   ���������    '  "Just the eame as lias always gone  on," answered- the shining devil in the  !.eape.=  '"'But are there    really    any sinners  J'liowt" asked Beelzebub.  "Many," answered the shining one.  .,    "But how -about the teaching of Him  ''whom I do not wish to name?" asked  Beelzebub.  The devil in the cape grinned, disclosing his aluurp. teeth, while suppressed  ' laughter was heard amongst all the devils.  "This teaching does not hinder us.  Men do.not believe in it," said the devil  .In the cape.   ���������  "But. this   teaching   obviously   saves  them, from us, and He.sealed it by His  -death,", said Beelzebub.  ��������� "I.hnve transformed it," said the de-  . Til in the cape, thumping his tail on the  |, floor.  "How have you transformed it?" .'."  ' "So that men do not believe in His  -teaching but in mine, which they call by.  His name."  "How didst thou do this?" asked Beel-  ���������aebub..* '.:.   ''������������������������������������������������������*���������" .  ,    "It was done of itself.   I only helped."  "Tell me about it quickly," said Beel-  ���������zebub. "  Tire devil in the cape 'bent down his  '. 'head and was silent a whilc.asif .leisure-,  i ly considering, then Ire said:  i "When that dreadful event happened,  i' that nell was overthrown, and-our father.  ���������' and ruler departed .frbni: us," aaid he, "J  ('������������������went to those places whore that very  '��������� teaching which Iind so nearly destroyed  i -*us was tnught. 1 '.wig-hod to sec how  I *hoae people lived who fulfilled it, and 1  ���������saw that the people who lived according  ; to this teaching were perfectly happy  I and quite out of our renoh. Tliey did  i ,s������t quarrel witli each other, they did no*'  give way to women's charms, and either:  thoy did not marry or If Urcy married  . ;ttlicy kept to one wife; thoy 'Iind no pro**  1 perty, holding all ns common, end thej  ' -did  not   "  ...  gere attracted to them more ana more.  Whea I saw this I thought that_ all was  iost, aad was just going to quit. _ But  Jhen occurred a circumstance, in itself  Insignificant, yet which appeared to me  to deserve attention, and I remained.  Amongst these people some regarded it  is necessary that all should undergo oir-  -umcision, and that none should eat meat  snored to idols; whereas others were of  ���������>pmion that these matters were not essential, and that one might abstain from  lircunicision jind oat anything. So I be*  jjaii to'Tristil Into all their minds that  this difference of opinion was very im*  ���������portant, and that aa tho question consented the service of God, neither side  :ou!d possibly give way. .Thoy believed  me, and the disputes 'became moro obdur-  ito. On both aides thoy began to be  mgry, ond then I proceeded to instil  into each of them that they might prove  tho truth of tlieir teaching by miracles.  Evident as it is that miracles cannot  prove the truth of ir teaching, yet tlrey  so desired to be In tiro right that they  believed nre, nnd 1 nrriingi'd miracles for  them. It was not dillicult to do this.  Tliey believed anything which supported  their desire to prove that tlrey oirlylreld  tho truth.  "Some said that tongues of fire descended upon them; others said that  tliey had seen the risen body of the "Master Himself, and much else. Tliey kept  inventing what had never taken place,  andjjicd in thejnme o������ Him who called  fis k'avk, worse than we doourselves���������and  did not know it. One party said of the  other: 'Your miracles are not genuine;  ours are genuine.' Whereupon the other  retorted: 'No, yours are a fraud; ourq  are real.' --*������������������  "Matters were going on well, but as I  was afraid tlrey might discern the too-  evident trick, I invented the 'Church.'  Onoe they believed in 'the Church,' I  was at peace. I recognized that we were  saved, and that Hell wiie restored."  IV.  "What is the 'Church?'" asked Beelzebub, severely, not wishing to believe that  'his servants were cleverer than, himself.  "Well, the Church is this: When-peoplo lie and feel they are not believed, tlrey  always say, referring to God: 'By God,  what I say is true!' This in substance is  the Church, only with this special feature, that those men who recognize  themselves as the Church become persuaded that they can no longc'rerr, and  therefore, whatever nonsense they may  say, they can never after recant it. The  Church is produced thus: Men assure  themselves and others tftutt their teacher, God, to save the law revealed by  Him to men from being misinterpreted,  has chosen special men who, with those  to whom they* transfer this power, can  alone correctly interpret His teaching.  Those men who call themselves tho  Church regard themselves as holding the  truth, not because what they preach is  truth, but because thoy regard themselves as the only true successors of tho  disciples of the disciples of the disciples,  and at last of the disciples of the teacher  Himself, God. Still, in this method thero  is also the same inconvenience as in the  miracles, namely, that many people can  assert, simultaneously, each one of himself, that he is a member of the only  true Ohureh (which, indeed, has always  been the case). But the advantage of  tins. method is, that as soon as men  claim for themselves that they are the  Church, and upon this assertion build  up their teaching, they can no longer renounce what they have once said, however absurd it may be/and whatever oth*  era may eay."  "But why has the Church misinter-,  pretcd the teaching iii bur favor?" said  Beelzebub.  "They did this," continued tiro devil in  the cape, "because having . recognized  themselves as the only expositors; of  God's law, and having persuaded others  of this, these men became the highest  arbiters of men's fate, and therefore  were entrusted with the highest power  over men. Having received this power  they naturally became; infatuated, and,  for the most pairt, depraved, thus exciting against themselves the anger and enmity of men. In order to overcome their  enemies they, Braving no other arms but  violence, began to persecute, to kill, to  burn all those who would not Tecognize  their power. Thus by their very position they were forced to misrepresent  the teaching so that it should justify  both their wicked lives and their cruelties to their enemies.  "And this they did." |      .  V. "  "But when* the teaching was so simple  and clear," said Beelzebub, still reluctant  to believe -that Iris servants had done  what he had failed to think of, "it was  impossible to misinterpret it. 'Do unto  others ^wbj*/*^^puylcsjresj^jthat jJthers  should do unto thee.'   How caJrTone^pds*-"  itamce, It is said in the Scriptures, 'Call  io man your Father on tire earth; for  >ne is your Father which is in Heaven.  Neither bo ye called masters; for one is  rour master, the Christ,' but they eay:  We alono nTe the fathers, and wc alone  iro the masters of men.' Or, again it is  laid: 'When thou wislrest to pray, do so  rn secret, and God will hear thee,' but  ihey teach that it is necessary to pray  *n churches, in a company, and to the ac-  ���������ompaniment of songs and music Fur*  ih-or it is said in tire Scriptures: 'Do not  ���������year at all,' but they teach that men  ihould swear implicit" obedience to tlie  uithorities whatever these may demand.  Or it is snid: 'Thou-shalt not kill,' but  ;hey teach that one can and should kill  Sn war and according to law. Or again  It is said: 'My teaching is spirit nnd life,  toed upon tt ns upon bread,' whereas  they tench that if one puts a few scraps  sf -bread into some wine and pronounces  ���������wrtnin words over these scraps, then the  :>r(*nd becomes flesh nnd tiro wirre blood,  irrd that to eat this brend and drink this  iviire is very profitable for tire salvation  af one's soul. People believe in this nnd  sanctimoniously eat this Rop, and then  when tlrey fall into our 'hands they nre  astonished that lire sop lias not helped  them," concluded tho devil in tire cape,  and turning up his eyeballs he grinned  from ear to car.  "This is very good," said Beelzebub,  and smiled, and all tire devils joined in  roars of laughter.  VI.  sibly'misinterpret this?"  "Well, by my advice, they used various methods for this purpose,' said tbe  devil in the cape. "Men have got a  story about a good magician who, to  save a man from a wicked magician,  turned him into a little grain of wheat,  Whereupon the bad magician, having  changed himself into a cock,, waa about  to peck this little grain, so tlie good ma-  flician emptied a sack of grain over the  little grain so that the '-bad magician  could not eat up nil the grains nor yet  find tbe one which he wanted.  "According to my advice they did thus  with the teaching of Him who taught  that all the law consists in doing unto  another that which we wish others to do  unto us. A3 a sacred exposition of the  law of God they accepted forty-nine  books> in which they asserted that every  word was the production of God, of the  Holy Ghost. Over the simple, easily understood truth they shook out such a  heap of self-styled sacred truths that  i it; became impossible either to accept  them all or to discover amongst them the  one which is alone necessary for men.  "This is their first method.    The second, which they, used  with success for  more than a thousand years, consisted in  simply killing and burning all those who  wished to reveal the truth.   This method  is becoming obsolete now, "but they have  not altogether rejected it, and although  tlrey no longer burn those who endeavor;]  to disclose the truth, still they so calum-j  niate theni and so poison their lives that'  only very few havo courage to convict  them of their deceptions.  "This is tire second method. Thc third  "ts that while asserting themselves as the  Infallible Ohureh, yet, when it suits  tlrem, tlrey simply tench the direct opposite from what is said in the Scriptures,  "Is It possible that it is as of old with  you; are there adulterers, plunderers,  miurdorers?" asked Beelzebub, now cheerfully. . V**'-.***:  The devils also became merry, and,  trying to show themselves off to Beelzebub, began to talk all ut once.  "Not as of old, but more than as of  old," shouted one.  "The adulterers have not sufficient  room in our sections," piped another.  "The present plunderers are more cruel  than the old ones," cried a third.  "We can't prepare sufficient fuel for  the murderers," roared a fourth.  "Do not speak all together," said Beelzebub, "let that one answer whom I will  question. Who manages adultery? Come  up and relate how thou dealest now  with the discipl������s of Him who forbade  men to change wives, and said that one  Should not look at a woman with lust.  Who.manages adultery?"  "I do;" answered an effeminate brown  devil with a flabby face and a restless,  slobbering mouth, as he crawled up to  Beelzebub on his haunches.  This devil crept out in front of the  others, crouched down on his heels, bent  his Dread on one side and wagging liis tas-  seled tail twisted ia between his feet,  began thus in a sing-song voice:  "We do this both according to the  old method used by thee, our father and  ruler, when yet in the garden of,Eden,  and whicli gave over all the human race  into our power, but we do it also in a  new ecclesiastical way. According to the  new ecclesiastical method we proceed  thus: We persuade men that true marriage consists nob in what it really consists, the union of man and woman, but  in dressing oneself up in one's best  clot-lies,. going into a big building, arranged for tire purpose, and there putting on one's head caps specially prepared for the occasion, walking round a  little table three times to the sound of  various songs." We teach men that thus  only is true marriage. Being persuaded of  this they naturally regard -all unions between man and woman formed outside  of these conditions ns mere frolics binding one to nothing, or as the satisfaction  of a hygienic neeessitj*, and therefore  they unrestrainedly give themselves up  to this pleasure." *  Tire effeminate devil bent 'bis flabby  face to, the ������the* side, and was silent,  awaiting Beelzebub's reception of his  words.  Beelzebub nodded his head in token oi  approval, and the effeminate devil continued.  "In this way, while: not abandoning  the former method of forbidden fruit  and inquisitiveness practised in Eden,"  ho continued, evidently wishing to" flatter  Beelzebub, "we attain the very best results, men imagining that they can arrange for themselves an honest ecclesiastical marriage even after their union  with 'many women; men change hundreds of wives and thus become so accustomed to vice that they go on doing  the same after the Church marriage. If  for any reason, any of the demands connected with their Church marriage appear to; them cumbersome, then tlrey arrange another walk round the little  table, whilst the first is regarded as of  no effect."  The effeminate devil ceased, and having wiped the drivel from his mouth with  the tip of bis tail lie bent his head on  ^the^othenside^and.silently^fixed.-his^eyes.  on Beelzebub.  lay pThTraor, witli impunity, the TuTroring  najority. In some States, of late, the  ilunder goes on without anointed men,  ���������ven as much ns whore Uiey exist. As  ���������ur father and ruler sees, tlio method  ve.use is in substance the old one. What  s new in it is thnt we hnve made this  nethod more general, more secret, moro  videsprcad in extent and time, and more  itable,  "We have made this method more  {eneral, in that formerly people volun-  airily submitted to whomever they elect-  id, whereas we have arranged now tbat  juite apart from their wishes thoy sub-  nit not to those who are eleoted, but to  inyone.  "Wo have mnde this method more ee*  :ret in tliat at present thoso who are  ���������obbed, thanks to the organization of  taxes, especially indirect tuxes, do not  (now who arc tlieir plunderers.  "This method is more widespread in  nxtcnt, because, not satisfied with the  alunder of their owrr people, so-called  Christian 'nations under various and  most strange pretexts���������more ospeoially  under that of spreading Christianity���������  Uso rob all foreign nations who have  anything to be robbed of. This method  is more universal in time than the old  one, owing to tiro institution of loans,  social and State; so that not only tlio  living generations are robbed, but also  the future ones. We have rendered this  method more stable by causing the chief  plunderers to be regarded as saored personages whom people have not the courage to oppose.   It is sufficient for the  erJfljr^lI n'alTons on c"5i'l1i. 'Ifeutsen*  uid uber nllcs;' France, England, lttts-  la 'uber alles,' anu tlrnt this nation,  rlriohcver it be, ought to rule over all  'lie others. As we inculcate the same  dea into all nations, tbey continually  eel themselves in danger from their  reiglibors���������ace always preparing to de-  end themselves, and become exnsper-  ���������ted against each other. The more orre  ido prepares for defence, and, in consc-  [uenoe, becomes exasperated against its  reighbors, ihe moro nil tlr s others prc-  taro for defence and irate each other. So  iow all those who have accepted the  leaching of Him who called us murder-  irs, a're continually arrd chiefly occupied  n preparation for murder and in murder  tsclf."  X.  ���������The special forms of the Russian marriage rite are here alluded to. Each nation  has  its  own  ritual.���������(Trans.)  chief plunderer to have had time to get  quietly'go "on plundering whomever and  ta much as he wisties. Thus, at one  time, in Bussia, I placed on the throne,  as an experiment, one after the other,  the most disreputable women.'stupid, illiterate and dissolute, and who, according to their own laws, bad no right to be  there, arid the last one���������not only dissolute, but a criminal, who murdered her  husband and her lawful heir. Yet men,  only because she had been rubbed with  oil, did not tear her nostrils, nor beat  her with a whip, as they were wont to  do with all those who murdered their  husbands; but during thirty years they  servilely submitted to 'her, allowing hor  and her innumerable lovers hot only to  plunder their property, but also to deprive them of their liberty. So, therefore, in our time, open plunders, i.e.,  the forcible appropriation of *a purse, a  horse, or of clothes, are only one-millionth part of the 'lawful' robberies  which are continually being enacted by  those who have the power. In our time  unpunishable and secret plunders, and  in general a -readiness to plunder, are to  such an extent, established amongst men  that in almost all mankind the chief object of life is plunder, moderated only  by tlie mutual strife between ���������lhe plunderers." i  VIII.  VII.  defend   themselves  against  at-' leaving It to their pupils to disentangle  tacks, but. repaid ovil by good. ihomsclvcs from these contradictions as  /'Thsir  life  was so good that many  -tji-y like .and ns they can.   Thus, for in-  "Simple and good," said Beelzebub; "I  approve.   Who manages tlie plunderers?"  "I do," answered, stepping forward, a  big devil with large crooked horns,  tumed-up mustaches, and enormous  crookedly planted paws.  This devil having crawled out like tho  others, arranged his mustaches in a  military fashion with both paws, and  waited to be questioned.  "He who destroyed Hell," said Beelzebub, "taught mankind to live like the  birds of Heaven, eomiuanding men to  give to him that a*ks and to surrender  one's coat, to him wiio wishes to take  one's shirt, saying that to be saved one  must give away one's property. How  then dc-st thou induce men who have  heard this to go orr plundering?"  ..���������'"Wa do tlris." said the mustaclrcd  devil haughtily, throwing back hU head,  "exactly as did our fit ther and 'ruler  when Saul was elected King. Even as  then," wc instil into men the idea that  instead of ceasing to plunder each other  it is -more convenient to allow one man  to plunder them all, giving liim full authority over all. What is new in orrr  methods is only this-*-���������that for confirming this one man's right of plundering  we lead him into a church, put a special  cap on hia head, seat him in an elevated  armchair, give him a little stick and a  ball, rub him with some oil, and in the  name of God and His Son proclaim the  person of this man. rubbed with oil, to  be sacred. Thus the plunder performed  by this personage, regarded as sacred,,  can in no way be restricted. So these,  sacred personages and their assistants,  and tlie assistirrts of their assistants, all  without ceasing, quietly and snfely plunder the people. Generally, laws and re-  s i filiations are instituted by which the  i-1 Idle minority,  even   without  anointing.  "Well, ^this is good," said Beelzebub;  "but murders?   Who manages murders?"  "I do," answered a devil of blood-red  color, coming out of the crowd, his tusks  sticking out from bis mouth, and with  sharp horns and an upturned; thick, stiff  tail.  "How dost thou cause murder amongst  the disciples of Him who said: 'Do not  render evil for evil, love your enemies?"  How dost thou make murderers of these  men?" said Beelzebub.  "We do this 'both in the old way," answered the red devil in a deafening, rattling voice, "*by exciting in men avarice,  anger, hatred, vengeance and pride. Also  by the old method, we persuade the  teachers of men that the best way to  keep men from doing murder consists in  the teachers themselves publicly murdering those who have murdered. This system does not so much furnish us witb  murderers as it educates them for us.  But a greater number bave been and are  given to us by, the now teaching of the  infallibility of tbe Ohureh, of Ohureh  marriage and equality.  "The teaching of the infallibility of  the Church used, in former times, to  give us the greatest number of murderers. Those who recognized themselves as  members of the infallible Church regarded-it as a crime to allow those whom,  they called false interpreters of the  teaching to deprave men, and therefore  looked upon the murder of such, interpreters as an action pleasing to God, and  they killed whole populations and executed and burnt hundreds of thousands  It is droll that those who executed and  burnt the ones who 'had begun to understand the'true teaching, regarded these  men���������for us most dangerous enemies���������  as our servants, i.e., the servants.of devils! Meanwhile, those who executed  and burnt others at the stake regarded  Jli^ii^ly(^asjawte_fjilfilling the will of  God, "wKile tSey^*rere"ih~i*ealityi6uf-obe-i  dient servants.  "So it was formerly. At present -a  very large number of murders is given  to us by the teaching of Church marriage and by that of equality. , The  teaching of marriage gives us, firstly, the  mutual murder of those married and the  murder of children by their mothers.  Husbands and wives kill each other  when certain demands of the law,and  customs of ecclesiastical marriage appear to them cumbersome. On the other  hand, many mothers kill their children  when Uie unions from whicli Obese children have proceeded are not recognized  as marriage. Suoh murders* are of constant occurrence.  "Again, though murders called forth  by tire Ohureh teaching of equality are  only committed periodically, yet when  they do take place ihey are in great  number. According to this teaching, it  is inculcated into people that they are  a31 equal before the law. But tibe'plunr  dered people feel that this is not true.  They see that this equality before bhe  law only makes it convenient for tbe  robbers to continue their plunder, while  for themselves it is made inconvenient  to rob, and tben they revolt at 'this, and  attack their plunderers; and then begin  mutual murders which sometimes give  us scores of thousands of murderers at a  time."  IX.  "But murders in war? How can the  disciples of Him who recognized men as  the song of one Father and enjoined tho  love of one's enemies, be enticed into'  war?"  The red devil grinned���������letting out of lf������r the science I lrave invented for them  his mouth a jet of lire and smokie���������and  joyously slapped his thick tail on hisjj  back.  'We manage ttius: We persirade each  "Woll, this is clever," said Beelzebub,  tfter a long puuse. "But how is it that  earned men, raised ivbprn such deceits,  lo not see tliat the Oliurcli bus distorted  .'ho teaching of Christ, and do not ucek  ro* reinstate it?"  "Well, they cannot do this," said a  lusky black devil in u mantle, with a  lat, receding forehead, feeble shoulders  ind large, protruding cars, and speaking  :n a self-assured voice, as ho crawled out  m front of tbe others.  "Why?" severely asked Beelzebub, dis-  sleased witli the self-assured tone of the  Itcvll in tbe mantle. f  Not disconcerted by tlie manner of the  shiof, tbe devil in the mantle leisurely  lat down, not on his heels like the  atbers, but in the Eastern way, crossing  his ���������weak legs, and, without hesitation,  In a low, unifwrra voice lie began to relate: . i<xi<^.^"&Z^,.x-a&*s'-xa**-  "JCljiey cannot do this because I contln-  aaily distract their attention from what  It is possible and necessary for them to  know, and direct it to what is not ne-  ���������essary for them to know, and which  they will never know."  "And bow dost-thou do this?"  "I have done this in the past and am  doing it at present in varied ways," answered the devil in the mantle. "In olden times I taught men that bhe most  important knowledge concerns the relations between the persons of the Trinity,  the origin of Jesus Christ, His natures,  the qualities of God and so' forth, and  they discussed mucJh and 'lengthily, arguing, quarreling, and getting angry. And  these discussions so airs-orbed them, tJlia-t  they did not think about how tbey  ihould live. Not thinking of how they  should live, tbey did not need to know  what their teacher told them about life.  "Then,_ when they 'bad become so entangled in these discussions tbat tbey  themselves ceased to understand what  they were talking about, I persuaded  them that the most important thing for  them is to study and explain everything  written by a man called Aristotle, who  lived a thousand. years ago in Greece;  others I persuaded, that the most important thing for them was to find a  stone by the maans of which tbey could  produce gold, and an elixir which could  heal all diseases and render men immortal. .And the most clever and learned  of them* thus directed all '.their mental  powers.  "Those who were not interested in  this, I persuaded that it is most im-  pi>rtant to know whether it is bhe earth  that (revolves round tbe sun, or the sun  a round the earth. And when they found  out that the earth revolves and not the  sun, and ascertained how many millions  of miles there are between tbe sun and  the earth, they were very glad, and  since then tbey are yet more earnestly  investigating the distances between tbe  stars, although they know tliat there  can be no end to the number of such  distances and tbat the number of stars  itself is infinite, and that there is no necessity at all for them to know this.  Besides this, I also persuaded them that  it is very necessary to know the .beginnings of all animals, worms, plants, and  infinitesimal creatures. And although to  know this is: likewise quite unnecessary  f.or them, and tliough it is quite clear  that it is impossible to know this because the number of creatures is as infinite as that of the stars, yet they direct all their mental powers to such investigations of material phenomena, and  ire greatly astonished that tbe more  tbey find out concern ing wliat' tohey bad  no necessity to know, llio more remains  unascertained 'by them. So though it is  obvious that in proportion as their in-  vestigaitiona proceed, the region: of that  which remains to be investigated becomes wider and wider, and the subjects  of investigation more and more complex,  and the very knowledge acquired by  them less and less adaptable to life, still  this does not in the least perplex tbem,  and being quite persuaded of the importance of tJieir occupations, they continue  to investigate, preach, write, print and  translate.all their enquiries arrd discussions, which are generally utterly un-  mvailablerand=if "o-censi 6 r^  then only for tbe pleasure of tire minority of the rich or for the. aggravation  of the position of the majority of the  poor.  "To binder (these men from ever again  guessing that the only thing necessary  foi- them is tbe establishment cf the laws  of life indicated in the teaching of Jesus  1' impress upon them tlrnt they cannot  know the law of spiritual life, and that  all religious teachings, including that of  Jesus, nre error and superstition, and  that they can better ascertain how they  ought to live from the science which 1  have devised for tlrcrrr, called sociology,  consisting in the study of bhe various  bad ways in which former people lived.  Thus, instead of trying to live better  themselves, according to the teaching of  Jesus, they think that they need only  study the life of. former peoples, irr order-  to deduot universal laws of life, so tliat  to live well tbey need only conform  their lives to the laws they choose to  invent.  "To confirm them still more_ in this  error, I suggest to tbem something similar to the Ohurolr teaching���������namely, that  there exists a certain succession of know-  .���������edge called science, and that' thc assertions of this science are as; infallible  as tire assertions of the Church.  "Then, as soon as those who are regarded as the promoters of science be-  ���������tomo persuaded of their infallibility,:  they naturally proclaim as indubitable  truth the most useless and often absurd  nonsense, which once having proclaimed  tbey cannot recant.  "Hence it is that ns long as I inculcate  into these men  respect and  veneration  Ptbey will never comprehend that teaching which all but destroyed us."  ebub, and Iris faco irftione. "You have  leserved reward, and 1 will adequately  ecomperrso you."  "And   us;   you   have   forgotten   us!"  'lioutcd in several voices oilier devils of  lill'ereiit colqrs, small ones arrd big ones,  rookcd-leggud, stout arid thin.  "What do you do?" asked Beelzebub.  "1 am the devil of technical improve*  nonts!"  ���������  "I, of t'hc division of labor!"  "I, of the means of communication!"  "I, of book-printing!"  "I, of art!"  "I, of medicine I"  "I, of culture!"  "I, of education I"  "I, of the correct ion of men!"  "1, of intoxication!"  "I, of  philanthropy!"  "I, of socialism!"  "I, of woman's rights!" . . . tbey  ���������creamed till logutlicr, crowding forward  n front of ilcelzcbnb.  "Speak in turn niul hr.'clly," cmnninml*  ������1 Beelzebub. "Thou," ho s.iid, adilre*****  ug tho devil of technical improvement.-,,  'what dost thou do?"  "I persuade men Hurt tlie more articles  Uiey produce, and the quicker they pro-  luce them, the better it will be for  iliem. And men, destroying their lives  ���������n the production of articles, keep prewiring greater and greater quantities  if them, notwithstanding that these articles aro unnecessary to those who compel their production, nnd are inaccessible  ;o those who produce them."  "Cood! Well, and thou?" said Beelzebub, turning to the devil of the division  ������f labor.  . "I persuade men that as articles can  ie produced better by machines than by  men, jt is therefore necessary to ��������� turn  Sien 'into mabblncs, and they do this,  ind the men turned into machines bate  those who bave done so unto them."  "And.this is good. And thou?" Beclzo  bub addressed tlie devil of the means of  sommunication. ���������-��������� '���������**���������������*������������������.���������.���������������������������������  "I persuade men that for their welfare it is necessary that tlrey should  travel from place to place as speedily as  possible, and thus, instead of improving  t'heir lives, each where he is, they pass it  for the most part.running from place to  place. They are very proud that they  can travel fifty miles and more in one  hour."  Beelzebub praised this one also.  Then came forward the devil of book-  printing. His business, as be explained,  3onsis(ted in communicating to the greatest possible numlber of men all the nasty  and silly things which are being done  ind written in the world.  The devil of art explained -tliat, under  pretext of comforting and exciting noble  feelings in men, be panders to their vices  by representing tlrem in an attractive  aspect.  The devil of medicine, explained tbat  liis business consisted in persuading men  that the most necessary tiring for tbem  is anxiety about their body; arid since  anxiety about one's body has no end,  those people who take care of their body  by the aid of medicine, not only forget  about the life of other men, but also  about their*: own.  The devil of culture explained that be  teaches tbat to profit by all those things  Which are managed by the devils of technical improvements, division of labor,  means of communication, book-printing,  art, medicine, is a kind of virtue in itself, and so tbe man who profits by all  this becomes quite self-satisfied, and does  not endeavor to improve.  The devil of education explained that  he persuades men to imagine that, whilst  living: badly, and not even knowing in  what right life consists, tbey .can still  teacb children the right way of Irving.  The devil of correction explained that  he fceacbes men tbat being themselves  perverse, they can yet convert perverse  people.  The devil of intoxication showed that  Ire teaches men that, instead of escaping  the (sufferings produced by bad life by  endeavoring to improve tlieir lives, they  had better forget themselves under the  influence,of intoxication from wine, opium, tobacco or morphia.  The devil of philanthropy said that by  persuading men thnt whilst plundering  by tons and returning to the plundered  by ounces tbey are charitable, and do  not need improvement, be renders them  inaccessible to good.  The devil of socialismvboasted that in  tho name of the very highest organization of human life, he excites the enmity  of classes.  The devil of worn *i's* rights boasted  that in the name of yet more perfect  organization of life he���������besides the enmity of clauses���������excites also enmity between the sexes.  "I tun comfort! I am fashionl"  screamed und piped more devils, crawling up to Beelzebub.  "Do you really imagine that I am so  old and stupid as not to understand thai  as soon aa i^eJ>eacbing^oLlifeJis^r*,r^������g*^-  nized as an error, then everything which  might be 'harmful to us becomes useful?"  ���������tried Beelzebub, with a loud peal of  laughter. "Enough! I thank you all,"  snd flapping bis wings be sprang to bis  feet.  The devils encircled Beelzebub. At on*  end was the devil in the cape���������the inventor of tire Church; at the other end  the devil in thc mantle���������thc inventor of  Science. These devils clasped each oth-  fir's paws, and the ring was complete.  All the devils chuckling, yelping, whist*  ling, cracking tlieir heels and twisting  their tails, spun and danced around Bed*  ���������ebub. Beelzebub, himself flapping his  infolded wings, danced, in the mkidla,  kicking up high his legs.  Above were heard cries, weeping,  -������������������roans, and the gnashing of teeth.  -*������->���������.,.---��������� ?*-  - v.  a b:-  Tall iv  whenr  repula  Newspaper Notoriety.  This is  what  the aspiring atatcsma.  wrote to the bureau of press clippings:  "Please send me whatever you finl.  ibout mc in the newspapers for the next  three months."  This is what bhe aspiring statesman  wrote to tbe same bureau at tbe end of  two weeks:  "Please discontinue sending newspaper  dippings."  Response hy the bureau:  "Shall keep on sending them. Con-iraet  was for three months."  And this is what the aspiring statesman wrote at the end of another two  weeks: * ���������������-.  "What will you tako to quit sending  ne those infernal newspaper clipping3*r  ���������Chicago "Tribune."  SHORT, SMART STOP. 113-  The Woman and t" ������������������ Man were weft*,  ded, a month passed and, in acfji-s:-  ance with her agreem tit. she had coir..'*  to her fairy fOdihotb*.r to report.  "ls he not all that 1 said?" iuquirti*  the fairy foijnott.er.  "Y-e-s." ,|   **7"**   ���������*  "Is he good to you?"  "Yes."  '���������Gcr.orous?" ...  "He ls." V ���������   *  "Slow to wrath?"  "He certainly ls."  "Gives you all ���������'-*>*. money ycr������  want?"  "He does."  ���������"Treats your mother as if ho ha-If*  married the family?"  "He'd better."  "Then you have oo icon to ask mrr*--*  ���������.ernlng him?"  "Well���������I " '  "What ls it?   Speak*'  "He���������I " . .  -  "Do not be afralfl, n-y child."  "His past history."  "Yea."  "It does not seen to live any darta  ���������poch ln lt. Apparent:������������������ he has don*  nothing of which X vc.d bluBh.rrcai  to think���������I " '-iy ������������������ * .  "Well?" <i (Tl    - ������������������' '��������� ' '-  "I���������oh, mother, If yc- *-ould plejsw  give him that klat of a nast history-."*  For such Is Wotten, a* '.he h-.^ h:vj.  and ever will ba.  But the fairy aT*������4rnot".cr was wfc::iv  She merely said:!  *'Just wait until you ft better act  qualnted   and ftml.out a few   ttin-,55. _.  then see me seals.**  For she knetr t*Ut Mac is, has be-*?*  and ever will be Hmn.  One of the soldlar boys st.-!-- ���������*���������*���������-������������������*���������  In the parade with a, he..* i f.1.-  than his gun, and as he pas-e-i  couy on the avaaoa'anc saw a pre'.'.?,*.  Birl and a repulrt-rajf we *. d. <**.--.-**d hit  there be scowled flarce'v.  was far otherwise.   Br  .-.nl..-J  ever he saw tha Strl, end li.e  Elvely well dressed Man '��������������������������� .dn't dawn"!!  ist.   Last spring the co'.'.isr s.icriflr*:*  two buttons from Ws blouse and h-idr  them made into hatpins for that girfr  Two weeks ago he ������at roar b������r at-th*  beatre, and whenahe removed i.c hit .-  he saw that It had* been  piuucdioa  with a turquoise   "fteur 0c lis and; am  * -  enameled   violet,   the   military,   ba*)  .  tons were not   there.   The   girl   tens T  promised  to wear them'. forever  aoi h-  ever.   The soldier -boy went home satf V  wrote her the wltherin������*est note job -  can* imagine.   He tald her that as thm   ���������  co longer cared far him she could; na  longer value the hotton  hatpins,: and  that he'd; like thorn back    again.-.* OT  oourse, he put in a. number of othas  remarks, some attJbem reneral, refestf-  rlng to the sez, aaa^othe*s specific and **"  reQgrrtng to her a������d to her cortrlucss*  She's a nice girl and ar. amicable girt,  but the note wan-Wo much for her* ta������������������;���������*.  endure.   She sent a, man servant witfc ...  her answer. =    '���������**< ****&*!(*-^  My Dear Mr. Skaggs:--I would ".he  very .glad to return the hatpins tyo*o c  ask for, but I cannot tc'.l which am* ,  they are. They are all fo alike than ���������'.  am not at all sure which ones you ja*n*i  me, but I send you what I have, ami .  you can pick out-^ours. Very since-***  ly, .: ,<s--.       FRANCES:*  And that'a   why   the   soldier   barf  scowled.   Being ������*.*"aere man. he didnCt r.  even dream thafcfjlx of   the    hatralas .  were borrowed.   ���������"tVaabington Post.:  "Quick changes of fortune and?occupation I had always understood to  be a feature of American life." sald?a-  young    Englishmai  recently,   "but.I  was astonished In Texas, as  well aa .  amused, by a revelation concerning**tlte  life of a chance acquaintance I rnaa*  there.    He was    a    well-dressed:and  seemingly    well-edncated     Bostonia******.  traveling tor a manufacturer of agricultural machinery, and put on a jaaad  many airs.   I met him in the town-raC:  Bowie, Montague caunty. and thongJHt*..  him rather a superior man for a dr*ofJs>  mer.   We were drlnklnc at a bar whea.  In came a rough rancher, who, see-rag    t  the Boston man, slapped bim beartUjf  on tha shoulder and asked    him*   ta  drink.    The    hardware    traveler    am-  alined haughtily, aaying: "B-icuse a*  elr; I never drink with strangers."  1  remember  when  you  was  through  '"Oh, we;re_not   exactly   strangeiss)  pard"nBr.'T1������Sr-������d"the"cheerful-Te*xaac   here last summer.'  " 'I never was here before in my litti  sir/ answered the drummer, with aaV  fended dignity.  "Just then two more Tcxans  In, and the first one turned to  tor corroboration.  " 'Haven't we all seen  this ge  man before?' he asked.  "Looking tbe man carefully over.  other two said:  " *Sure, Bill. Ha was through hew  last summer, leading a dancing bear?***  "And In spite ot my Boston friend**  denial I found out that the Texaaa*.  vere right,"���������New York Tribune.,     ,  \r  ���������JUf-XpfXtod    K(T*T*.  "I hope you are getting good ra-  sults from the gymnastic exercises B  recommended," .said Mr. Pneer's ttafli  ���������cal adviser. '  "Well, I'm not," replied Mr. Pneuav  "They have ruined a gcod coat |BT  me." J  ���������'Didn't you take your coat ottt"  "Certainly, but the exercise Inte'etafe  larged my shoulder* so I cant wear  It any more. Coat waB as goad aa*  lew, too!"  XI.  nation tbat Tt���������this natiftm���������ls_the very;     "Very good!   I thank tbec," said Bed-  Lizzie ���������Does Chimmy know how t<  ���������make love? Aggie���������Sure! He hain't bees  i caddie two years fer nnU'ril���������"Prr'ck."  H~!a R������H--*ti.  "What's the use of keeping or* as*-  :ng ail these questions, when the *wl*.  ae.*:s insists on saying 'I don't know?  "Fdrhaps there isn't a great deal ol  jsc," answered the investigator. "Bat  i;;1s something of a luxury to -Ind a  man ln this town who is wttMng ta*  ���������.((mit there is anything ha deem**  s.:.ow."���������Washington Star.    - *      " "*~ Ikf  l.w  I-t--  A BAD TOOTH BRUSH  r-iiiiii  v ],,  .I;s  lil.l*   II  ���������I..I..1  out!  wlii'ii  you  buy  it.     'I  l.at  s a  ti������i I i 11 lt  in  tin*  'I'... .Hi  11 l* ll .-; h  Itllsillt  .*���������-*., ;  ml  it*.  til  *   i*i*  i ****** i i  \* hv It  *..j.l.  ���������my  a -',-������������������  line  ��������� f..i*  :i |.....l  1 uu >  i.  Ui. li;  VI'    M  .mi**.  tli.-y  ���������(.-���������I  ���������J.*..".  .-iii.t    ((ill  ���������live  Mil i-  rii i*t  i.< II  U tl,*ll  iii.*  t,*.**t  ,*.,ll)f-  .\  .1.1.*  ll\     1   1  .- i.  ��������� .*. r  tii;*.**..*!  - .iii.t  Kill  -nil >  .ii.  I SPLENDID TWO DAYS' SPORT.  WE KEEP THE BEST  Canada Drug; & Book Co  '  LOCALISMS  .1.    I).    Sililiitlil    lias   ijoiie   liiii-k    tu  ^Ict'lllllHlgll.  .1. M. Kellie \ras in    l-'isli l-iv('i'(','llll|i  (in inilit.it'.1*.  Tliu Kn^les In,Id tlrclr iisiutl   weekly  liiei���������ling tnnitclit. ���������     *       ;���������     ���������  ���������:*  Anions  the  visitors'on   Labor Day  w.t- I**. .1. Dc-mc. .  ('. .M.   Field   returned   (ill     Monday  fioin ;i liti.-'irrcs.s trip sontli". p  linn. Richai'd .Mcllridl.   is   expected  I oar-rive here tomorrow.  Tilt!   foundation for   tlio     Imperial  rj.irik block'is nearly completed.  Mrs. G. S.   .MuCnrter   hits  from n visit to lier parents at.  i-el.in-ired  Ha nil*.  ��������� lliautiful  di  .it H. Howson**  ���������iigns in Carpet Squares  Furniture Store.  E. A. Bradley crime (low n  from   tire  Bund on Tuesday evening.  I Ion. H. F. (-iree.il passed tlit'iiiisrliljlii  Tuesday on his wiry to lvaslo.  .1  AV  on  IVlcOalliini left Tuesday   oven-  it few dnys visit west.  .Mrs.'C .1. AVilkes is stalling :t kin-  doigui-te'n on -Monday morning.  Junior Conservative Meeting  Tomorrow. Important Business.  C. 1-1.. Lome, and "Murray Hume re-  l urned from the Bend on Tuesday.  The Count e.s.*- of Minto passed  through on Sunday en route to japan.  Junior Conservative Meeting"'  Tomorrow. Important Business."  Miss Fife, tlie new*..dressmaker l'ou  '*. I!. Hume & Co., Iras arrived in the  city.        ...  There was no meeting of the S. O.  E. on Tuesday owing to the eelebrn-  tion.  ������������������������������������'''     *        .'���������"���������*.'.,    . .  '.���������..*���������  formerly   manager  pn.s.sed   tlu-ough on  lrave  been  sojuiirn-  statinn   during the  Mi*. F. M"eBeth,  of Molsons Bank,  Tuesday.  Several drunks  ing in the police  past week.  Mr. and Mrs. A.  .Sunday morning  Brandon.  ���������Iron Beds! Tron Beds!! Large  -hiprrrent just received at H. Rowsons  Furniture Store.  B.   llearne   left  their   home  at  - '.Mr. XiCalhoun  Callioun of the  from the east thi.*  brother'- of  Post Ollice,  week.  XV.   C.  an-ived  A lot of local matter .lms been  crowded out to muke way for a full  .-recount of the celebration.  The City Council held nn unimportant special meeting orr Friday. The  regular .session   is tomorrow   evening.  ���������Mr. and Mrs. AValley. who have  lieerr visiting tlieir daughter. Mrs. G.  M. Clark, left this morning foi' Nelson.  Tire delegates from the British  House of Criminous will puss tlirough  late .Saturday or early Sunday urorir-  intr.  C. H. Lawrence, of AV.   .1. ('eorge's  staff, returned last week from a   lni-i-  iress and pleasure lrip to   the   eastern  'Ie'rtiSS====^i=i'!=^ii"," z=i:ii=i=i=^=  Tire sulijeet for- next Mondrry's meeting of tli.- Kpworth League is "Art"  which will he led I ty Mis.-es Adair .tnd  Smith.  The only accident during the  '���������elelirniioii'w-i.** to Mis. A. .McGregor,  who had her left hip dislocated l>>* lie-  irrjr thrown  i*on wa.- hIm.  Hi i le injury,  very wil. ,  from a   rig.      Hi.*r young  thrown out l.ttt sustained  .Mr-. .McGregor is doing  (Continued from  Page 1.)  stopped hy Hyatt, who got the hall ir:  his chest, hut eriuglil' and threw away  si aving oil'the score for'a time. However, ihings were then goiirg in tht  way of Kamloops and  Ulair got a goal  in 7 mins. actual pin v.   Unrber sulTered  /���������  alwo   minutes   slay   on the fence foi  rough  checking Stanley.      That's   all  aliniil. t he lirsl*  quarter   which   endeil  wilh the score   2 to I in   favor of   the  visitors.  The second (ptarter opened most  auspiciously lor Hcvel.it uke. Melville  again distinguished Iriinself in a long  run. The piny wa.s much around the  Kaiiiluops defence and I In rlier anil  lluri-ouglis played a star game, having  coiiihinnlion down line and keeping  away from their checks when the hull  was in the hands of the green .shirl.-..  These tactics evened up the score. Cao  making another lucky shot for the  home teiiin pulling the notch at 2-2  after ~t minutes play. A delay occurred here as MaeC'orniiok wa.s somewhat severely injured in a nrix up,  his shoulder r-eeeived a. severe wrench.  Dr. Sutherland fixed hiin up, however,  and he pluckily resumed his station at  ���������1:17. Shortly after tlris Greatrex arrd  ISarlrei- showed up well, arrd now und  again one or the other secured the  hall. Barber got away eventually  and made a long run being missed on  lire throw which serrt the hall up  towards Revelstoke's flngs. Then  there wa.s a lot of hard checking and  Wickeirs had to get orrt for a couple  of minutes. When Ihesecond quarter  ended, in spite, of their being a man  short, the home l.eaiii had the hall  well up towards the Kamloops defence.  From then on, without stating a  dehnteable poinl,il. wn:-. all Kevelstoke.  The third quarter was bang, hung,  bang in the vicinity of the visitors  goal iind we can only state the score:  ltevelstoke���������iMcCulIock���������."i mins.  Dodds V.i   "  ��������� ���������." Barber H    -  And their there was a surprise parly.  With only half a minute to piny  Uevelstoke got carcles.s and Kiiurloops  made a goal, which they strictly  deserved, iu 28 seconds actual play.  ���������Their'there was the finishing iprnrlei*.  Without saying a word against the  boys in blue and red we must state  they were outclassed. Several players  dropped when*the ball was away oil'  from thei11 aiid one or l.wo wild throw.**,  gave other- .stoppage** lo the game. The  only goal scored was by Melville afler  15-minutes rustling und ICanriuops hus  to thank itself for a good goal Keeper  preventing a heavier score. The lirurl  count was as. follows:  Bevelstoke, Mi-Culloch ;*i mills.  Kamloops  Kamloops  warrant for their delcctability and  appropriateness. Arrd we all went to  bed "to sleep, perchance to dreurn."  but well satisfied with the lirst days*  sports and anxious to butt in when  tomorrow came round. And, don't  you forget it. it. did. Unfortunately  the lateness of Ihe train prevenled a  number of shooters being orr deck, hut  nothing could be done by way of  postponement as the full programme  for I he afternoon made any adjournment impossible. There were only  local gunners present, but tlrey put  up. iu several instances, No. 1 scores.  There were several scratch sweepstakes, but weimly have space for the  scores on t he ollicial program nre. The  lirsl to be shot oil' was No. .1.  I-*I\*I-*   lllll'lll.KH  iir which the scores were as slated  A. .MeU.ii. - It)    10  A. .1.  .McDonell���������IM)    ll)  II. A.  Ill-own"-    01    01  \V. A. Sturdy--   (HI    10  C. If. Skene *"-       00   IM)  .1. (iny Barber��������� (Ml    10  The   first, prize  went.  ui' popular piistinustt'i*.  11  IM)  IM)  III  III  0(1  therefore,   lo  McDonell nnd  10  10  10  01  10  00  HI���������II  II���������I  10���������I  (Mj-.*l  00���������2  00    I  up  t������'i-iinil  mil  I  II. A. Urowif dividing  (hiiil to save time.  The next event pulled oil'was No  and here was where C. II. Skene iniiili  the lirst possible iir tlieollici.ll iiiutches.  It. was:  l-'IVI'l SIMil.KS  and, to tabulate," the   result   was   nf  underwritten.  O. H. Skene���������1  1 1  1  (luv Barbei'���������0 I 1 1  A.Mc'Donell���������0 I) 1  1  XV. Sturdy ���������0 0 1 1  A.    MeHae ���������1 0 0 1  H. A. Upper-������" 1 0 1  H.A. Brown-0 0 1 0  The first prize went,   of  Mr. Skene, the fou  second anil   third  1-  0-  1-  1-  1-  0���������2;  1���������2.  coursi  threes dividing up  money.     The   ten  -:*.  -a  -a  -.*).  to  the  1  1  placin*.  singles resulted in the best shooting of  the day, both McDonell aud Sturdy  making a possible irr their- last five.  We give position.in our'score tables to  the largest, sustained kills irr the lirst  stage. This may rrot lie under* the  rules of the association but i.s eminently fair, but we hope that siomenienrbcr  of the gun club will give the Hl-:u.\i,i.>  exact information a.s to  of ties.  McDonell--1 1  110 1  Sturdy     ���������.1   110 1  1  A. Mc'h'ae���������I  1   1 0 li  It. Brown���������1 0 1  10 I.  (I. Barbei���������1 0 110 1  U.   Upper��������� I 0 0 I  11  0.   Skene��������� 1  0 10 0 1  Then e.unc  two teams  of  and Bevelstoke. This was another ten  singles and resulted irr tlie city ten in  winning by, to put it shortly, three to  two.    These aro the scores.  SUCK WAI'.  Moliao ��������� 0 1 1 1 I 0 I I'O 0���������0  McDonell 0 I 1*0 0 1. 1 I 0 I���������(I  McConnell III 0.0 0 10 II) I���������I  Sutherland 0 I) 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 0���������2  1   I���������I)  I   1  J   1-!)  0 0 0 1.-0  1 1 0 0-0  0 0 0 I���������.*)  0 0 10-5  0 0  1  0--I.  a  competition   between  four- dubbed  Shuswap  Total.  LS  We have received a somewhat  lengthy cijiiiiuiiliic-uiol: ligaiiiing the  liccri.-ed lx.otlr at lhe cclelirution.  Owing lo the large amount of space  j.-ifccji'iip hy our report and the late  ariival of lire ciimiiiiinicution we are  unable to publish it in this issue.  Tulc'-lli.li'.���������la.  School  Books  OF   ALL   DESCRIPTIONS  NLAY SCHIBBLICHS  XKW FXERCISK BOOK  NEW SCHOOL BAGS  NEW PENCILS Etc. Etc.  All Supplies   Wanted  for  lire School Opening.  W. BEWS,   -    Phm. B.  l)nij,.gi*.l ami Klntioncr.  Grcalrex '.i mins.  Blair 7 mins.  Bevelstoke, Oao 5 rriirrs.  Kevelstoke. McCulloch :"i mirrs.  ���������lie-./eistoke. Builds 13 mins.  Bevelstoke, Burbei- It ruins.  Kamloops, Owens ���������*. ruin.  Kevelstoke. Melville 1;*> mins.  .Air. Elworthy made a uio.-.t ellicient  referee, arrd will, we think, be inrrt-h  irr derriarnl to fill this position  for matched games between interior tourns.  The next event orr the roilerwu.- the  Tilt; in*' W.VH.  Three teams were enfered r-epre.-ent-  ing the city, Italians anil C. P. H.  shops. The toss up -j-.ive the initial  pull to the city and I la Iran.-*, anil it  was decided in a* minute in favor- of  the furiiier. The next was a pretty  pull, that between the .-hops und the  citizens. Some mi-apprehension arose  as to the rules of the game. The city  team got the handkerchief their- way  lirst but the "di-iy face- * .-laved with  them arrd finally pulled the heavy  weights all over their line. The  decision was given to the city team.  A protest has been entered, we  believe, regarding this oir two arounds:  (1) That a.judge.'li. A. t'ppetCacted as  inehor man for the eity and (2) that as  (T^ilrilfMiiiin-^i'iili-s^^^wr-r-e-^siriiposen^-tTij  govern the games the (..'. P. li. team  won on the time limit. This matter  will Ik-decided we believe tonight su  we refrain, from doing more tlia.ii  stating lhe facts.    Then came the  I^CAItTKU  .Mli.i*:  in which then- were live entries, The  names ale ('. Knowles, ('. It*. .McDonald. L. Sr-hni.ler. .1. M. Civnhnin. .1. K.  Taylor mul .I. AV. Henderson. It was  a g'.od race and a, close one, Taylor  taking first pluce by a couple of yards  over- Knowles who.in the last, hundred,  made a magnificent spurt to reach the  top notch.    And then came the  Sturdy  ItliVHI.S'l'OKIi.  ���������  II   111   1   0  II   1���������0  Ill-own  Barber  Skene  ��������� 0  I   1   I   I   I   j   j  ��������� 1  0 0  1   1  Oil  -- 0 1)  10 0  10  1  1   1   !--!>  1(1 ()-.>  1  0 1 ��������� 1  Total.        .        .        .27  That ended   the   ollicial programme  in tin.' absence* of visitors, arrd the  (IUA.VD  AlKlltHtlATr.  wa.s then announced as follows:  W. A. Sturdy    -:i :i '.) 0���������2-1  A. .1. McDonell ��������� I -i"'-) 0���������22  II. A. Brown     ���������I 2 0 0���������21  Alex. McKae     ���������0 :i (i 0���������21  OV   K. 'Skene    - 2 r. -I  I���������15  .1. Guy Barber-  ���������1 3 5 ",���������JI  leaving-.Sturdy I he   proud possessor of  the gold   medal   donated   hy'the committee.* ���������But. we must not forget the  f-HOSI'Kl-TOK's  SHOOT.  three' shots otV hand at* 100 yard.-,  which called forth no fewer than 15  entries. The result was that Sturdy  and Dr. .Sutherland tied for tir-st place  the former winning in the shoot oif.  The "Tivii Sniulys" Mcfiae and .McDonell divided rrp third money between them and closed up a splendid  morning ar, the traps by taking a  "wee drap]ii(! o't."  The onedisappoiiitinent of the sports  happened first on the progi-amure  Tuestlay afternoon when the football  match failed to rnateralizc. However  there wa.s no time wasted for punctually at 2.15 tin- ground- were cleared  for  JNTERMKniATK   J-AC'lio-SK.  Right here let it. be stated that the  visitors from A'ernon cei-taiiily proved  themselves gentlemen in all senses of  the word. There were some slight  differences before the mutch but, Once  on the field, both teams were in it to  stay nnd practically lhe _garne=w/iS������  TrorVn rlTrTyifSn^'T^oi^  both teams got nasty Knocks hut rro  oni! had a Ht or- anything' else that  might suggest; playing for time or  wind. This is thrown out as a suggestion to a��������� senior ten in recently visiting  us.    The line up was.  :Hilliei\s*and Chambers. They played  the game of the team from then on.  Wo have nothing to say against the  balance of the boys'ont the want of  preparation was so apparent in many  cases that we trust lire old maxim  '���������experientia docet" will apply and get  tlie whole team orrt���������and why rrot two  ���������to practice as often as possible and.  when a probable invitation comes to  A'ernon Fair, which will be hejd Oct.  15th to 17th. the Bevelstoke Inlcrmcd-  iates .should win orr a walk. But.  standing round Irving to Iind out how  il. happened will have no effect.  The , lirst two ipinrli-rs made no  change iu the score. Beally the  visitors were heller than is shown on  paper and the saving ol* several other  marks is to be credited lo Bevelsloke's  home. .Mclntyie, in gnnl. and laler  changing places wilh 1 lurry Bews  worked well and maybe a little re-  iirrangeineiil. of lire learn would have  averted defeat. Still, the youngsleis  haven record irr the Province as even  the big bugs a I Ihe coast have not. held  the score down yet to a single goal for  an hour's hard work. Louis Gould, of  Vei'iiou, and captain of that team is  the only one necessary to mention  again where nil played *well. The  Vernon boys will be welcome visitors  here airy old time they like to conie.  Immediately lire lacrosse match was  concluded the judges called the  ���������        OIISTACI.1-:   HACK.  220 yards, over a rough truck. C'has.  Knowles again got lirst money, C. Al.  Field and ii. Sclrnidcrtieing forsecond  place. They decided to split; up the  two tail ends of the money nnd the  ground*** were clenred for the  IIASKIIAI.I.   .MATCH.  Just say Bevelstoke and tliat describes it. The score was 20 l.o 1 the  singlet being the property of JStiderby.  The homo team, having Burirell as  pitcher- .and McLean, catcher, just  played rings round the. visitors. Thos.  Meiville' olTieiated as umpire arrd no  orre questioned his decisions. lie was  prompt,' capable and let everyone  know what, his conclusions were.  After Tuesday's game 'Revelstoke'can  consider itself the boss in baseball of  tlie* interior." It. is to'he hoped the  team will stay together and in.tylic  got an invitation to one or other of the  fall fail's.  The first heat of the  iio.si.'" itt-:i*:i. CONTUKT  wus pulled oil" ahout. (i o'clock and  caused a big crowd to assemble on  Second Street, near- the Opera House,  where the file laddies showed what  they could do. It. was hub anil huh  and the. crowd created another hub  hub, so close were the contestants,  No. 2 Fire Brigade and the C.B. U.  Bur, the shops got it; .-ind the run  against No. 1 team was adjourned  until yesterday evening. This rare  was also ri close one ami the C. P.H.  team won by four feet. This leaves  No. 1 and No. 2 Fire halls still to run  for seeorrd money. It. isprobable the  race will he held this evening if  weather permits.  Lust, buPhot lenst.on the programme  was the  ��������� ajiotit.v<; foxfuuT  which. Try courtesy of I he Conservative  executive..was held in Selkirk Mall.  Theo. .J. AVadman, vice-president of  the celebration, occupied (he chair and  kept the fun going fast and fui'ioii*;  until well after mid night. Songs were,  sung by Messrs. LeMaistre, Melville;  Nugent, Taylor, Burke and other's and  there wen: also several recitation'-.  Messrs. Roy Smythe and Tnylor ofTici-  atod at the .piano and enlivened the  evening with some first class selections.  Short speeches   were  delivered  upon  topics suitable to the occasion by  -Messrs. MeOruin, Outhett arrd AVilsori.  The concert, nnd with if the -jelelira-  tion, closed with thiee cheers arrd a  tiger for the eliainnnn and the executive. All went home a Iter a hearty  singing of the National Anthem.  l-'INANCIAI.."  Roughly speaking, the total receipts  of the ci'li-hrti'ion were .*i*1025 and  expenses .*-"N75, lea ving funds in hand  to the anioinil*. of $150. A meeting of  (lie Executive will be held I his evening when inal.teis will be filially  squared  up.  uim.KT.-.    ���������  .loe .Alc( 'i-utii is talking politics these  davs.  Jimmy ."McLean's t-e.l stockings are  out' hnschnll mascot.  The licensed biio'th proved a great  di'loi't'ont. of intoxication.  II was rough on the ���������-.MacGreegors"  to label their gun team ������������������Shuswap."  A. E. Kiiicuul looked nl'ler the sliool*  int.' pit very well.  Tlte Careys, ol* Vernon, will, if they  slick to il, become as great favorites in  lacrosse as the i'eeles of New Westminster.  There were 75 machinists in Hire.  The Helpers Union also turned out  strong..  Old Boreas turned up gustily al. lhe  shooting nmlel11***.  MeOiuin and Outhett are in line to  become orators.  Secretary Eloyd did a.lot, of hard  work over lhe celebration and did il  well.  There's some talk of a shoot between  picked teams of one from fire local and  provincial police.  AV.. A. Sturdy uiiiile two possibles of  five birds. When anyone does this  trappers cull hiin crazy!  Centre ��������� field  Tilsorr" can   hardly hc  | called ton tall.     He gets there just the  saute. '.*'     ,      ���������  A representative froni each of the  hunks was behind the bar at the  smoker'.  The Eagles had their pictures taken.  They're all prize birds.  A. E. Beiiiiison. wheir it eomes to  catering, is there with the goods.  Not,  an   intoxicated   nruir     ou   the  grounds." That's where the wisdom of  u licensed booth comes iir.  The various cnimiiittees did nobly.  It was a great, celebration.  KEVELSTOKE   IS   IT!  STORE  Lj-J AVING  PURCMASIiI)   THE    DRV   GOODS,  A-    1 R J en's   Furnishings.   Hoots    and Shoes,' etc.,  1 am prepared to make you tlie best possible bargains in  these lines, and bej.1; to solicit a continuance of the patronage extended to lhe old firm.  NOTICE.  Public notice is given (hut the Big  Ijenil Lumber Company Limited have  adopted the below mentioned limber  murks for logs belonging to them and  all persons tire warned against, dealing  with or keeping iir possession airy logs  hearing airy of snid marks:  Daled af   Arrowhead. Aug. 2S, IDO.t.  THE BIO BEND LUMBER CO. LTD.  THEO. LUDCATE, President.  AND  BEING OPENED UP AS FAST  AS POSSIBLE  A visit to Our Stores and an inspection of the new-  goods is particularly requested.  MACKENZIE  AVENUE.  ���������K.$!-s's*s-������'S"-#-s'*K*ss'&������.Kv:***e^  ���������������������-*R-**K������*K*K-lS*^  Si  eb a  Just opened  tainccl   thc   best  up two  goods  cars  that  One  W. Edwards,    _-.-;  Taxidermist.  DEER    HEADS,    BIRDS,  ���������MOUNTED.  REVELSTOKE,  ANIMALS  B. C.  In  I.. A*.   Frctx Store,  First Street.  %  of Furniture. Une car con-'  can- be bought in Canada,  including* all the latest styles in Bedroom, Sitting;Room and  Dining Room. Furniture. r.;Our second car contained'cheap  Bedroom Diiiing Room and.Kitchen Furniture.* '  We carry a full and   complete stock  chasers will do well to visit usf  Intending  pur-  n  Cabinet '..Making*-,  Upholstering.  REVELSTOKE  FURNITURE  STORE.  Picture Framing*-  j-*-*'  s*.  ������:s������*---'*-"!W*-?"K������������^^^^  Whore Pi  and  Fresh Confectionery in  lacliirccl liolli Wholesale  ;il| its lirarwlics' -will  ind Retail.  The Only Institution of Its Kind Between  Winnipeg and the Pacific Coast.  SACK   ItACK.  in which those with their feel, in a hag  were most iiiiiuerrius. .lump, jump,  jump, for fifty yards runic boys anil  men alike nnd one little fellow, after  lending the whole way, toppled over  about five yards from the linish and  couldn't loll over fast enough to  obtain a place. The line up to the  tape was very close but, the judges  awarded the prizes ns follows:  I.���������.1. Johnson.  2,���������Ci. Knowles.  :*!.���������(;. K. McDonald.  It's too bad a hoy's sack race was  not, arrnnged. and l.iuie taken, ns wc  think on a team struggle tbey would  win. Half past six ciimc along and  everyone sought the city. Dinner,  rest, und talking over how if, happened  filled in the time till I) p, in., when all  Went l.o the  i.a norm dav ham,.  We forgot to mention the band  until now, lull, put in a, good word for  I heir admirable playing to the dancers.  The Opera. ]louse was hardly big  enough for the crowd, hut everyone  wns in good humour and n long programme hardly sufficed lo curb the  enthusiasm of the ardent ridmircrs of  terpsichore. Of course there were  refreshments and the name A. K,  Jjeiuiison    as   caterer,    is    ���������sulli-.-iciit  VERNON  P.KVnl-HTOKK  1..)l(l(l        t',nnl    Melnlyre   I'.ii* 1   ..... ...SltKiin-iii  MtiMIeton....   11. Hews  li.C'Hruv ..  . *llifl JlcfiMtee   .. 0. I.iii'!.|ul.*t  . W. chum tier*!  K. C'KPL-y   .../, centre     . K. .smytlu.   X. !.i**!   A. Hllller  (���������;. ii'-n  ;.  Out.*.".!" Horn*.*.,  ,  I*. Pnnni-  11 Hurnyimt..  ...K. IVttlptfii'C  J. LACROIX,  MANUFACTURING  CONFECTIONER.  ty ty ty ty ty ty tyty ty tytytytytytytytytytytytyty^tylj^tyty  | ..MACDONALD & MONTEITH.. I  PIRST   STREET.  and .Mr. Klworthy was   again   chosen  as referee without any objection.  Only one goal   was   scored   in   the  whole hour of playing, and  it   wns   by  Vernon irr the second (piarter when .1  Carey made the lucky shot after seven  miriiil.e.s play.    Ki-.-irn   the   commencement it wn.s seen that the visitors were  I ruined to the top notch. Their success  on .Monday in   the   100   yards   sprint  showed theni expert   runners   and   it  wn.s only on their conscientious training they won.      Slap   from   the   flrst  face oil' the ball travelled towards  the  Kevelstoke goal   where   pressure   was  relieved by   Cham horn,   who   worked  like, a, trojan all through.     Me   passed  to 'Dunne who made a   shot   on   goal,  which    wn.s    slopped   by   It.   Carey.  Backwards and forwards was then the  play until ii. few minutes  before   lime  was called, I'eMipioce had an enforced  two minutes rest for checking   rather  roughly.     I toy Smythe put, up a   good  game nt centre anil several furies made  ii. long run towards the visitor's home.  The .Revelstoke home,   however,   wns  well cheeked and could   not   find   l,li,i  goal.  The second f|iiiirler sliufed at a. 15  and il, could be seen that, some of the  local team were out of wind. Krom  what, we could notice only four or live  were in proper condition. They were  P.   Dunne,   15.   I'ettijiiece,   the    two  Our Stock of Rubber  Overcoats has just arrived  and we arc going to dispose of them at a very  reasonable price. Come  in and examine this new  shipment. If you want  a. good Rain Coat for  little money this i.s the  place to buy them.  CARD OF THANKS.  As tire llig Celebration is  over we take this opportunity of thanking our  ihnny customers who so  kindly retiteinbi'rcil its when  making llicii��������� purchases for  Lahor' Day.  You want*to get the Goods in yoiir hands to be  able to judge their quality.  It is impossibe to do  this .-when you buy the  ready-made clothing; so  that is one distinct ad-  =_va n tage^i n-^hav.i ng=^us=  make your clothes.  Wc carry a stock   complete   in   every   particular.  Sec us about your DRESS SUIT.  'LadAjs' Tailored Suits to Ordkr.  -. Mackenzie Ave  HOTEL VICTORIA  W.M. BROWN, Prop.  One of the best and commodious hotels in the City,  Free Bus meets all trains.  Hourly Street Car���������Fare fdcv  MACDONALD & MONTEITH    \  itytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytyty^*  X HAVBITI.  The largest stock of the latest WATCHES,  CLOCKS, RINGS, SILVKB WARK, CUT  GLASS, FASHIONABLE JEWELRY,. Etc.  My many years' experience enables me to buy  goods' at'the right prices, enabling rne to  sell to the public at reasonable prices.  ������J.   O-Tjrsr   BA.BBER.  "WATCH* REPAIRING A BPECIAL.TY.

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