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Revelstoke Herald Apr 21, 1904

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Array EVELSTOKE  HERALD  -4  .A-ZEsTID  Vol    XIV: NO.  42  w  MEN'S   JOURNAL  REVELSTOKE B. C.   THURSDAY,   APRIL. 21, 1904  $2 OO a Year in Advance  (0.. Lited  DEPARTMENT   STORE.  Mens  Spring  "SPRING!" the  season when all nature  puts on her New Dress,  man naturally follows  suit and spruces up a bit.  We can aid you in your  DRESS NEEDS.  We can Dress a man  irom tip to toe in our  Men's Wear Department.  ���������Starched  Shirts...  New Shirts, Starched  or Soft Fronts. Over 15  styles to choose from.  E.very Shirt new and the  designs and colorings are  what you want.  /few J$ats  Stetson Hats in all the  shapes and colorings,  and the latest Blacks  in  Stiff Hats,   Fedora  TlaHTSemi'Sxiff^Hatsf  Planter Hats, Crush  Hats, etc.  Soys'  tf������ ������H  Wearing jfipparel  \a*/  We   have   anticipated  your  wants   in   this   Department  and are showing a superior  line of Wash Suits.   These  are pretty little Suits,   well  1 1 lll'll/////  made and trimmed, and are  1  guaranteed   to    wash.    Try  i  a Suit,  just  the   kind    you  V  for this Season.  tf~    |  (. B. IHE & (������.,  Department Store.  SINKING OF  PETRDPALOVSK  The Slides  Gen. Supt. Marpole, in speaking to  11 News-Advertiser reporter on his  return to Vancouver, has the following to sny in regard to tho employees  of the road in this lociility :  " The   difficulties  contended    with  have   been    enormous  and   without  parallel in the operation of the railway in   this Province," Mr.  Marpole  continued, and, when risked how the  troubles   were   overcome   in   such a  remarkably short time, said:      " It is  due to the loyal and energetic support  of all hands, irrespective of position,  that the road is now open for traffic*.  Officials    and   subordinates    worked  I night and day to enable the patrons of  unese   ships but they were  without I the road to get   through  as   expedi-  movemont,  save that caused by the, t������������."sly .as possible,   and particularly  heaving sea.     My  SNOW-SLIDE AT  THE SILVER CUP  Brilliant Word Picture by an  Eye Witness of the Sinking  of the Russian Battleship off  Port Arthur.  "I watched the Potropalqvsk closely  as she steamed toward Electric Cliff.:  All was quiet.    I looked for the Jap.  glance returned to  our squadron. Moving at reduced  speed, the Petropalovsk came abreast  of Electric Cliff and the torpedo boats  were entering the harbor, when sudden tly from the starboard side of the  Petropalovsk's bow a white column  shot up. There was a double muffled  explosion, and the whole flagship became covered with orange brown  smoke.  " 'They are firing a broadside', cried  a gunner stationed beside me.  "But through my binoculars I gazed  speechless and horror stricken. I could  see fragments of wreckagefallingfrom  above the broken rigging of the foremast and flames of fire shooting out.  " 'She's sinking, she's sinking,' wail  ed some one beside me. Then the  Petropalovsk began to settle slowly by  the head,' heeling far over to starboard  until her rail was under water. Her  bow had already disappeared and her  stern was lifted out of the sea, the  port propellor still revolving. 1 could  see figures desperately clutching at  the slippery hull, rind tpngues bf flame.  Hor aft turret w'ithits gun pointing  sty ward disappeared, and the stern  was the last to be engulfed. A last  explosion and all was over. The flagship was no. more." Boats from the  torpedo boat destroyer: Gaydiimak  hurried to the scene of disaster. It  was forty minutes past nine in the  morning. The floating woodwork and  the men struggling in the" water were'  all tlrat was left to recall the splendid  fighting machine which a few hours  before had sailed out of the harbor.  "Eager to ascertain what had occurred on board the sunken ship I hastened to a landing where it small remnant  of the gallant crew were being put  ashore and conveyed to a, hospital.  Signalman Perchkoff, who was slightly wounded, was able to give me a  remarkably clear statement of the  disaster.  "He said: 'We were returning to  the harbor, the Petropalovsk leading.  Some of our cruisers, which had  remained in the harbor, came out and  steamed toward the enemy firing 16  shots at them with their bow guns  They then retired. The denemy numbered 11 heavy ships, nearly al]  armored, while ours were nine.  Against their armored cruisers we  had only the Bayan. I stood in the  wheel house on the bridge of the  Petropalovsk slowed speed and almost  stood still. Suddenly the ship shook  violently. I heard a fearful explosion,  immediately followed by another.  'Tliey"~s"eenied=ito���������ine���������to=be-=directly-  under the ship. I rushed to the door  of the wheelhouse, I met an officer,  probably a helmsman. I could not  pass hiru and sprang to the window  and jumped out. The ship was listing  and I feared that every moment she  would turn ovei'. On' the bridge 1  saw an officer weltering in blood. He  was our admiral Makarolf. He lay  face downward. 1 sprang to hiin and  grasped hiin by the shoulder and made  an attempt to raise him. The ship  seemed to be falling somewhere. Prom  all sides flew fragments. I heard the  deafening screech and tlie frightful  din. The smoke rose in dense clouds  and the flames seemed to leap toward  the bridge where I was standing  beside the admiral. I jumped on the  rail and was washed off but succeeded  in grabbing something. On our ship  was an old man with a beautiful white  heard who had been writing, perhaps  sketching.'  "He was Verestchagin, the painter.  with safety." It has been an exceptional winter in regard to the heavy  snowfall, and the weather for the  past ten days has been unusual, but it  lias lieen the means of demonstrating  that with the sincere co-operation of  all hands the greatest of difficulties  are soon overcome."  Card of Thanks  The Ladies' Aid of the Methodist  Church desire through the columns of  the Hehaxh to express their sincere  thanks to all who contributed to the  success of their bazaar and concert on  Tuesday evening. The total receipts  amounted to $275.  TEN MILLION  DOLLAR FIRE  In Toronto���������Wholesale Business  District Wiped Out���������Neighboring Cities Respond���������Fire  Still Raging  Tonox'i'o,     Ont.,     April    20.���������Fire  swept through a section of Toronto's  wholesale business district last night,  causing "a   loss  which  will.'-probably-  reach   $lo,oob,ooo.   The fire   started  in a neckwear factory on Wellington  street,   west of Bay street,   about 9  o'clock.   ".,;  "''���������"-'���������/���������:/���������'..'"i?,/;-'/i.~ :  ���������   ������������������--.- : ��������� ������������������  /������������������.r-/o���������-"������y~i?S\}. ������������������   .  In less than an hour the flames -'.had  spread from building to building on  both sides of the street until the whole  block Was a mass of flames and the  fire was utterly beyond the control of  the local department. Appeals were  sent to every surrounding. city where  fire apparatus could be obtained,  asking for assistance, Montreal, London, Hamilton and Buflalo at once  responded, but it will be hours before  they can be of assistance.  It was believed at 11 o'clock that the  fire was under control, but a sudden  shift in the wind again fanned the  flames into a roar and clouds of sparks  and burning brands were carried down  side streets until three entire blocks  were doomed.  The firemen were making a gallant  fight amid the falling buildings and a  mass of tangled wires, but their efforts  at midnight seemed to be fruitless.  JUMPS FOH HIS  LIFE.  Chief Thompson of the fire department and George Dowkes of Montreal  were cut oif by the flames while  directing the work of firemen from a  roof. Thompson jumped six storeys  ToTTiie gT^HTd���������^1Td^fiiMculously"  escaped with a broken leg. A mass of  tangled wires broke his fall near the  ground.    Dowkes has not been seen  Causes Death of a Miner and  Considerable Damage to the  Company's Property���������Another  Slide Imminent.  News reached^ the city this week of  a disaster which occurred on Friday  afternoon last at the Silver Cup mine  in the Lardeau. A snow slide 1,200 ft.  wide, came down the mountain side  and took out 1,000 feet of the Baby  tramway, and the upper terminal of  the No. 1 tramway, carrying away a  miner, who was at work on the surface, named Man-able, a nephew of the  mining superintendent. The slide  also carried away the blacksmith  shops and the ore-sheds, together with  a large quantity of ore sacked and  stored there, and badly damaged the  compressor.  The superintendent of the company,  Mr. A. J. G. Swinney, places the loss  ot $75,000.  Marrable's body was recovered at a  point about 150 feet below where he  was struck. There is yet a second  slide pending, and until this comes  down no one will venture near the  spot to begin making repairs.  I ITi fti 1*1*1 fti ���������^ -*^'* ���������'r* ���������'T% ���������  r ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ���������*,  . .*x** JT, .t. .**r������ JT. JT. Jr. JT. .'  T .1 (l III ITI I f I TT I If I  If! IIITT  BOURNE BROS.  Hay, Oats, Bran, Shorts, Feed Wheat,  Flour, Rolled Oats, Etc.  Bacon, Hams,   Eggs,  Groceries  and  Canned Goods, Etc., Etc.  ORDERS SHIPPED SAME DAY AS   RECEIVED  BOURNE BROS.  | MACKENZIE AVENUE. ��������� J  ptyty '$' ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty tyty.ty ty ty ty*  Shipman's Comedians.  After a delay of a week, owing to  the snow slides between here and the  Glacier, the above company appeared  rU_the Opera House on Monday night.  They fully maintained the reputation  earned by them in eastern Canada, as  a company of first class artists. Beit  Harvey, as a singing comedian, is a  peer i.i his line. May Ethel Courtney  in the latest popular songs antl imitations of America's greatest theatrical  stars, completely won the hearts of  the large audience. Mildred Keith,  comedienne, and C LeRoy Kenny,  character impersonator, were equally  good. Should this talented company  again visit Revelstoke they are sure  of a hearty welcome.  since and^it is believed he perished.  From the Currie warehouse on Wcl������  lington street, where it originated, the  fire spread with astounding rapidity to  the west, destroying buildings occupied by tlie Eckhnrdt Casket Co. and  Warwick Brothers & Kutter, and Ciage  Company, and then made a clean  sweep up Wellington street to the  Queen's hosol. The thick fire walls  of the hotel and the concentrated  efforts of the Are fighters stopped the  flames there, but in the meantime the  fire had swept across the street, and  the block of buildings from Bay street  west of the National Club were wiped  out.  At that tima the firemen believed  that the fire was under control, when  a shift in thu wind sent the flames  roaring down Bay street, destroying  every building on both sides, fronr the  National Club to Front street. Among  the buildings burned in Bay street  were those of Wyld & Darling, West-  wood & Co., Galey & Co., Bond &Co.,  Asborn ���������& Slierwin, Ainslee & Co. and  Suckling Company.  The warehouses of W. H. Brock &  Co., Mackay & Co., Pugsley, King &  Co., Cockshutt & Co. and Brown Bros,  were destroyed.  Nothing could resist the force of the  flames as tliey swept down Bay street  toward the lake, and the firemen  fought back tlio fire from side streets,  confining tlr* fire zone to the one  thoroughfare wherever possible.  Several frame buildings which  threatened to cause a spread of the  fire were bjown up by dynamite.  Buy street ison^flre from Wellington  street down to the lake front, but the  firemen are meeting with success in  their efforts to prevent a further  spread, and it is believed the lire will  burn itself out there.  Bazaar and Concert.  The bazaar and concert held under  the auspices of the Ladies Aid of the  Methodist Church on Tuesday afternoon and evening was most successful. The bazaar, which was held in  the Opera House, occupied all the  afternoon and Was largely patronised,  the ladies disposing readily of the useful and fancy articles which they had  prepared for sale. A ready sale was  also found for the ice cream, coffee,  cake, etc., of .-which there was a good  supply on hand to refresh the eager  buyers.  In the evening the Opera House was  taxed to its utmost capacity to hold  the crowd that had assembled for the-  concert.     The   first  number  on the  programme   was   a~ selection   by the  Revelstoke Orchestra to which it was  indeed a pleasure to listen.   Following  this   came   a   solo    by  Miss   Myrtle  CatUels,   "Littlo Boy in Blue," which  showed this young lady to be possessed  of a clear, sweet voice.   The song wa.s  well sung and received a hearty encore.    ���������'The BIphin  Call," a duett by  Mesdames   Dent   arrd  Crcelman  was  well rendered, as was also a solo by  Mrs. Wilks.    In ii recitation  "An Bye  to the Future," Mr.  Humphreys gave  tho bachelors some good advice which  they would do well to heed.   A duett  ���������'Ruth   and   Naomi,"   by    Mesdames  Wilks and Bews, in Oriental costume,  was rendered with great feeling and  received well merited applause.   After  another  selection   by   the   orchestra  came the "star" number of the evening, viz., a recital  by the Peak Sisters  from Alaska.   These were represented  by Mesdames George, Dent, Creelman,  Bews and Misses N. Smith, Atkinson,  Pettipiece,  D.  Smith,  Valentine and  Stephenson.     Tbe    Sisters   were  all  dressed alike in black, waists with elaborate white fronts, white aprons and  high peaked caps loudly branded with  the initial  letter of the family name.  Each carried  a hat box and looked a.s  though   tliey   had   just arrived from  -suiiie^grand^milliiiery^ opening. The  Peak Sister's were under tlie management of Sister Cassia (Mrs. George)  who gave ii. brief biographical sketch  of tiie "Peak" family, alluding touch-  ingly to tlie death of their mother, at.  which ten white aprons went to ten  pairs of eyes in a very pathetic manner. Sister Cassia's story was interrupted frequently by Sister Sophia  (Mrs. Bews) who reminded one forcibly  of the "end man" iu a minstrel show,  with her humorous and opportune  interpolations. The Sisters then sang  with good effect a number of choruses  including "The New X-Rays," "lJoor  Old Maids," "You are my Honey*  suckle," etc. Sister Balhia from Boston (Miss Valentine) gave a recitation  in a highly cultivated Bostonian  fashion, descriptive of an ideal Boston  girl. Sister Dorothia (Mrs. Creelman)  contributed a solo, and Sister Sophia  (Mrs. Bews) chirruped forth at intervals. The agricultural sister, Maria  (Miss Stevenson) from the Rogers Pass  farm, told the audience "She Didn't  Know Chicken from Turkey," at the  conclusion of which she was presented  with a boquet fronr an admirer irr the  audience. Sister Betsy (Miss Pettipiece) suffered from the greatest affliction which can possibly befall a  member of the female sex���������she was  deaf and dumb. The Peak Sisters  also showed themselves to be accomplished musicians and rendered a very  soothing instrumental number on  what might be termed "tonsorial  jows-harps." After the Sisters had  refreshed themselves from tlie contents  of their hat boxes, another chorus was  sung and they bade the audience farewell amid defeaning cheers.'  Next on the programme was an  instrumental duett by Misses Dent  and Woodley, which was executed in  a very clever manner, showing the  young ladies to lie musicians of promise. A tableau in three scenes descriptive of the hymn "Sweet Hour of  Prayer," was exceptionally well produced, and showed careful rehearsal.  The singing of the National Anthem  brought a most enjoyable evening to  a close.  Eye   Examinations Made  Glasses fitted  by  the  GREAT   WEST   OPTICAL   CO.'S  SPECIALISTS   at   ALLUM'S 'JEWELRY   STORE,  Kevelstoke, Head Oflice of The   Great  Went  Optical   Co.,  Ltd., Vancouver.    Capitalization Sioo,ooo.  All work fully Covered by the Company guarantee.  Death of E. E. Ward  The Nelsen Daily News of Sunday  gives the following particulars:���������Harry  H. -Ward received word from Montreal yesterday of the death of his  brother E.E. Ward, in that city earlier  in the day. The late Mr. Ward was  manager of the Molsons Bank at Revelstoke and last December obtained  six months'-leave of absence on the  ground of ill health. He passed  through this city at the close of the  year, on his way to Southern California, and laterwent on to his home  in Montreal, where he died yesterday.  The deceased was 47 years of age and  had been in the Molsons bank service  for 30 years. He was formerly manager at Ridgetown and later at Port  Ai'thuv, Ont., previous to his coming  west. His wife died at JRevelstoke  last August and no children survive  him.  Alexiff Resigned  St. Petersburg, April 20.���������Viceroy  Alexiff has applied by telegraph to tho  emperor to be relieved of his position  of viceroy in the far East. It is expected that the request will be immediately granted. While no official  announcement has? yet been made,  there is reason 'to believe that the  above statement is correct.  The immediate cause of the viceroy's  application is reported to be the  appointment of Vice -Adirrir-alSkrydloff  one of the Admiral Alexiefffs strongest  enemies and sharpest "critics, as successor to the late Vice-Admiral Maka-  roff, in command of the Russian navy  in the far East.  Columbia Athletic Club  The Columbia Athletic Club have  opened up their quarters in the McCarty block, in the store formerly  occupied by W. M. Lawrence. Professor Jones is having the premises  overhauled, repapered and fixed up in  first class shape. A room at the rear  is being specially fitted for the ladies  and children, upstairs the bath rooms  are located and will be furnished in  first class style. The club is starting  with 100 members and no doubt will  be a big success.  Revelstoke  Rifle Association.  The third annual meeting of the  above association was held in the City-  Hall last Thurday evening when the  following officers were elected for the  ensuing year:  Hon. President���������T. Kilpatrick.  President���������B. A. llawson.  Vice-Pres.���������E. Moscrop.  Captain and Secretary���������W. Bailey.  Lieutenant���������H.-B. Stonex.  Treasurer���������A. E. Phipps.  Range Committee���������T. W. Bain, E.  Moscrop and J. Price.  The ammunition will  be kept in a .  central place and 100 rounds available  free to each member.  ���������Trueinan, Photographer, is in town  and will remain this visit till April  27th.    Only visit this month.  COLLEEN BAWN  _Vorv earnest and successful efforts   _  are being put forth  by those connected with the produclion^f~r,Colle^=Bawri''r  under the auspices of St. Peters church, on May 24th, and considering the crust, which is given below, there is not a question  but that this delightful  Irish  play redolent with merriment  and fun, will be worthily put on.  A number of new scenes are being painted by Mr. 1'.  Dunne the well known artist. This new scenery will make a  very exquisite stage setting, whicli, with the many artistic  and dainty costumes will make the play in all ways quite an  elaborate one.  Rehersals are going on all the time and no expense is  being spared to give the citizens of Revelstoke a first class  entertainment which will be well worthy of a bumper bouse  on the evening of Victoria Day, May 24th.  CAST OF CHARACTERS.  Myles Nae C'oppaleen, a real Irish boy R. Sawyer  Hut-dress Cregan, of Tor Cregan W. A. Chambers  DannvjMann^his servant... 7 T. H. Dunne  .......F. S. Burke  .. W. M. Lawrence   E. B. Stringer  R. Taggart  E. E- Fellows  Mrs. H. A. Brown   -..Miss Grant  .Mrs. T. H. Dunne  . .Mrs. C. J. Wilks  Miss 2. B. Dunne  Kyrle Daly, Cregan's bosom friend..  Father Thos. O'Brien, the village priest  Mr. Corrigan, a lawyer   Hyland Creagh "I ,-, .'    ,     , ,,  Bertie O'Moore j *������������-*������������>��������������� of Cregan  Eily O'Connor. The Colleen Bawn   Anne Chute, of Castle Chute   Mrs. Cregan, Hardress' mother   Sheelah Mann, Danny's mother   Kathleen Creagh 1 ,-. .     ,   _-  ,     .  Pnstie O'More       ) l riends of Ann s  Corporal :  J. Ring&r  Servant P. A. Dunne  ACT I.  Scene I���������Tor Cregan, Mrs. Cregan's residence on the Banks  of Killarney (night).  Scene II���������The Gap of Dunloe, (before sunrise).  Scene III���������Interior of Eily's cottage on Muchross Head.  ACT II.  Scene 1���������The Gap of Dunloe.  Scene II���������Room in Mrs. Cregan's house.  Scene III���������Exterior of Eily's Cottage.  Scene IV���������The Old Weir Bridge.  Scene V���������Cave on Devils Island  ACT III.  Scene I���������Interior of Sheelah's Hut.  Scene 11���������Chamber in Castle Chute.  Scene III���������Exterior of Mvle's Hut.  Scene���������IV���������Outside of Castle Chutev  Sceke V���������Ball room in Castle Chute* THE EMBLEM HUMANE  CLAHA   BARTON,   FOUNDER   OF   THE  RED CROSS IN AMERICA.  WHERE OLD HATS GO.  Tirsajll   Her   EJorU   *.h������   United   State*  }|:ccil th������  Icrrrnalioasl Treatj-tSrrat  ���������\Vorir ol the Oj tiiu.'-rnlion   for ilie  l*a-  t:������l ef 8cfTi-.-.ir.;.  The four'.:-. 4?.r.:  mg    o-  the  Ar;  V.r  V::  li ^.r-.^c  2:.'.'Ors  It  .ii*;- iu-.'  rot  .(.  an  .-  11  .r.i.r.  ul>-  v .ra   a rcJ  U-rr^r. li.e }'.-..; i':o:-.-. v.-J.lld  lie ccr.f.-'cr.co and .*>'.ii'-por I. and lis  vseiA.r.ers r.e A-si.-oy.il. Hv some il  t ts felt thai Miss li;i."('jn wa.s lon  old for \i.e la;,.: of uiiiri.i^iiiK the ,J*'~  i' f,-i;ia.t:'cn. |  j The R"d t'ro:-s So-iac* o;-ir;:n i'c'1 I  ' in th? n.un-1 of Henri l'unanr of Swjir-  ttriand, and through his eiTons an  International coni'erenee '.-rr.? ivlii nt j  Geneva in October. J&ii.'!, to whith  Ttprsssntaii-.es from al! countries  ���������"ore invited. This conference resulted  *;s what ii known to tho work' as tliu  ���������Geneva treaty, upon which tho Hod  f coss  Society  was  founded.  One *l the first steps deemed ncccs-  vtry by tho international committco  wem tho indorsement by tho several  ���������tales of Europe of a treaty which  sho'ild rocognire th*.* neutrality of tho  "fcorpitals established, of the wounded  and of all persons and effects connected with thc lied Cross- wort:. Tho  adoption o; ii uniform protective  "ocdje was also urged. This convention wets Kigr.tjd by twelve European  rations in Geneva on Aug. 2.T, 1S6-1-.  'J. red cross on a white ground was  adopted at this convention as its  sign or badge.  Miss Clara Barton is a native ol  Oxford. Muss., and is seventy-threo  years old. At the opening of tho  'American Civil wn.- slie held a position in the patent oflice at Woshing-  ion. Her brother, who was a soldier,  tiering been rnplurcd. she determined  ���������to go south :.-. on effort to secure  his freedom. d;-.st before departing  sha gave notice through the press  that she would receive stores and  money for tho wounded soldiers at  ths front, which she would personal-  distribute. The appeal was so lib-  froni  al!    over     th������  Clerk   Telia  ot  Unique   Scheme  Wm*  Making; Clear Money,  "Needn't send  that old  hat  home."  Bald the customer as he placed the newly purchased derby on his head.   "It's  too   shiny   around   the   edges,   and   it  ���������Would Just take up room in tire closet."  Tho customer walked out of the store  and the clerk turned to a friend.  "That means cigar money for uie." ho  J fitiiil. "and I smoke good cigars at thai-.  I In most stores it wouldn't do rue very  j ranch good, ar, n.i  tin* discarded  hata  I fire given to the drivers of the delivery  | -wagons.   Hut here the house allows the  | clerks to have the hats, and ns result  j ire make a littlo extra money.   About  i onee   a   week    the   bushelnmn   comes  around to the store looking for old hats,  end when 1 give him nil I have collected! ho pays on nn average of 15 cems  apiece for them.  "After the bushelnmn hns made his  rounds he takes the ha Is to a shop on  Gontlr street, and there thoy are taken  apart. The silk ribbons and bands uud  cweatbands are removed und tb-������ hut  given a thorough cleaning and new material and trimmings put on. When lt  is all fixed up it Ih extremely difficult  to tell it from a new hut, and ln ninny  cases lt will sell for us high as 52.  Whoa you can buy a lint for 15 cent*,  clean it for about S cents, put 25 cents'  "Worth of leather uml ribbon on It and  Eell It for a dollar or more, yon sea  Where the profit comes In. don't youV"  THE HOME BEAUTIFUL.  ������������������W te Make II���������Brcaa Lln������i Laid Sm  hy HIm Sample���������Th* 17ae .t  Flowers.  In tho Ontario Normal School at  Toronto tho other afternoon, Miss  Jessie P. Semple, instructor in draw-  ins in tho Toronto public schools,  delivered a lecture on how to make  tho homo beautiful. In Canada's  awakening this element has not received tho attention it deserves, and  Miss Scruple said ninny things that  aro applicable all over tho nonunion.  iMlsa Semple gave como examples of  the growth anil expression of the self  in cliildrcn���������tho psychology of childhood���������as noted in tho classes under  her care���������and showed hor uudiinco  several examples of work done by  children, showing how art "happens''  ua'dcr our very *ycs. Sho drew attention to tho fact that such accuracy  was shown in tho drawing and coloring of flowers by the little ones,  proving that true art was based upon.  a love of tho thing pictured, and of  tho work of portraying it. Wo must  bo In sympathy always with nature,  tho laws underlying which make for  beauty. In our homes we should  have nothing which we do not. know  to bo useful or believe to be beautiful. Thore mu-t, of course, be a  place given to -he sentimental. Most  of no,  Miss Semplo said,     have    too  HERE AND THERE  TA  111  thro.-1  re qui  ly  ftrally answered  ��������� i%&-Z?izj  wmm  HIS! CLARA  BARTON.  lied a storehouse  ilarton went to  tho death of hor  ' n'jrio and re-  the    end     of the  eountry that she  la Washington.-'Ji:  the Srcci uni .-.fiv.  brother cone;:.urd '  Uev* 'Suffering anli  War.  In I860 sire went to Europe to re-  "Zuperate her broken health.' The next  jreaj, hower er, ilia Franco-Prussian  iWatr broV.e o.;i, and M*iss Barton did  eSective ������������������vo:?: b:::o;iz lhe wounded,  especially at Sirassburg. From  Strassbtirg ,\lre wont to Paris to relieve suffering after the fall o! tlio  cemcvJne-  Returulm horns, Miss Barton worked uneCEEir.gjy to have the United  States zicn. :h������ international Red  .Cross convention trerriy. In 18S1 the  ii. S. Congress paise.'i thc necessary  legislation, and th.: American Associ-  ttior. o.' ti'.e I!ca C.'rosa was founded,  ���������ritfc Jiisa Barton as its president.  JThe treatj- was sigrrd by President  'Arthur, and or. Mnrrli 16, ISS'J, it  (F13 ratified by the* Senate.  Siace  that   tirr.e  ;i?e  history  of the  Red Crot-r  :rx the   I.'rrred States    has  ���������freer  the hr'or-;  o:   '":i-o   Barton.   It  ._jg.a3_.ih.e_.'ji!;������...*-..c.;j.0A':..-j._;,i-,..: ;vA.ir:B!-rcan  Ttl������ ������������������Shoiv" anil the Slio^Ty Paojile.  "Society" ln lCajfhrncI Is divided into  two classes���������show people and showy  people. To the ilrsl "society" belongs;  the secoud are anxious to belong to  "aoclety."  Of the former there are comparatively few. It Is a fen I ure of tiie limes  that there are very many of the !iut:-r.  The show people are those who. because of their position, their popularity  or- their ablution, have attained prominence aad are more or less associated  together ln the social life of their period.  The ghowy people, wi Ihout tho position, the popularity or Uro abilities,  ���������strive to become prominent by display,  extravagance, eccentricities or self advertisement. Their carriages are painted in the most jjlarlng color: tbey are  dressed expensively even on ordinary  occasion!]; they are tireless and -tiro-  some in their endeavor* to appear to  be associated with "society;" their life  may be deacrlbsd as oue of coiitiniiouu  deceit and disappointment, nnd they  take offense oo the least provocation  and are Implacable In their vindictive  noes.���������Loudon Troth.  -  Tlie   Actor'n   lloalb.  The actor's mouth is essentially 'fa-  ,cile and not infrequently it exhibits a  tendency to turn to one side or the other. This ls due, in part, to Its being  constantly used to express emotion and  also to the peculiar but no Ies3 well  recognized fact that when the mouth  ls somewhat crooked a greater effect  can be produced thnu when It is opened quite utruight. Example after example could he cited, but for obvious  reasons names may not be mentioned.  At.one time lt was considered the mark  of the low comedian, for nearly every  one of tbem had a mouth tvaleted either to the right or left us the result ol  "mugging." Some of the most serious  sctors���������even these with a reputation  for beauty���������could, however, be pointed  to ns posseasirr;; the same characteristic, which has also been observed with  not a few opera singers of the firs?  rank.���������Loudon Tatler.  be-  con-  tmend.-r.er;  tieties to  ������!'r  Ki-d  Cross    so-  min?,   pe  a'.rowir.;  work wi-."!'. -fire, food, fu-  r.re or ar.y other dii.-us-  ter s'ltSri'nt to cai'. fo- public re-  lilt" occurred Il-r nrrvndrr.eM was  ������r^-eed to by ;V.e ("o'-giv-s*, of Ber-ne,  thoso r������tir.'".<'.i.?n   ���������'..".?  ni"'-.~������ary.  The frrrt w.-.rk of th* A::?e.-|r.an so-  ff������ty wa.-= rten< in I'-AJ. when the  *t'!������;!5������ipD! ovi-fnw-d F-nc. then  hav������ follower) ���������'/,��������� Mirhiffar. fires.  Ohio 'ooi.r. <���������:.��������������� :.0';:--ia.-a rvclone,  the Ch.*u*!<?������ton cti (!;.;���������;,���������!���������:*. -he Johnstown f.c-Cfl a���������:���������-! r.'iiin*.' o������h*r rniarr.l-  ties which h.-.v* ca'.!"d o'U tho P.c.l  Cro*t wor!-.*.-.;.  In the Jo*'.:."own dl^a.'Cer Ifiss  Barton was in th~ feld, and the distribution of rlof.h'ng nr.d food wai  trcder thr pergonal supervision ol  *R*d Cro.is honrinuarters. The society  txpcr.ded f-to.fnio at Johnstown.  Then eime the fNiban war and th������  iCestructlon   nf  Ceivec*on     and   a^ain  tihe    P.ed    Crois    went forth  on     Its  rjfs'lon  of mercy.  Th* ore-r-���������'���������>,- "on wns re-ineorporat-  ti by art a'.  f**>;i._"������������������>���������::; in .Tur.".  J 000,  vr.der    the  title    American     National  Red   Cross.  Sex  PeoQllHrltl#a.  A man will run ns fast as he can to  cross   a  railroad   track  ln   front  of   a  tralu.    Then . he   will  watch   It  till   it  goes out of Right.   Then he will walk  leisurely   away.    He  seems   to   be   all  j right and probably is.   That is a mnn.  j     A woman in a street cur will open a !  I uatclrei and take out a puree, take out j  | a dime and clos������  the  purse, open the  !  satchel,   put   in   the   purse,   close   the \  !  Batctol ami lock  both cuds.   Then she ,  I will  give  the dime  to  tbe  conductor, i  | "ivho will givd L.v a nickel back.   Then j  '  ehe will open the sal'-.rel and  take out ]  i the pur?*?, put In  th������ nickel. t.-'.ot>e the i  p'trs1-'- open the s.-itel."*! and pur In 'he J  riJlTrsl^^ol^tli'^^  . cjidi.  Then sh--* will feel for th* buoklj '  ;  at the back of her belt. j  MISS SK11PI.E,  much In our homes, thereby going directly contrary to the Japanese,  whoso home decorations arc simple  and in exquisite tuste.  In lho decoration of the home there  ere lawa which must be obeyed; when  disobeyed wo havo ugliness, when  obeyed under compunction, wo have  tho commonplace; but when obeyed  frocly, we have beauty. There is the  law of harmony in color, in illustration of which Kiss Semple showed  several flowers and'color charts. Incidentally sho corrected a common  mistako of most people in .pointine;  out that "tints" are iho light tones  of a color, e.nd that -'shades" arc the  dark tones of a color. The people  who make artificial flowers pay no  attention to this law nt all. placing;  on a flower a green leaf of a discordant shade, not knowing that all green  lcave3 hamioni-'c with the particular  color of the flower they adorn. /Miss  Semple explnined tho laws of color  harmony and contrast���������harmony  tween "like" shades or colors;  trast "unlike" shades or colors.  A second law is that of space or di!-  ferenco, to illustrate which "M(S3  Semple drew a pretty littlo crn.so(  drawing of a sunset, on the blackboard. Tn walls, windows, pictures,  picture hanging, she showed that  beauty won created hy having a difference in lengths and breadths. In  arranging flowers, she lold her hearers It was safer and belter to keep  to ono kind and one color, and sho  exhibited a nirnbor- of vasps to_ era*  phasize her advirc. The houKekrvyer  should study what color s'.:i;ed 'this  conditions in her house; ihe shou'cl  use ths leaves of tho Homer '.;f>f-d or  those of ono of the seme color; sho  Ehould always remember ll-rt ih* re-  ccptaclo is subservient to the f.overs  it contains; and that the very best  rp.se wns ono o'i ch'r.r- gin'.?. wV.r h  ������!!.-.���������".'*:! the freshness of the ror.'rr.i.i  to b--> '-.eon. and to b*ror:'e a th'ng of  beauty. Transparent ^ :���������>;������*-, pass  made tho nont best rv-ep?n-ie. c"ir  which carr.e a vase ol a tran>>[.'are-.t  glass of tire satr.e .*rrIor an tr.e formers. A vase w'th n A.r.y������\ crr'-en r.*:-  terlor h.i.rrr-or.:re>= wirh alrirost anything,   it takes on  rr. nr.T.-- fo'o'?  In reply to e r.u.-srion. "iris< S'-r.������������������.;-���������  gavo sorln simple f-rrr.'.ia- for '-r^?-.--  Inj; pictures TNi rbere cf *'re p'''��������� -'-'e.  should harraor.I-o vi'h that r.f ���������'-:i  wall on which it :h *.o he h-:ne- \'r-  Hety l:i s:pa/-������i (!?v:-:or- ������������������>���������'���������; Id I���������  ce.r.siderer*. e-.d ^h" l.o:;������������������������������������'��������� <: 'A.'.e  "yrto'n'fri"^r^riT-n" -?:.?r;.?."'T^r^"'-?"'r.r'7-i^--t;" r.'^H^r7"  Canarioa havo been known to live -'.  ������������������reel's.  "^Irhere are 20,000 different kinds cf  butter files.  Tho cost of St. Peters' Koine, v.'..->  moro than $70,000,000.  Glasgow has about S0.00O more i..-  habitrrnts than Liverpool.  The seventeen wealthiest nersnus i ������������������  Prussia own together ?2n0.()'.".i moo.  The first day's attendance :*t f"-*"  Paris Exposition was not so Inrrc ������������������ (  was expected.  The fastest flowing river  world is the Sutlej, in lud in.  cent ls 12,000 feet iu ISO mile-3.  The great popular malariic:  nasal and bronchial cntnrrb,  unknown in Spitzbergcu.  Over 40,000 trees, represent!*!.'"' 1"^  different varieties arc to be set out in  Riverside Parle, New York.  A candidate for the school hoard it  Kansas City wns defeated at thc polis  becauss he smoked cigarettes.  The British exchequer's balance at  the Bank of England on April 1 was  526,000,000 greater than a year ago.  The Farmers' International Union  has decided to sell milk in Syracuse  at four cents a quart the year round.  The police board of Chicago has issued an order prohibiting smoking by  policemen in uniform, whether on cr  off duty. :  South Africa is oE volcanic origin,  and the land in the vicinity of Kim-  berley is so sulphurous that even an!:.*.  cannot exist upon it.  Eailroads of East and West Java  have recently been united, so that, ore  can now travel from one end of the,'  island to the other in two day3.  Bome one has calculated that, the  postmen of London wall;, together,  something like -IS.onO miles a day���������:*.  distance equal to tw.ee the circumference of the globe.  The old home of! Chief Justice "Marshall of P.ichmond, Va.. is to hc preserved as a memorial by an associaticu  incorporated recently by the Legislature of Virginia for that purpose.  Mississippi expecls its hew Capitol  so long desired, to-be ready for occupancy when the Stato Legislature,  meets in January, 1902. One million  dollars has been appropriated for its  ereotion.  Ac7.elhert S. Hay, the American consul at Pretoria, has received from England and Cape Colony six and bne-haif  fons of gifts, for British prisoners. The  Transvaal authorities admitted tlio  articles free of duty. ������������������-���������"���������  From the white pine forests of Minnesota, "Wisconsin and Michigan last,  year were cut more than 6,000,000,000  feet cf lumber ln addition to what was  cut for railway ties, poles, pulp and  other products.  The total amount of money coined  by all Queen Victoria's predecessors on  the throne was $1,025,000,000. During  the present reign the mint has turner!  out ?2,250,000,000, including $790,000,000  in India���������a record for all time.  In New York city the Metropolitan  Street P.ai'.way Company has 2K1  miles of track, and last year carried on  tbem 255,835,000 passengers, or about  half tBe number carried on all the  steam railroads of the United States.  Golden and diamond weddings were  celebrated by 614 couples in Prussia i.i  1S90. and the State distributed jubilee  medals to each husband and wife. In  Berlin and the provinces of Branden-  hurg tha number of these couples was  115.  An automatic window lock has been  designed by a resident of New Zealand,  having a sliding bolt set within a casing on the lower sash, with an eyelet  in lhe upper sash and a lever which'  throws the bolt into the eyelet when  the window is closed.  At Liverpool details of a sailor's  miraculous escape from drowning  were related. The second mate, Henry  Carrier, of thc barque Valona, war,  washed overboard b.v an immense  wave, but a minute later a return wave  carried him back on the ship.  7he great Glenn ranch of 75,000  acres, in the heart ot the Sacramento  Valley. Cal., is to be subdivided into  small farms and sold. Before the reforms In the Dakotas this Glenn ranch  wan the large.-!, wheat producing ob-  tsbli-hmcnt in the country.  The bronze ptatne of Wiishlngtor.  and Lafayette, flur-bmed by Bartholdi.  bf*int'-n--rr-riUf-a-f)f-rJut-.-Kr.e-(iiA-in-_tJiA- .  BLOOD CIRCULATION.  BraaUtlac  aad  Its  Relation  t*  tMm  ���������acre* of Good Health.  Th������ secret of health, as every intellb  gent physician knows, le free and full  circulation of the blood, and this clrcn-  lotion is dependent absolutely on thorough oxygenation. In many cases  where erroneous habits of living have  been so long continued that congestion  has become chronic in one shape or another���������obesity, gout, rheumatism, constipation or tuberculosis having  camped In the system and crippled it���������  the patient is not apt to be ln a condition to readily assimilate a su.licient  quantity of oxygon direct from the atmosphere. Tho breathing apparatus  must flrst bo properly developed, so  that the patient shall bo able to gradually Increase tho supply of air to the  gygtem, until at last ho recovers the  normal power of deep breathing.  WlUi the bnllalnfi: up of the lunga  through proper breathing there is a  metabolism o-f sill Uie tissue* und organs, so that, for most men, breathing  ���������serdses aro morn Important than any  mere muscular exercise. Not only tho  lunge, but all the Internal organs are  brotnjht Into play by correct breathing.  It develops the heart, stomach, liver  and. kidneys directly and Indirectly and  noDKisbes all these organs a* they  should be nourished by more blood and  better blood ln constant and regtilur  airculatlon. Breathing, therefore, Is a  sovereign remedy for our national disease of nervous depletion. It might  well replace the countless .tauten, stim-  nlants and anodynes now bo commonly  resorted to, where results are nothing  less than tragic In thousands ������f coats.  ���������Maurice Manning. M. D.. in Vim.  IS WELL KNOf N '  .IN BOHK'S FALLS  There are Numerous "Witnesses of  Mrs. Adams' Sickness  and Cnre.  Slie Surely Had Bright's Disease  in its Very Worst  Stages.  THE TOWER OF SILENCE.  And Just as Surely was Completely  Cured by Dodd's Kidney  Pills.  Uoliamuietjniix And P*3C������.  A recent traveler in Somaliland gives  tho following curious incident showing tho Mohammedan hatred for pigs:  "We shot two wart hogs n* a particularly big boar. Alan wished to keep  the tusks, but of course none of tho  Somalia would touch the unclean ant-  mnl. At hist n bribe of 'i rupees Induce! the Midjjnii woman .to .chop the  ���������tusk., out with a liatcliet. Kven Ihen  Bhe would no* touch tbem nnd with  tho help of two sticks, which she used  like a pair of tongs, put them on a  camel. Then there was a long dispute  about the hatchet. N'o one would touch  it It had been deiiled. Of course this  was pure affectation and playing to tho  gallery on tho ayah's part At home  with her native tribe she would have  Bor^ed all the pig she could get. Rut  lt flattered thc Somalis. and we inarched off, the ayah holding the hatchet at  arm's lenuth as If it were going to bite  her.**-  ILore   of ilie   CIov������v.  Any one who carries about a fouif  leaved clover will he lucky and will  have the power of discovering ghosts  or evil spirits. With It under the pillow the lover may Insure dreams of  the beloved one. A fragment in the  shoe of a traveler insures a safe Journey. Of tho Oye leaved clover it ls declared that if it I j** worn on the left  Bide of a maiden's dress'or. fastened  behind the hall door the Christian  name of tho first man who enters will  be tha same as that of the future husband. Tha power of the four Ienved  Bhamrock for good Is familiar to all,  from Lover's once popular and pretty  sonir, the speaker in which pictures  what she would do should she find the  magic plant:  I  would   play   the   enchrinter'S   part   and  scatter bliss around.  And not a tear or nchlr.s heart should ln  tiie werld be found.  ���������Loudon Globe.  Burk's Falls, Ont., Feb. 1.���������(Special)���������Mrs. Thomas Adams, ol Collingwood, whose inmost miraculous  recovery from Bright's Disease in its  worst stages has caused a sensation  in thc medical world, is well known  iu Burk's Falls. She resided here  for years befoie removing to Collingwood, and it was while living here  that she was stricken with the terrible disease that sweeps so many  into   the grave.  Mrs. Adams has many friends still  living in Burk's Falls, and they, well  remember the helpless, suffering invalid, who in March, 1000, looked as  if her only relief lay in death itself.  They can recall how when the dread  words "Bright's Disease" fell from  the doctor's lips, the report went  around that Mrs. Adams' doom was  sealed, that she would never rise  from her bed of suffering on which  she lay. They can recall how their  sympathy went out to the little children who would soon he motherless.  WHAT CAUSED THE CURE.  Then while they waited and watched for the end a gradual improvement  came over the sufferer. It was hardly noticeable at first, but as she  grew stronger and was at length able  to leave her bed antl give to her children a mother's care, they wonder-  ingly asked thc cause. And then  the truth came out. Mrs. Adams  had on the advice of a friend placed  her trust in the old reliable Kidney  remedy, Dodd's Kidney Pills.  Slowly but surely Mrs. Adams'  strength came back till she was going about as if Bright's Disease had  never held her in its clutches. Still  the skeptics refused to believe. "It's  only one of the vagaries ol the disease," they said. "It will come back  with thc winter." But winter camo  and went. Another summer anil another winter passed, and to-day Mrs.  Adams is able to say: , "I have had  no return of the trouble since Dodd's  Kidney Pills brought nie hack from  the brink of the grave."  And now all Burk's Falls, all those  who knew Mrs. Adams in sickness and  health, . are forcad to admit Dodd's  Kidney Pills cured her Bright's Disease, and cured it to stay cured.  Neither has thc lesson taught by  Mrs. Adams' case been lost. People recognize the fact that if she had  cured her pain in the back with  Dodd's Kidney Pills, she would never  have had Bright's Disease.  A MARVEL'OF THE  MAILS.  ���������ombir'a   Grevrsome   Cemeterrx   aad  Its  Well  Fed   Vulturea.  The Tower of Silence on top of Malabar Ml ls the prettiest spot in Bonj-  bay. Tliere ls a circle of concrete walls  twenty-ive feet high. Insldu this wall,  six feet fram the top, is an inclined  floor of concrete, divided into three clr-  cIob and surrounding a pit. Tho outer  circle Is vldest aud iu for the men; the  second citcie is a littlo narrower and Is  for the v;omen; the inner circle, surrounding '.he pit. i.s narrowest of the  throe and '.s for the children. The center pit is deep and filled in the bottom  with sand and charcoal. Tliere are  five of these. When a l'arseo dies he li  '���������old In one of theso. No one over sees  tie Inside but thoso who bear tire bodies ln, and they do not look around, but  walk rlfiht out. Overhead nnd perched  on fje tops of the walls are many vultures. When a body is borne In theso  vultur������s swoop down, aud In two  hours they have eaten It clce.n. Then  the bonus aro swept Into the pit. and  tho rain washes the circles clean, and  the bones in tlie pit crumble to dust  aud the water drains oK through the  sand nnd charcoal Iuto the earth. The  vultures Boitetimes become so larg*  and heavy th������y can hardly Uy. They,  nrlow no othei birds near the placer  That ls how Ue Par-sees dispose ol  their dead.  Lrlnsr on  tilt Illsht  Side.  When a patient complains uf a bad  taste ln hla mouth eiery morning ori  waking up. Bays a physician.- the flrst  question I ask him is as to the pqsltlod  he assumes when going 'so sleep. An  Immense number of people sleep on tha  left side, and this is tbe most common  cause of tho unpleasant taste which id  Eenerntly attributed to dyspepsia. If d  meal nad been taken within iwo ol  three hours of going,to bed, to sleep ori  the left side ls to give the stomach *  task which it Is difficult in the extvfcmd  to perform. The student of anatomy  knows that all food enters aud leavei  the stomach on the right side, am!  hence sleeping on the left side soon  after eating Involves a sort of pump-  lug operation which Is anything but!  conducive to sound repose. The action'  of the heart in also Interfered with  considerably, and the lunga aro unduly,  compressed. It Is probable tbat IylnrJ  on the back lo the most natural posi'  ���������tion, but few' men can rest easily so,  rind hence It Is brat to cultivate tha  habit of sleeping on the right side. II  is very largely a matter of habit, and ���������  tho cooner lt ls acquired tha better.  V7aarnr*v itnil Tlilrtffd.  In the life of P.irh.trd Wagner the  number thirteen played ������ curious part  lie wan born lu IS:;i. the nuuii>r;<M of  which, added ti'-i-vther, are equal to  thirteen, arid ;.������������������ received a name tha  b'tti-ri of wiil. .. -i lu'ii added to those of  hla family nain.' nm also equal to tliir-  topn. Moreover, be flnlnhed "Tann*  h-itiser" on Apr:! 13. )������(>*>. und It *.vii  performed for tbe ftrxt time on March  33, ISfil. Twenty-two years later he  died, and iijaln the oiyitlual number  wen dominant, for he passed away on  Feb. 13, 1S83.  innistiraf on th- '.-'.."������������������ rrrrlrt  b������*low,   or   ������!*.'.-   r-'f.  _���������    f,;r;vr,  ui"inl  id'-a  of ba':ir.''i.':rr       A  thero  chcil'l  .-?.***-(������������������ '���������  *'-."    be'  h^  rr*or*  on   tY.f  t,'-.n''".-'r.  of  er-boiril,    wl'h   '': *   T;>:.-r!!'-r  h'tn^ nearer to  th.- ft]-:    e,'  apart.  !hr*n   M>^   ',>r:r-'"  pi' ;';;���������*���������'  h'uvlor  0''r*( t:."<";  td'.mil.'!   n!"r,iy'  lute lnit������'.(,   urd   rs   Or     ti--;     i  picture  "-houli!  h������  bimrf     flat  wall,   in.������-!���������*d   of  the  r-reva'-nt  tire  of hnnrj-inor  nt. an  ansrl?.  }"��������� -������\.M-  prac.  Place des Etatr; r'nl.-' In Paris, stand i a'?  the junction of MornlnKSldc and Manhattan avenues at One Hundred and  Fourteenth street, N'e'.v Vork. Tt. is tiro  flft to the rltv of f'rY'.rlps Broadway  flour's, the blind ra'-rchant.  Oer.������ral Jouhen wis not a '���������I'-'t '?rin-  mv of England \Vh"n r-ont'a in?.; the  prer?;i!"T*.( y w;;d Mr I'rr.r.y-r in i';'Ai j.  ���������>aid: "I f0;l.','iu against the English for  our liberty, but I have now. rs I bad  theji. r.o Ul fueling whatever against  any oilier po-v.-r."  Aa  to   Mobil.  You can't punisti a mob unless you  punish it while it ls a mob. A man is  uot the same man while he is In a mob  as ha ls while he Is au individual, and  this ls iftic reason why it is so difficult j  ever to punish and Individual for what  be did as a part of a mob. Thia distinction Is not fanciful; It is a real difference, nnd public ncnslment and prosecuting ofileers and juries recognize it,  whether they know it or not. For this  reason It ia generally useless to hopo  for lbs punishment of men after a mob  has dispersed.  Alcohol   In   .llftlie'iie.'  Our own opinion, y.-lilcliAvo have_fre-_  'nrlnut I Rk>.  A   Scientific   Olmtillcullo������.  "Now, children." enys the dear teacher, "I bar* explained to yon bow yeast  rrows until It Is full of cells. U'hlch  little boy or girl will tell me the Wing,  dorn to which yenst belongs?"  The little wine boy lined his band.  "Tou may tell. Johnny."  "Ihe  criminal   kingdom,   teacher."  In the cer.tr������ of Kildine. ia Island  bl the North Sea. is perhaps the  IBOsi curiorrs Ja'.������ in tho world. The  ���������pirface of its waters is quite fresh  md support/; iV-sh-writer creatures;  fcut deep rio'vn it is a.s salt as the.  krsatest clei>;hs of the sea, and sal'  Irater fish Iive in j;.  \   Tis* A URienr  irnntwr't ������a<tc*it*.  HBe  wrnt   o'U   (or   a  day's  sport."  "And   was   ne   sdi-.-essfulV"  ''���������"Woll,     r. ���������    *-.      Mo  crippled     two  iuldso ar.-i      ot a cow."  PrmM leal.  The Booster��������� Why can't you love  me? I swerir I'd xo through fire nnrl  water for you!  The Hen���������Oh. don't bo rldlcrrlorn!  Tou know you can't <"wlrn. and I JtiMt  bate the smell of hiirrred feather:*.���������  Puck.  A jrosslp Is usual'" willing to be a  Bar. so Is the man who Is always corn-  Uluinlne.���������Atchison Globe.  r lytitnlnir r* ',������*������-rrip*i*r.  A    boy    who    was   killed     in     Tho I  Bronx,   New   Vork.   recently  by   ii;,bt- j  nlng  had   tho   litrenem   ol  a  fern    imprinted on  his body by the shoe':.    A '  similar   incident.     is   reported      from  !  Europe.    During a r-hooting competr- j  tion   at Pont,    ia   the.   Canton   Vacd,  i  not     long;  ngo,    thn grandstand   was ;  struck   by  lightning,   and   twenty-five {  perso������s  received  shocks,   from   which.  |  however,     they    pust.nined   but   littlo j  physical   injury.     Oni*   most   singular  effect, however, remained.    Every person   who  had   fell   (hi  electric    shock  had, photographically stamped, upon  the  back,   the  faco or  tho  firms,    tho  reflection of the pine treos behind th������  Cring line-.  r������0!lllitr       -.   (tf   KywutBTh*.  When the orage. mnn or womnxi  comes to bc ..(.led with the first pair  of glo-sscs some rurious discoveries  are made. .Seven out of ton hnve  stronger sight in one eyo thnn the  other, fn two cows out, ol five, one  eyo Is oul, of line. Nearly one-hnlf of  the pooplo are color-blind to sorno  extent, and only one cair of eyes  out of ovnry Uftoan aru right ln all  rcsoocts.  RGTi'.SCHIL'D'S MAXIMS  quenlly set forth. !������ that alcoholic beverages nre of value In cei'tiiln forms of  disease and that tbelr value depends  not so much npon tlio alcohol, but upon  tbo vinous ethers which these beverages contain or 'iiould contain. No  medical mnn d.n; s that Intemperance  in alcohol Is nn appalling factor In tho  spread of crime, disease and poverty,  and lt ls undoubtedly tbe duty of lho  medical profesKion to endeavor to stay  the curse of drink by every means Iq  Its power.���������-London l.nncot.  9rcat Dlnlancon That Letters Tmvc'i  **  Sniall ISxiienne.  If a man should start from New  5Tork and travel northward to Alaska,  then down the const to California ami  take ship to Manila and follow- ehe lines  of travel to Hongkong, to Singapore,  to Canton, to Tokyo, to Vladivostok,  to St. Petersburg, to Vloruni, to London, to South Africa and finally to  South America, touching on the way  nt several Pacific and south Atinntio  islands and thencu back to his starting  point, he could travel a distance several times greater than the clrcumferenco  of thc globe. It he ordered his mull  forwarded to him nnd left correct addresses behind at ciuli"place lhe letters  would dutifully follow liim and finally  bn delivered to him In New York a few  days after bis own arrival (here.  All Unit hu would have to pay extra  for this remarkable journey of his iimil  would.bo a dollar or two in lolls, which  would represent (he charges for for-  h,Tni,dlnjt=cxat'if*'il=by-snme'-"Ol-the--=eoiin-i  tries through which it passed. Thero  ore ia tho post ollice department at  Washington the envelope of n leller  which traveled In Ibis way l.'O.OOO  miles nnd another which crime safely  through n trip of 1-.VW0 miles.���������St  Nicholas.  ���������Camel CBrringea,  Camel carriages ure not common  conveyances in most parts of India,  but ou the great trnnk road lending to  Delhi they are ���������������������������frequently to bo seen.  They are large, double story wagons,  drawn Bometlmes by one, sometimes  by two or even three camels, according to their size. Iron bars which give  them a cagelike appearance wero originally Intended as a defense against  robbers, and the carts were probably  nlso used for the conveyance of prisoners. "The most picturesque 'proper**  ty' of the Punjab government," Buys  John Lockwood Dipliirg, "is a hugs  char-a-banc to which Is harnessed s  team of four or six line camels with  leopard skin housings* and giiyly attired riders." Neither camel nor bullock carts commend themselves much  to the western traveler, chut in out of  the way places the hitter are ot'teu  found very useful.  In or." of the private letters of the  late Alphonse rle Rothschild these  maxims of success of the great house  of Rothschild are found:  Carefully examine every detail of  your business.  Take time to consider, but decide  positively.  Dare to go forward.       ",  Bear troubles p'ili':nt!7.  Ee brave in the struggle of life.  Maintain your integrity as a p.acrt-A  tninS-  Never tell business lies.  Matte, no useless acquaintances.  Never appear something more than  your are.  Pay your debts promptly.  Shun strong liquor. *  Employ your time well.  Tin not. reckon upon chance.  Be polite to everybody.  Never bc dlscnur.ignd.  Then work hard and you will be ceir*  t*la to succeed. ........  By matt y no.   lllnorliniittttetl.  Shortly before Napoleon III. appropriated the vacant throne of France h������  one day.ssked a great lady to explain  the dlffercnco between "an accident"  and "a misfortune."  "If." sh������ paid, "you wero to fall Into  the Seine, thnt would be un accident;  if they pulled jon out again, that  ���������would be a misfortune."  Cn n r lon,  "Don't you think you'd better spenTa  te papa tonight, Ueorge't" the girl suggested.  "ffc'ri Ju������t como In, hasn't be?" asked  George.  "Yds."  "Well, I think I'll give liim tlrns to  t(*t iris slipper* nn."  A   Sport.  "Bo Mlxtnh Krnstns Plrrkrrey Is gwlne  to git married," snid fhc coffee colored  /on ?i wllli the large senrfpin.  "':������������������-..'��������� wss fhe a ni wor. "Somebody  Hon ��������� :nl' him dul rn.irrlnge wns n lottery, nn' lip'* sech a spoilt rtKt he'i  boun' io take, a clmiice."���������Exchange.  A  cuac ������f K'ii)������n:>!iinr.  Tbe pi-elty baby had fallen asleep In  her perambulator in front of her father's house on a frisliiiiiiiilili* rili'c'et  The nurse was nowhere to be seen. A  shabbily dressed man, chid In 'nhic'c,  looked at. nil the windows and saw that  the blinds wnv drawn. 11 was the  afternoon hour, when wealthy New  York likes to drive in the park.  "Ah!" be cii'liiiiiii'd its he crept  stealthily toward Ihe sleeping child.  "If 1 can only ������.-:iU*li her before she  wakes���������so pretty, so peaceful! 1 know  her father will be only too glad to pay  my price!"  In two seconds he stood before the  bnby carriage, drew a black box from  beneath bin coat and snapped u rubber  bulb directly iii the baby's face. Then  he put the black box beneath his coat  and walked awny with n srulle of supreme satisfaction.  "Gee!" he ������xclalirird. "Sueh luck!  Daddy will pay 5f3 fer a dozen of those  photographs;  sure  thing!"���������Sew   Yorlj-  T.ifohuny Soup���������disinfoctant���������io strongly  ! :':':oiiimended by the medical profession as  i .o./ugaard against iiifxlious diBeaBCi.      ?.-  T      I?;DWARD  BLAND,   ATTORNEY  I ���������  and       Coun������e!lor-at-Lawv      501  Wayne County Savings Bank Building.  34 Congress ' street    west,    Detroit  Mich.     C'ftnadian  business solicited.  Too*Jt Him nl Jlin Woi'fl.  In the yenr of 10SI! lire forces of King  Alfonso VI. attacked the Moors and  drove them out of Madrid. In this  connection there is a legend that the  Segovhius. who were allies of Alfonso,  had been checked by the snows'In the  mountain passes of Kuenfria and were  therefore lata in overtaking the main  body of (he army, which had sat d*wn  before Madrid. "Sire," they Inquired  of the king, "where shall we canip'rl'  "Inside the city," returned Alfonso,  with a sneer, being angry with them  because of their tardiness. They took  the king nl his word, carried the walls  and the next morning Lie banner of  Segovia was floating from a turret of  the gate of Guadalajara.  'I'neiO   ^ifiu^y!iri'%*j,'irsonr  ^"l:rtu*7C'^ai^^  Mr. Kllppiuger of Ilrirltinsville," the  town where I used to live. He's the  editor of the Echo. 1 was telling hira  we hnd lhe files of his paper for the  last len years. I'll show them to you,  Mr. Kllppiuger.   They're"���������  "Why, George." interrupted Mrs.  Ferguson, with a mechanical sort of  smile. "I ought to have told you, but���������  hut they're under the dining room carpet"  Blie  neni>prnl������.eil   Hint.  fvro little girls were playing In front  af a city dwelling when a strange man  went by.  "That man is an undertaker," said  one of the little girls.  "How do you know?" asked her conrn-  psinlon.  "Oh, because he is Ihe man who ui>  dortook   iny   grandmother."  Jam  Ilia  l.nelc.  "I long to go about doing good," said  Mrs. Henpeck.  "Don't bang bin < on my account," replied Mr. Henpecu wearily. "1 know ���������  woman who will come to take care ot  the children for her board aud clothes."  Then she Cared up and wouldn't go.  Pie? u*ii rem.  "Pleasures," said Uncle Kben, "li a  good deal like mushrooms. De right  kind Is fine, but you bus to b* on d*  lookout   fob   toadstools."  Bverythinj: ls possible, but wlthou*  labor and failure uolWui-U ���������ohtot'ed*1,   . .) v_,  0((K)������io������C'3C������o������������o������ci������>c������oeceo?>  ���������0  pc      i  iwiil ������ s e e (*���������*  By  EOT-fiWELL  BROWN   g  Copvrtaht. tao;i. bn T. C. Mc-Cum        p>  SoooGCQcecaco --so'tcooeooooo &  Pecos IS111 lay <>n the lloor cur.-li'g n  broken r.t*m. Do- nstairs In the dance  hall musicians were twanging their  fiddles. The sound came through t'.iei  boards to tha boy. He was a tall. i������;ia  browned young fellow. Ills blu;> shut  was stained, and his bonis wore dtnly.  Ou the floor by him was his coat rolled  up fora pillow.  The door opened, nnd Maria came In.  Bhe was a smail fcirl. Her eyes were as  dark as her hair, anrl ber skin was of a  rich olive color.  She lighted a candle.  "I've been trying to get up to see you  ���������11 day, Dill, but I couldn't. Whera  were you shot?"  "In the arm," growled Pecos BUI,  "and It's stiff as thunder."  "It's your right oue, too." said Maria.  "No matter; my left's just as good.  But I've got to get it fixed somehow,  nnd then I've got to go away. When  that sheriff's convention finds out I'm  here the crowd '11 tear tha town down  to get me."  Maria bared the boy's broken arm,  disclosing a round, purple wound, cut a  bandage from her petticoat and bound  it  "I don't see how a little thing like  that queered me so," said Bill. "It  made me sick all over."  "Now fix my gun," said Pecos Bill.  He passed it to her. "I suppose the  crowd's all here by this time," he added while he watched her till the chambers of the sir shooter with cartridges.  "Curse 'em, why couldn't they go some  place else," he growled. "It wasn't my  fault anyway. Graham was cheating,  ���������nd he'd killed me sure if I hadn't got  the drop on him first."  Maria clicked the gun playfully.  "You'd been all right eef you badu't  got shot," she said.  "Guess I ain't any good any more,"  whined the boy. "Confound those sheriffs. ��������� I wish they'd hold their convention in Jericho."  Maria left tbe caudle on the floor and  opened the door. The crowd ln the  dance hall below was singing. There  ware loud laughs and the noise of booted men lining up at the bar. She crept  flown the stairs.  The dance hall wns crowded. Dark  ���������klnned Mexicans,and gayly dressed  Mexican girls from across the river,  cowboys and gamblers danced and  chatted or patronized the games of  chance. Three grave looking fiddlers  played on a platform. Across one side  of the long room was the bar.  Bob Cowan, who ran the El Paso  Dally Maverick and was reputed to be  the best judge of stock and liquor in  west Texas, and who'was pointed out  to strangers as "El Paso's next mayor,"  bought Maria a bottle of St. Louis beer,  Imported at great expense, and later  lanced with her, to tho admiration of  all. Maria, whirling over the slippery  floor, frequently glanced at the ragged  rafters cobwebbed overhead.  "Know that fellow," asked Cowan,  pointing to a tall, loose jointed man.  "Most prominent man in Texas today,  bar none. Sheriff, empire builder, he is.  Bill Sopcs of San Antone, president ot  the sheriff'8 convention.".  Maria danced and sang and enjoyed  herself witb the others until the sun  came up. She danced often with Bill  Bopes, her eyes shining, her loosened  black hair falling around her.face. and  her white teeth glistening between hor  parted lips.  "Who's the girl ?" asked Sopcs, lounging up to Cowan.  Cowan glanced down the long room.  Maria stood binding up her hair.  "   "Oh,"   said   Cowan,   "that's   Maria;  Mexican girl. She's a typesetter on our  paper.  Ain't she n Jim Dandy?"  "She io," said Sopes.  At 7 o'clock Maria climbed upon her  Stool at her caso in the dingy ollice of  tbe  Maverick and began  to set  type  _buslly.__She_could notj*oad_EnglisIi, but  ���������he knew the alphabet.  At noon Cowan wrote tbe story of  the sheriffs' convention, then In session  ln El Paso, and dealt the "lakes" to Maria and the other girls. Maria clicked  the type merrily until suddenly she saw  the only two printed words she knew���������  Pecos BUI. Sha found the big capital  P witb ��������� baze before hor eyes. Then  ���������he found the small letters, aud the big  capital B with the other smnll letters,  and set them up mechanically, faint  with fear.  The two words were near tho end of  the take. She finished lt. thrusting the  remaining bits of type savagely iuto  their places and clinging by the heel*  of her slippers to the rung of the stool.  Lunch time arrived. The glrl3 filed out,  followed by Bob Cowan, pulling nt tt  black cigar.  Tommy remained. Tommy was foreman. He set heads, read proof, helped  Cowan to "make up" the paper every,  day, and, when the proper time came,  locked th������ forms and carried thorn to  the press on his shoulder. Marin remembered a report, once current, that  Tommy was In love with her, but sho  had never considered him seriously.  He wns always so drunk, or had just  been drunk, or was irr a fair way to become drunk, that sho never had eared  to go near him. It occurred to her that  this was an exceptional cuse.  She slid from lhe stool ivlih tho stlcK  of typo In her baud, dodging between  the rows of cases, until ilie ,.-.ime to lho  lon^, narrow Rbelf where .rrre Ink nnd  roller, and (truck o(T a proof.  Tommy was 'jelling the bono for tho  Con ven Hod ttory, whtv Marl* touched  his grimy sleeve nnd itnllert .it hlni.  "Please i*a<3 this to ji������ Tommy." she  bogged.  Tommy   toot   lk*   ,>������*;.    ills   eyjn  rolled wonderlngly. "I want to learn  to read, and I���������want you to teach me,"  she explained. His face brightened  under the Ink. He gulped twice and  read:  "The morning session was adjourned  nt 12 o'clock, with twenty-six delegates  present.    Bill   Sopcs  "-'f  Pan  Antonio,  president of the convention, made the  announcement that a  reward of ������500  hnd been offered for the arrest of Pe-  cos Bill"���������  "IDlas mla," said Maria.  ���������"u well known and prominent clti  r.ea of this place, for the shooting of  Harvey   Graham   near  Sheriff   Sopcs'  city   soma   weeks   ago.     Our   fellow  townsman ls not now in El Paso, although   there  was   u   rumor  on    tho  streets this morning that he was seen  hero early yesterday morning and that  he was engaged In a slight difiiculty  wilh a stranger in a Utah street dance  hall."  "IDii'.s mla," cried Maria.  "Tliere,"   said  Tommy.    He  looked  curiously at tho girl, who swayed from  side to side.   She grasped his arm.  "They must be thrown off tho track!  Do you understand'/ Oh, Tommy, yon  will help me! Help me before they  come back from Itineh. l'ou must set  cet up as I tell you."  Tommy followed her meekly and  climbed upon bor stool. "Word has  just reached us," dictated the girl, laying her hand on the man's Inky sleeve.  Tommy swallowed hard and picked at  the type.  ���������"that Pecos Bill ls in hiding at  Plume's ranch, about twenty miles  from El Paso. He was seen there this  morning and wus���������aud was slightly  wounded in tho arm."  "Eet'll sound natural to say he's  wounded," she explained.  Tommy wagged his head. "You're  a smart one," he said.  "Tommy, listen. . I want you to put  that In the paper right after the convention.   And don't tell. Tommy."  "It'll tost me my job," said Tommy,  with a husky voice; "but, Maria, I will  ���������If you will give me a kiss."    .  Maria put up her lips without a  word, and Tommy kissed her on the  mouth.  She toiled through the afternoon, tortured by a thousand fears, until at last  Tommy, mallet in hand, pounded down  tho last form and carried it to the  press. The little inachlne rumbled,  and the damp, sticky papers came out.  Maria washed, wound her mantilla  around her head, seized a paper and  went straight to Pecos Bill.  "Find the end of the convention and  tell me what you see," panted Maria.  Pecos Bill spread the sheet ou the  rough floor and, easing himself on onu  elbow, read down the column. The firo  of knowledge flashed Into his eyes.  "Why, I ain't out to Plume's," he cried.  She knelt down by the boy and put  her arms around his neck. "I put that  in the paper," she cried, "to lead 'em  off, send 'em out to the ranch, so I can  get 3'ou away."  He crawled to his feet painfully. His  eyes were bright, and the blood was iu  his cheek. .  "Get down, can't you?" snarled tho  girl. "Don't you know they'll see you?**  She looked cautiously out of a window.  Many bearded, men were lounging on  the porch of a saloon across the street.  A rider dashed up to the -group, wavinr;  a newspaper over his head. Tho crowd  listened while he read to them from the  saddle. Then the men jumped for their  horses.   Murlu went out.  *vVhen sho came back she beckoned to  Bill. He followed her dowu a sid!  stair. Ke drank and went out.' In froni:  of the dance hall was a horse. The street  was deserted. PecosrBiii was climblnr,-  painfully into the saddle when Bob  Cowan, a crumpled copy of the Mnver-  lek in his hand, dashed up the street o?i  horseback. His face was red with anger. Bill's gun was ln his belt. Maria  drew lt out and pointed It at Cowau.  "Get down off that horse," she said.  Cowau dismounted, fuming with rage.  "Somebody's Bent tho whole town away  on n wild goose chase. If I krrew who  meddled with my paper I'd break his  neck."  "I did ect," said Maria.   "Throw up  your hands."  =Cowan=stoodiiby=the"horsefwitlrbol!r  arms raised above his head. Mnri-i  grasped tho bridle and swung herself  Into the saddle, "Ilsnd me your gun.'*  she commanded, still covering Cowan  He gave his six shooter to the girl.  "Now," she said, "everything ees it!)  right."  "I'll get you for this. Bill," stormed  Cowan, "and you, too, Maria."  "Just so it ain't now," laughed reeo*  Bill, "I don't care."  Before them, through tho Btragg'lr? :  town, lay the road to Mexico and m:r:-  rlmouy.  Too  Renllsds,  "There lived in my town," said a Connecticut man, "a poor, half witti-1  man who made a kind of mania ti  his religion. He used to go every afternoon to a lonely field, and, kceeiii. *  there behind a bank of earth, he won'.I  pray at the top of hi3 lungs for thlr'../  or forty minutes at a time. Some ������������������?  us boy3 would follow him now a:. 1  tlieu, hide on the other side of tl .<  mound and listen to him with wonderment.  "One afternoon he prayed about tl.i  sins. He vowed that ire was the wicl.-  cdest man that had evor been create-.!.  He declared that he deserved dent:?.  He begged the Lord to put an end r >  him by toppling -.ver the embniikme.^t  on hlni then anil mere.  "The rln'.' -������������������'������������������I* or" onr crowd wns i ���������������������������  near tho top of tin- mound, and at tl; ���������  point ho shoved down on the knee!;: ^  man a great load of loose soil. Instantly the poor fellow sprang to his f'* I  and ran nwny home.  "'It's an awful world, this.' he sr.lrl  to, u friend later. 'You can't say j  thing In fu:i but what it's taken i.i  earnest."*  KEEPER OF RECORDS  8KETCH OF MR. A. G. DOUGHTY, THI;  MEW DOMINION-4RCHIVIST.  Ge&tloxaas of Greet LlU'rAry Attainment!  .h. Saccecdj the X.alv H������������������lat Br]-inu������r,  CiL.l>.���������'X-b������ Xutimiul Kucorda to ������������  *Roarrmnc������(i���������So ^j-siusd .! ������*ra,������rvia������  1'apors untl Doimnivatiof Oreul Talae  7r������������)erljr at Prtiuut in Operation,  Mr. Arthur G. Doughty. M.A.  (Carlisle), who is to be appointed  Dominion Archivist in place of tha  late Douglas Bryinner, 1AL.D., is an  Englishman, and lies only been in  Canada about twelve eeiu's. Born  at Maidenhead on March *22, 1800,  h������ was educated at the JLord Kldon  School, London, and afterwards at  New Inn Hall, Oxford, uud at Dickinson College, Carlisle, where he took  his M.A. degree in l&U'J. He at onu  time contemplcied enuring the  Chun of Englur.il, und was lor u.  time associated with All Hallows'  Mission, Southivark, .London.  When he want to Montreal, ho was  for a number of years connected with,  the Legal and Commercial Exchange,  but his literary tastes led to his determining; to dovote his lifo to literature rather than to commerce. II*  published Tcnnyst.-u's "In Memoriam'"  in shorthand, and later wroto the  libretto of a comic opera, "Bonnie  Prince Charlie," which, however, was  not a success.  Mr. Doujjhty was one of tho charter members of tbe Sir John A. Macdonald Club of -Montreal, acttd as  secretary for Sir 1'onuld Smith when  he contested the St. Anloino IM vision of Montreal in 139.1, and was  always identified with lhe Conservative party until after the return of  the liberal par"- to power in 1S96.  In fact, he wrou. the odo which was  read at the unveiling of the Montreal monument . to Sir J ohn A.  A..Macdonald in 1865.  Whon tho late I'oa. H. T. Duffy be-  eamo Provincial Treasurer of Quebec he appointed Mr. Doughty his  private secretary and hc held tliat  position until Mr. Dufl.'s death.  Since then he has been assistant librarian of the Legislature of Quebec.  Last year Mr. Doughty published  "The Seige of Quebec," in six volumes, and has received therefor high  praise from many  Doughty is a Fellow  Colonial Institute.  The Government has approved of  tho complete reorganization of tho  archives branch. It is a curious fact  tkkt tho maintenance of records and  A MAC20O**'U l AMAZON.  Mill   Ekaterlsn   ArmmuuloTa, Who   Wi*  Recently ln lho Iii:������U of Flghtlna;.  An interesting pt. nonage who haa  been prominent in "n- ivcrit fi^htinjj  in Macedonia is I'li-.ateiina Ainaou-  dova, a young lady lillctl with a  lively hatred of Turkish rule. IZizs  Amaoudova, who, Ip twnty-si.v years  of ago, was teacher in n Macedonian  jcheol, in a. village which became  in. object ot atiac'v. by Turkish  troo;.s. The hr.r. oie i.ho then witnessed roils"1?! her io to'/.e an active  part against tho Moslems,  and being  good Wflo  .'-hot  was  MUS SKATKRI.VA  ARN'AOUDOVA.  Iy accepted by tho revolutionists.  Shq wears a uniform something liko  that of her'companions���������namely, %  grey military tunic and trowsers,  dull puce woollen leggings, and %  black fur cap. Sho carries bandoliers containing cartridges both for  rifle and revolver. Miss Arnaoudov*  is very strong and active, and tiuda  no difficulty in keeping up with her  malo comrades during their lonj  marches through rough and rocky  country. She has been responsible  critics. cMr. ['for the deaths of many Turks since  of the Royal j Bk������ Joined "tho bands," and has.fo>*e-  I sworn all idea of domestic life until  ���������he sees her country free.  arftaea. - -^. ((  mn. douobty, uomisiox archivist.  historical documents has been carried on in three departments. This  stato of affairs prevailed for many  years prior to the advent of the present Government. 'Iho archives  branch of the Department of Agriculture was established about the  year 1873. The lato Mr. Douglas  Brymner was the first archivist, und  held the oflice up to the time of his  demise, a couple of years sinco. Soon  after tho establishment of the .archives branch, a records branch was  formed in the Department of the  Secretary of State, tinder tho charge  of Liout.-Colonel Alphonse Audetto.  Tho work of these two branches has  been of an identical character, und  to somo extent, has been duplicated.  This was made evident on ono occasion in a rather costly way. Cno  of thp branches went to considerable  "dxp>hsa=to^haV^  copied ln London, while all the timo  the originals were in the possession  of tho other branch. In addition to  tho two custodians already alluded  to, the Clerk of the Privy Council  has had charge of .some documents.  In many of tho departments there aro  papers of great valuo not only to  tho State, but to the individual, involving as they do quoslions of titla  and proprietary rights.  It is only in the anhives branch  cf the Department of Agriculture  that these papers are properly classified and open to the inspection of  tho general public. Under the circumstances Hon. Sydney Fisher has  recommended to his colleagues tho  consolidation of tbe records branches  and tho collection of volumes and  documents having any historical  value under one roof, a recomrricnda/-  tion in which they fully concurred.  Tti 1897 a commission was appointed to examine into lho state of  the public documents, end after investigation mado a series of recommendations. These form the basis of  tho action upon which thc Government havo now decided. The papers  and documents in thu records branch  of the Department of Agriculture, in  tho records branch of tho State Department, and in the Privy Council  Department will all bo brought together under the care of Mr. Doughty,,  whoso titlo will be "Dominion Ar*  chlvist and Keeper of tho Records."  From tho other departments will be  assembled papers relating to tho war  of 1S12, tho rebellion of 1837, tha i  Northwest rebellion, ths Behring seal j  ���������fishery dispute and other international disputes and other matters. Such  other papers and documents as tho  Qovomment may from timo to time  ���������do fit aro also to be placed in tha  custody of the P<?m'nio������ Archivist  and Keeper of Records,  Oliver  Cromwell.  Meiyburg priory claims the distinction Of sheltering the remains of Oliver  Cromwell. After the protector's death  on bis lucky dny, Sept. 8. his body was  embalmed and. after lying In stute for  softie time, was Interred with regal  potnp In Westminster abbey. After  the restoration his body, along with  tho?*-* of Ireton and Bradshaw. was ex-  hun d and hanged on the gibbet at  Tyburn. The heads, so the story goes,  were struck off and placed on the top  of Westminster hall, while the bodies  were buried beneath the gallows. On  the other hand, It is said that another  body was substituted for thut of Cromwell and that the protector was buried  secretly on the Hauibledon hills. At  all events, at the top of Newburg priory there is a nurrow. room, one end of  which is occupied by a mass of stonework built Into the wall. Here, it is  said, the remains of Oliver Cromwell  rest.  TU*a   I.erttl   Pencil.  The name lead pencil is a misnomer  made correct by custom. The so called  leads of a pencil are in reality a mixture of graphite and clay. Graphite is  a word derived from, the Greek, meaning "to write." It Is ri native mineral  carbon of black color and brilliant metallic luster. To the touch It feels  smooth, somewhat Ilka sonpstoiie, arrd  it break* in a very 3aky manner under  a very light blow. It is so soft it will  leave a trace on paprr. It is sometimes  called plumbago and has still another  name ��������� black lead ��������� from which, of  courso, we get tho name lead pencil.  Graphite Is found In the oldest rock  formatloiiri^ahd^'depbsit  found in various parts of iho world,  the moat famous being those at Allrri,  ln Siberia, and at Tlcorrderoga. N. X,  Ik this country.  A   I.'alr   Qitefftlon.  A hypochondriac who visited Sir  Conan Ooylo In the days when he was  a practicing physician complained ot  "tt very bud side." lie lold bis story in  treat detail, says (he London Clii-onlcle*.  He put his baud above his waist lluu  and said:  "I get a sharp pnln here, daclor,  whenever I touch iny head."  "Why on earth, then, do you touch  your heud)" Dr. Doyle asked mildly,  but dryly.  OLD CHELSEA.  ������������������������������������ral Yasr'arca or th������ (lidtialna^old Chc!-  **m Kaznalus  Fraught With Literary  autl  Historic Mouaurlc*.  Chelsea, in long past days writtea  '���������'Chelchey," meaning a causeway,  teems wilh historic and literary motn-������  ories. Time's inevitable hand haa  obliterated ��������� -my oncc-f nous places  ln the wide-stretching district, yet  several vosti^es of genuino old Chelsea remain.    .  Tho old church, built of red bride  and stone, a picturesque landmark  from tho Thame-', is notably asfo-:r>  atcd with the history of Sir Thomas  More, says Llo- **s Weekly ','owspap-  er. A chapel lch ho adi. 1 about  1S30, becoming privato property,  was subsequently purchased b.v subscription. It is noiv secured as part  o*f tho edifice. .Muru, long u resident  in thu parish, had. his mansion iu  that part of it now known as Deau-  fort Row. Here, in his beuiitlful  house, the nun who, by bis great  intellectual abr lies and spotless integrity, rose to be Henry Vlll.'s  Lord Chancellor, passed sonic of h-s  happiest lays. Friends and iiumly  alike love., hiru for his wit, guileless  honesty, and inborn spirit of piety.  He Bat surpliced in the church choir,  and took bis purt as a singing man,  The great Erasmus frequently enJo������������  WHEN YOU'RE  RUN   DOWN  Just build up your system -with  tho    jjroat    tuuth     American  Nervine.- tho   health br.iMer, blood  maker nnd nerve food, ihutisquiiik-  biC and most thorough ia iu action.  WiiJ put every orytm In the body  ln x������od working: ori!cr speedily and  permanently, through civlrri: thorn  *\ now nervous one:;;y. uud dll* th������  -system wilh health, vigor  and rli-li. red blood.  *������>  :    ���������    i   a COBSIR OF OLU CHRLEKA.  (Ml tho hospitality of More, and their  friendship is one of the most memorable in literary story. Hans liolboia  found a patron, too, in tho author  of "Utopia," and the great painter  executed a picture of the family at  Chelsea. The work waa sent to  Erasmus. It is in Basle museum.  For refusing alle-jianco to Henry  VIII. 'b spiritual supremacy More Wait  beheaded. Aubrey in his "Lives"  states that after the chancellor's  ���������xecution his trunk was interred att  Chelsea Church. But tho ovidenco  wants certainty. There is a tablet of  blp.ok marble to Moro's memory which  baa been twice restored. A feature  of old Chelsea Church is tho number  ?f historic monuments, several of  hem being- of fine design.  One of the most charming spots is  Cheyne*-walk. It derived its narno  (rom Charlos, Lord Viscount Cheyne,  one of the manorial lords of Chel-  ������ea. This riverside terrace, wilh iia  red brick houses, wrought-ir-on gales,  and pleasant trees, recalls those earlier times when the beaux and belles  .went in uedans to Kanelagh, and connoisseurs were eager to buy tho local  .ware, whether claret-colored vases or  Oriental blue and white pieces. ln  Choynu-walk was Don Salter's coffeehouse and museum, which owed much  Of its popularity to notices of it by  Steele in Tho Tatler. It was opened  by one Salter, who, it is said, received a nickname from a Naval officer who loved 'everything Spanish.  Sir Hans Sloan contributed nick-  knacks and curios to iho exhibition.  It was open during many years. Ono  of the catalogues (1700) announce!?,  among other rarities, the Popo'a  Candle, the Skeleton of. a -Guinea  Pig, tho Four Evangelists' Heads  cut on a cherry stone, Afary Queen of  Scots' Pin-cushion, and a Frog in a  Tobacco Stopper. Ari.'sts and authors have given distinction to  Cheyne-walk. Among lis widen!3  wero Turner, M"aelise, Di G. Ko sctti,  and George Eliot. Jn Chej-ne row,  adjacent, for many years lived -Mr,  and llrs. Carlyle and a next dooc  neighbor (1839-40)  was Leigh  Himfr  J. XV. Dlnwoodlc.  of Cumiiboir/ord.  Out., cum.-.:: "K.r  yenrsl was trail' d  with ncrvouai....-d  and impaired livc_  and kidney*, lwa.1  treated by Keren"  doutorii; tried i-rery  iiiedlclno. l.u<tralll  procured a botti* ������f  SOUTH  AMERICAN  NERVINE.  I took but a very  few doaea and the  nervous dtprsssiun  left lay entire system.    I will never  bo without it."  DR.  VON STAN'S ft  PINEAPPLE������||i  TABLETS  allow tho sufferer from indigestion  to eat heartily and heavily of any.  thins he likes while curia? him,  fqr the Pineapple actually digeats  the food, letting tho stomach rest  and Ret sound -whilst yoa enjoy  .life.���������Prloe, SS oenta. 9  One .Van  llnrnid to Death.  Fernie. Feb. 5.���������A work train was  wrecked at Hosnior, the next station east of here, on Saturday, by  which ono man lost his life. One of  tho worst wrecked cars was the  boarding- car. Tho car turned over,  and it is supposed that the oil from  the lamp started a fire, burninjr the  car and several others. Ono occupant of the car was burned to a  cinder. Tho dead man was a Swede  laborer well up in years.  l'"r<*7.������n  l,������ D~-ut.li  ������ul' tiltll.  Gait, Feb. 5.���������John Turnbull. asjed  60, was found frozen to death orr  tho roadway, near Glen Morris, yesterday 'morning. Deceased had been  in. tho employment or* Mrs. Ceoree  Rutherford for about six months,  and was sent on an errand some distance in the couniry. Wednesday afternoon the body was found frozen  tolid.  KING'S EMPTY POCKETS.  Vnpp������B������d   at   tho   triah IndtiRtrlas  Ana.  c)mti������n't S-jtl. ot Work.  It ia not often, wo imagine, suys a  London, Eng., exchnnKe, that tho  "King^finda"-hiiii'self���������wll-h-'enipty=poi>--  kcts, but ho did so last week at tho  Irish Industries Association's Hale of  work at tho White Hurt' Hotel, Windsor. With Queen Alexandra and the  Princess Victoria, King 13dward drove  from Windsor Cast lit to thn sale, when  Their Majesties made a large number  of purchases at the various stalls  which  were presided  over    hy     Lady  His Faux Pas.  "phey were uttering the tender iron-  sei****e that succeeds liie great question.  'And," said the girl, bravely, "if poverty eomes, wc will face it together." "Ah,  ���������learest," he replied, "iim mere sight, of  vour face would scare the wolf away."  Vnd fiver since Ire Iras wondered why  -ire relumed the ring.  Worry wont cirro a cough. When  you find a cough holding on���������  when everything else has tailed���������  tiy  s  ion  Cure  The Lung  Tonic  It is  guaranteed to cure.    I������  it  doesn't, we'll refund your money.  Prices: S. C. Wells & Co. 301  25c. 50c. $1.   LoRoy, N.Y., Toronto. Can.  PRESCRIPTIONS  UTTERLY FAIL  To cure itching and  disfiguring skin diseases.  But  DR. AGNEW'S OINTMENT  CURES  no matter what other or how man;  Dther applications have failed.  Madam used it and got well, and  she keeps it for her friends and her  children, having* learned it is a  neverfail in the treatment of piles,  and in tetter, salt rheum, ringworm,  eczema, barber's itch, and all skin  eruptions.    Price, 35c.  The Sisters at St. Joseph's In-  Cant Home, South Troy, N.Y., stater  "Many children come to our  home covered with eczema. . \V������  would like to buy your ointment by  the pound."  Dr. Agnew's Liver Pills  are the most effective pills���������whil*  milder in action, more quickly setting free the digestive canaL 40  doses, 10c I  She  Was  Thfrt,  ���������"Mnmmn." said little Frontr*-*. "1  dreamed of you lust night. W* wrr*  alhslttinsr-in-tlieparlor^and^you^lwsi-ii.  to ncold ine."  "What did I ������ay. Frances?" est*!  mamma. ���������  "Why. you oiiKbt to know, macum*."  replied FranceB, with torn* astonUh*  ment  "You were there."  gl:.._.   - .   A  ���������The native music of aborigina! tribes  Is regarded as of Treat importance ia  anthropology, anl the rcient Brittan  expedition to the Torres sira.is nr.d  New Guinea have taken s'eps to ure-  serve scree of them. Some of iho  songs heard on Murray island are already obsolete, and will, it is bilieve'V  die out with the old men of tbo tribe=l  "In savage life." says one of the mem-r  bers of the expedition, "'the songs of ;������  tribe are its chief hc-ri*a.so."  Brimlnshnm, EiigLind, is the o:i*y  place In which niauu'.iciur'ns crown*  i.s an industry that may be* said to  flourish. The trade is principally with.  Africa, where the numerous kings havn  come to resr.ird a crown as a far moro  elegant emblem of royalsy than th<?  stovepipe hat which Uiey formerly affected. A servlcable crown, gaudily  decorated with imitation precious  stones, may be purcba.s'd for quire a  small sum.  The Japanese apply one of their  many pretty ways to the* launching of  ships. They use no wine but hang  over the ship's prow a large pasteboard  cage full of birds. The moment tha  ship ls afloat a man pulls a string,  when the cage opens, and the birds fly  away, making the air alive with music  and the whirr of wines. The idea la  that the birds thus welcome the sl:.fp  as she begins her career as a thing bt i  life.  The monster telescope at the Paris'  Exposition which .will, it is said, bring'  the moon within thirty-six miles, is  three times lhe lengih of the largest'  of Its predecessors, the Yerkes telescope at Chicago. It is 197 feet long, 5'  feet In diameter and weighs twenty-one  tons. The lenses, the largest in existence, measure over 49 inches in diameter and weigh 1,320 pounds.  The English people think ihat tha  proposed new nine-penny coin will enable them to get the beer of thm  French, who, it is assumed, will accept the coin as the equivalent of a  franc. At present, when John Bull  visits Paris, he freauentlv has to surrender a shilling in exchange for aor  article the value of which is a franc.  Lord Methuen, at his own expense,  ha"s erected a monument over the grave  of Count de Villebors Mareuil. bearing;,  the following inscription: "To thai  Memory of Count de Villebois Mareuil,!  Colonel of the Foreign Legation o������|  France and General of tha Transvaal,?'  who died on the field of honor, near;  Bosilof April. R. I. P." *j  It is calculated that 200,000 women'  are employed as dressmakers in Paris.  t  j,  -4  POINTED  PARAGRAPHS  The Ice In the lemonade isn't alwaya  .what It is cracked up to be. ^  Many an otherwise truthful dentist!  claims to extract teeth without pain,    i  A desire to attend stric.ly to one'31  own business .is a difficult art lo acquire, i  Experience is a sort of pocket com*  pass that few people think of consult*  ing until after losing their way. :  A girl may mean well when she offers a young man a generous slice of  her angel cake hut he is never sure of  it.  "Much learning makelh a man sad,"-  says one proverb, and another says,  "A little learning is a dangerous  thing," so what are you going to do)  about it?���������Chicago New3. v .)  The man who loved and lost dldn'tj  get his presents back. ' ji  When a woman has no troubles of he*8  own the chances are she will go ov'esS  to a neighbor's and horrow some.   -    fl  The man who never made a blundeBi  is a poor one to have in a rcsponsihla  position. i  Attend to trifles to-day. Tho mora  important matters will come in duo  time.  When you hear a man complaining  that he ls tired of life the ch-.<nces aro  that he never made any good use of It.  A philosopher says that every failure  is a step toward success. Thi' explains  why some men become richer every  time they fail, ���������  FEMININE OBSERVER  WHEN KIXO HAD  EMPTY POCESTS.  Dudley, Lady Cadogan, Princess  Christian, Princess Lduiso (Duchess  of Argyll), and other ladies. Amongst  the purchases rnado by lho King was  a biff one of Irish kniiud socks for  hi* own personal use. I Ms Majesty  bought articles at most of the stalls,  tho ladies pre Ing all kindn of things  on his attention. At length h������  lauRhiurjIy refused lo be further Importuned, remarking that ho had  spent all his money, and that hii  pockets wero empty. Our sketch  rshows the Kinrr and Qirsen just out.  aide. Princess  Christian's stall.  Ulcb Ar .  the     true  artistic    i������-  **He   haa  ���������tinct."  "Row does ho show It?"  "He always asks more for his pictures than anybody ia willing to  B*v.."  THE W  I  Because of Weak Hearts  When you are sick your heart l������  faint.  If it were pumping- g-ood blood  through your system, you could not  be siclc in any part.  Ninety-nine out of a hundred  have weak; hearts���������they are soma-  limes sick.  Dr. Agnew's Heart Cure  will relieve Heart Disease in thirty  minutes. Will with certainty effect  a lasting cure.  Geokge Critei. Dominion Ctutotm  Office, Cornwall, Oct , says :���������  " I was troubled wilh severe Heart com-  plaint for a long time. I was under the  doctor's care, but not receiving benefit, 1  asked him ab ut ' Dn. Agnew's Cure foi  the He ah,' and I nsed it witb good  results."  Dr. Agm^w's Ointment It rU  diDg the world of piles and skin rashes,  eruptions of all sorts. Its healing powers  ore marvelous.    Price, 35c. li  Love Is a specie of heart disease of  which the doctor knows nothing.  The really clever woman Is the ono        _  ^-who=can-laug!uaUa=n:an's-JQkt>:_iviUi*'! 1  out having them first explained. ���������  A man Is always willing to carry tho  ���������first hahy.  There ls something ivrong with iho  small boy who can wait patiently for  his dinner.  To be true to others we have but ta  he true to ourselves.  Our character Is revealed not to  much hy thc way ln which we act In!  thc big things as in lhe little things ol  life.  Housekeeping is a fine art.  A desire t.i attend strictly to one's  own business is a difficult art   to acquire.  There Is nothing purer than truth.  A   business   woman   should   reallzo  tht>.t ber health is her capital.  Life has it3 sphynxes which sit at  every man's gateway.  There is but one way to heaven  whether you aro "iu society" or out of  It.     ���������  Lots of women dress shabbily in tho  morning because no oue will be around  to see.  Don't feel that ihe world has no  place for you because it fails to recog-  nlie you as a genius.  MARRIAGE MAXIMS  Kcver both    be cross at the    same]  I time.    Walt your turn.  I Tou were gentleman and lady befora  you were husband and wife. Don'(j  forget it. (  1 A blind love is a foolinh love. EiH  cotirage the best. ' j  i    There Is only one thing worse thai*  1 qnarrel3 in public. This is caresses, j  The man who respects his wife doea  - not turn her into a mendicant. Qltal  ber a purse of her own.      ���������- --V. Revelstoke Herald and  Railway Men's Journal.  Puhlislie-I t-vt-ry TJinrsilriy. Subscription $'J  j������e-r year.    Advert i.-in-: v:iU\- <.*ii application.  Change> "f :itiv(t-rti--i,uii:*iit< must In* in hefort'  noon on Wdlnt'.Mlay io iii<inv iii-rriit.ii,  Jt>l> Printing in all ils liraiidius promptly and  neatly fXtciiU'-l.  Thl'rsdav. Aj'kil 21, liiol.  EQUAL RIGHTS  FOR  THE  WEST.  If the LniiiiiT  .'iiliiiiiiisti'.'itii.ui lakes  tin*   sivi'cl    iinclitin   In   its   soul  I hut  western people a ic satir-tlcd with j<< >v-  i-i-rrrrit'irt     iiitlillVi-eitct*.     they     musi  possess   a   veiy vivid iiungiliril iiur,     A  k'ovei'iiinriit   ol'   I'itiiiu'm'S. a   policy of  Opportunism,   a   piogiaiimii* of   Professions-poor     .-ulxstilulcs    for   thnt  required to build up Ihiti-h Columbia.  To  be  sure. Sir  Wilfrid Laurier gilds  his   spurious   pills   with  the graceful  courtesy   oi  a gny deceive)'.* lit- is all  things to all men. but one never knows  ���������when   to   take   hiru seriously, for the  fervid declaration of a policy during a  political   campaign,   is     reversed   by  even   more   fervid   utterances   to the  contrary,   whensoever   parliamentary  emergency demands.   Not ninny years  ago   Sir   Wilfrid,   Sir   Uieharil Cart-  wright, Hon. Mr.  Field ing uud others  ���������were bitter in   invectives against tlie  Conservative party   in that .'338,000,000  ���������was annually expended  in  the public  service;  they declared  thnt for years  to  come .$5,000,000 less should sullice.  Presto ! in  oflice  tbe annual expenditure exceeds ijiOO.OOO.OOO and the country is  committed   to a railway scheme  that, the present Liberal chairman of  the   Railway     Commission   declined,  ���������when   Minister   of   Railways,   would  burthen  the Dominion with responsibility for $139,000,000 anil jeopardise a  state owned road���������tlie Intercolonial���������  for   which   877,000,000 of the people's  :: money bad been paid.     And tbe west  is asked  to accept a sop cast here and  there throughout   .Kootenay electoral  division, as sufficient to atone for the  violation  of promises,   the strangling  of pledges upon tbe part of tbe nation's  rulers!    More than this, both Liberals  and  Conservatives   must deplore the  almost shameless methods adopted, by  those   who   aim   at   remaining  occupants   of   the   treasury benches.    Let  any  unbiased student consult the ollicial   report   of   House   of    Commons  debates,  and he will limi every statement now made   fully substantiated.  It is not our word, it   is   not our mere  assertion, for  Votes and Proceedings  are in existence, anil it is tbe bouiiden  duty   of   honest   voters   to   use their  franchise  according to the dictates of  conscience and  consistency.    All will  remember two issues upon which the  Liberals united (1) That no candidate,  defeated in  a general election, should  he elevated  to the Senate.    What followed ?    In IS^Xi and 1901. many Liberals lost their seat*.      Whero are they  nowr   Members of the Senate of Canada for life!     Again   (2) "No member  of parliament should  be appointed  to  an oflice (save and accept as a Minister  of   the  Crown)   during   the  term for  which he was elected to .serve his constituents."    What followed:-    Already  fullyr_ thiity-   i in.i nl m.i ^ ,if_   tuul Linn.nl  but  not.   one  farthing of ti guarantee  for .British  Columbia, weighed  down  by   responsibilities    growing    out.   of  Confederation.     Krroirgh  Unit lumber  is sent from Vancouver to build a scow  for   Arrow    Lakes,   supplies  fiom tiie  coast   (iiiil    materials   for  a dredge at  Nakusp, wilh .some materials  shipped  lo a local  business man at Kevelstoke:  the   coast "graft cr"   is   fearfully  and  wonderfully   niaile;   he   is   usually   a  Grit, always a hog. yet Ibe   Kootenay  people   musi.   pay tribute lo bim.    Of  course when a general election is pending ii lot of ileins are  thrown into the  estimates ami  government   and   supporters  profess   some   solicitude   fin*  tin*   western   voters.      Tlris    may    be  poliliesof the rougher sort, thnt might,  be appropriately called cowboy ethics:  bill  it  is   nol.  fair  piny to the voting  population: il.   is   not   acting sipiuvely  towards   those   whose  untiring ell'oits  have been concentrated  upon developing the divei'sifieil industries of llritish  Columbia.     .More   than lliis���������il is not  statesmanship.      Kvery action of this  description:   every  resort  to politieal  thimble-rigging exercises a corrupting  influence upon some particular section  of  u   community.     We speak  iu  iill  seriousness, convinced that Uie honest,  better  thinking, more patriotic Liberals   throughout British Columbia will  co-operate with Conservatives in call,  ing a halt and endeavoring to punish  tbe   men   at,  Ottawa   who  have thus  strangled every pledge solemnly made  for Uie purpose of driving their opponents from the treasury benches.  I  I Four   and a half per   cent   on  First Mortgage Loan.  If you have money out iit? two to  four per cent, write to the undersigned who can place youi' money so  it. will not you fi nr anil one ball' pel'  cent on iirsl.-cln.-s city properly where  the insurance on Uie properly will  cover the full amount of loan.  Tbe people of the Soutb are milking  more money than Ilie peoplo of any  seel ion of Ibe union. 1'Yuit growing  and truck farming pay large prolils  because Ilie farmer gets bis products  info market six weeks earlier than (be  farmer of any olher section. Hire  growing, sugar cane gi-.owing and I lie  niiiking of sugar, cotton growing  brings lo lhe laiinei-s large eel urn  and Ihe.-e crops are sure. No droughts  lo cause a failure. Where people are  niiiking money is the place to loan for  sure and safe return of principal and  interest.  I give as reference Hon. Waller  Clark, Chief Justice of Supreme Court  for Noitli Carolina, Raleigh, N. C:  Mr. Joseph us Daniels, .Kdilor Daily  News and Observer, flic leading daily  in North Carolina. Raleigh; Mr. John  11. Sharp, Treasurer Seaboard Air  Line Railway, Portsmouth, Va., and  Jlr. K H. " Clement, Editor Daily  Transcript, Boston, Mass. If yon  want any information aboirt tbe  South, ils lands, water powers, best  pluce to spend winter, etc., as well as  loaning money, write me. and I will  gladly reply. Address John T.  Patrick, I'ineblu IV. N. C.  LEGAL  JOHN MAN'NINll SCOT'!-,  Jlnrrister, Solicitor, Ktc.  First Street - - Kevelstoke, !!. v.  ������jai:yky, .m'oai-t:'?;  ,t  I'INKItA.M  BnrrlM"i'.s. Solictor*'. Kl������.  Solicitors (or Iitipcr::.!  i'llti'; ol Cl;  (Nimnnriv nnnt.- to \,n:n utK pur*  Kins'-r serriKKT. UereNiolri* IJ. (.!.  ������i hi.  ;nt.  SOCIETIES.  **(?������������������':������������������.:'  h -(������������������  ���������A.Xx.  \jxsaX y V--*>*, >  /  A  \ /  tt-vl Unse P<"Mrroo meets s^con-l i������nd fmirth  Tni'S'le.ys nfcnf'li month: White \U*<v IH*t:i\e  meets thlnl Tuesday of eneh quarter, in OtUlfcl-  lows Hall.   Visitiiitf brethren welcome  T. II. KAKKK, il. tJOOKK,  I'resilient. See volar v.  m   lies  YODO FUJir, PROP.  BEST EATING HOUSE UST      ~  THE CITY.  MEALS SERVED AT ALL HOURS  LOYAL ORANGE LODGE   No. 1658.  -Reuular ineelhij;s &vn  hold  in   the  Oildfollow'h Hull on  the Thin!   Kri-  ir1'-**.    ''"^' ������' till(*'1 i������rt'������ith, at, 8  p.m. 'sharp.  l** J    Visithiy iiret-lirtMi (.oniinllv invited  W. Ji. l-JjEMIN't;. W. .V|  J. ACH1CSON, Itcc.-Sec.  i)0*oeoeco$ccooooQOos*!>cu>}0'i  I FAKCV CAKES ������  ������                  If you   wunt,   llu*   nliiivi* wo   I'illl 9  "                   .sMiii.lv vnii   v.-ith ;invl!:'n<;   ill  this **  **                  lim*. *f  ������ 9  o                        'i'i:v tivn ���������  ������                      w!i(������!.;su.Mi-: ���������  I WMle tinii ������?ovm Bread ������  %      Scries aad Buas 2  O 9  ti O  fl Jl.'llll'l-:-. :ilul   I'lii:'!.*    I'.l! I ii*1   C.-ltrl-I'd To. O  ������           l>'iill sini'K of i������.M'i.||i'iit. ('iiiulies. a  Wholesale and Retail Der.lers  PRIME   BEEF,     PORK.   ML i TON     SAUSAGE.  FISH AND" GAME IN SEASON.  o  A. E=   BENmSON,  ������ecoooooooo*Moo������i������oooo������������o������u  KOOTEXAY S'l'AK, P..   B. P.  M?ei*ts orr  First Tnestlay of every month, in  r. O. O.F. Hull.  .1. ACHKSON. \V. I>;  J. II, AK.M.'iTiiOXG, It no.  have been ���������ippointrtl to ojlici's by tbe  I-ilnrral government, and by tin* vevy  men who solemnly |>!i'il^".'(l thi.-m-i*iv<*s  to protect tbe i.-N-ctors fi-nin any .-neb  prostitution of l.i!������'i-ai intiiicrree!  There ure other inthienci-.-. oilier mis-  i.leeils, other violation.- of s ici��������� .1  pledge.-, any one of which woulil justify repudiation by j.cif-ri.'.-p.'i:lii:.ir  J^ilKTals of the jiii-irii ruli-rs of tl  Dominion. All j  desire to promote Iraiiiioiiy. unity am  Chief Commissioner of Lands  and Works Explains Policy  of Government���������Misapprehension of Notice.  A great? deal, of adverse comment  hiis been published irr lliex'tr-pers of the  province opposed to the present provincial administration respecting a.  noiice to pre-einpt?ors of crown lands,  by which it is made to appear that all  such pre-eiiiptors who are in arrears  on April 15th will have, their preemptions cancelled. Oil being interviewed in regard to this matter I lon.  li. F. Green, chief commissioner of  lands and works, said hn bad seen a  good many of tire comments made, and  they had arisen either fiom a total  misapprehension of .the notice givijn  by bis department, or a deliberate  wish lo mislead the public. The government, he. said, bad rro desire to  work hardship oir the bona lide pri;-  emptors of land, and would in all  instances extend every consideration  that was possible. As a mutter of  fact the rrotice in question only applied  to persons in arrears in 181)9, as was  best shown by the notice itself: j  "Attention is liereby directed to tbe  notice   signed   by   the  chief commissioner of lauds and works, and dated !  i2nd   June,   ISO!',   in   which   all pre-1  emptors or purchasers of crown larrds,  from   whom  the  purchase money re-1  liiaining unpaid on  such lands is over- j  due,  are   called   upon   to   make   full i  payment of such balance, with interest i  thereon, if any is due. I  ������������������Arrd further notice is hereby given \,  to all persons  who have failed to com- j |  ply with the  leqtiireiiients of  the said s]  niiiice that if such overdue balances of j  purchase   money me   not  paid  on   orj  before the loth   dayof   April next the \  records or agreements concerning such i  lands will be cancelled." j  mum  Moore Co., H. C.  ^PH\ Co!" Ra"S'c: Lodga, K. of P.,  Ko. 26, iSevelsiolte, B. C,  MEETS   EVERY   WEDNESDAY  ill   Odtlfoll.iws*     Mull    (it S  o'ifloelr.     Visiting   Knights   nro  cordially inviuul.  A. J. HOWE, C. (J.  .1. \V. lI'iNNETT, K. of Ft. cV: S.  If. A. BKOVtW, .MnslcroiEiiiiincu.  .���������,4..{..l,.l.:..l.....;..;..;..'-:..;,.!..l.,j���������1.4..1,....i..:..l..j..j.  I H������E TAILORIHd I  ���������** r~,-  ���������v������ ...... ���������*:.  t IU SPS5MG SlJlETINGS $  t iiMD 0������E?JG0AT5NGS %  **,-*                                                   ^ r-*  V Wc luivt :��������� '.i.'ni'lsi'iui- MssnrtnnMil'   to '***  ���������;* Hinnsi* t.v.n nl prliv-h iliat-  shuiiltl   1pi������ *?  V iilinifLiw in e'iiYfnt huy.-vs. *?  V ICvoi-yMuti^   strii'tlv   ui>-tu-itatu     iii *���������*  V slylf, lit :u>il WuUh.   ' T  t* ���������>>  *% THS CWKV liHimi SHOP IN TOWN V  i i. A. WILSON, i  X f.*i-iiiliiiiti*..f .Mitclii-ll's.Si-liiMil nf Our-. %  Jj .-.ucnt. Cilllillir. Xi'iv Vnrlc. ^S.  J^ E^lill.Iishiiicnl���������Zs'i'xl  Tavliii'    lllnck. M-,  -.- ���������;-  ���������T-V*I"I"T������I*'T"l"I-'I"I"M-o.T..i">.i*.i..T.<..:.l"-f.*j.*:*  saffwmwmfmwwrtffm  t6S>���������  (������������������������*���������    a en .jr^v        gr\        r^a FrT������ sjjti.  fw  aa���������  -**  <B FOR YOU!  I. A. SBS3TH & Q0.,  SiiiHrirAsiirx to A. JJ. .'.'lllitli.  The most deliglitftil climate for  a Home or Winter Resort.  Only sixteen hours-''from-New  York. Write to Board of Trade  of   Southern   Pines   for booklet.  H. PERRY-LEAKE,  Mining Eiij'ineer  and Metallurgist.  Sl'KCiAl.TIES :  Exaiiliiiutiiili (mil reports on Mining  J.'riipoi'ties. ,j  .Sjiocitii.'.'ilinn   anil  Cnn.striictimi   o  Mining .Machinery. ..  Jfill  Tests   of  Ores anil  Coneon-  tratiw.  Bedford McNeill Coik':'  COWAN' JSI.UC'K, ItevuI.stoliO, 11. 0.  a.  an-���������  C'.*>���������  cot*-  ("J..v-  6(Jlfe_  ������!*���������>���������  (*.;'>���������  11*0���������  (SO���������  <SS>-  C������~-  o���������  ������  'I'liivc.-ii' jjtooiI !.',l,'isses. To I hose who h.'lve to work  nnd feel that I heir eyes iik* continually aching  from l lint cause should wear ii pair. The I rouble is  I hat. I he majority of people tin not Uriuw Unit the  riulil. vv'.-ism's will 'Vive that needed resl.  XVM XVILL KXAAIINK YOU 11 13VMS FREE OK  ('HAHCIO. nnd if vou feel that you are. justified in  weaiini; ���������.'���������liissos we can lit you. A large tpiant.ity  iilwiivs in Htoelr.  WATCHMAKER,  ma optician  MlMMMIMidilliMIMi^d^  %m>  DOM'T SUFFER  AMY LONGER  Save Your  EYES  ���������J. GUY BERBER,   -   Jeweller, Optician  BAKERS AK0 CONFECTIONERS  jTYchIi and Coni)iluti) Lim; of Gi-oeei-ies.  Jas. I. 'Woodrow  ���������'���������RIJTOHBR  AHTEI  'TAVKXTY-FIVK 12,1) BUSH   MES  wanted by  BIG BKND I.U.MBER CO..  AKROW'ilKAD. 11. ('.  iion-no:  FIRST  CLASS   S2   PER   DAY  HOUSE  Choice Brands  of Y/inee,  Liquors  and Cigars.  J. LAUGHT0H, Prop. ^:',   ir?���������7?r--evrni*n^"^^^iitfi^?;*rr^r--^r.Tn-r*nf-r  ������������������tlint lln* ���������juvt'i'imrciiL   musi   draw Liie j  line some where, and  if in I Wit per-oris j  Were   ill    arrears   one   year,   thev can !  iia.dly   claim    tliey   are   beiny  badly]  dealt,    with    iiliW      by.     beint;     irskeil i  lo   pay.     This   would    be   tr-iie   even j  if   the   pei'siiti.s   w.*i-e   living  oritln-ir;  I'laims    aiid    improving      iliem:    lint j  111 tlie (Jl'filt  IliajoiilV of Clises tile   [ir-e- i  eiriptioiis are not Anil have never been  bona lide   lived   upon   and   were   tiled  upon purely fur spee.ulat i ve   purposes.  Tliis U ;i condition of alVairs tha I. exists  Renowned for their  full  ami sympathetic tone.  Unsurpassed    in     finish  nnd cr'.se design.  J. McLeo'd.  Agent  MOSCROP- BROS.  Plumbing, Steam and Hot Water  Heatinfr.   Electric Wiring- &  Eell Works.  Pipes. Valves and Fittings.  Second St., REVELSTOKE, B.C.  Retail Dealer in���������  ? Beet, Pork,  Muttony Etc,  Fish, and Game in Season.... ;  Corner Douglas  -Kins; struct-  iVll orders promptly iHIcd.  RBYBJs&T-OKE. B.C3  | '.peLlew-hasvey,  ;   'brvant:&" oilman.  Mining Engineers  and Assayers,  VANCOUVER, li.C.   rjjistiiblisbed 1S90  ASSAY ViORK OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS  UNDERTAKEN.  TostM mndo up to 2,0110 lbs.  A specialty mnde of checking Smelter  ���������Pulps. .  Sumple.s from (lie Interior by mail or  exnn.'Hs promptly uUciu'ied to.  Correspondence Holicited.  VANCOUVER, B. C.  ~������**2������<1'���������<S������:������^^  MAM.  'ZTrit���������  ~F0R-SM������-  11 ov, I- tiie piovinee arid   Uie   rlepart-  ne   lire.-eril inters ol    the . ������������������.,,, u-,,ui.| |,��������� |itilin^   in   ils  duly   to  All   jiiiti'iolic   Carradiiuis I ll"'puliiie if U did noL put   an   end   l.o  il, ]inii'i; especially a.s there are ,-o nntny  I'lnprir ies    from    home   seekers,    who  sectional  good fueling throughout the I would   In-come  actual,   useful  .syi.llur-s  I if Ihey could r(el: I.he land,  j     "Tliu  jjovcrniiielil.   will   not  di.sl'.ui'b  iiny person who can satisfy the depart.  Oriental Hotei  Ably furnished with thc  Choicest the Market  affords.  (ii>"  apply  '.ii-   of   No.    I cle.-ir Timothy,  .1.  \V. Mi ('Ai.LC.AI,  Hah,mn  Arm.   Ij. ('.  provinces   embracinj,'    Confederation:  all believe  in a broad national policy.  !No jug handled legislation  will do: the  west must be   considered  on generous  and   statesmanlike   lines:   it  must, be  accounted   to,   and    those   interested  stand   firmly   upon   one general platform���������Equal flights, be it Nova Scotia  or   British   Columbia. Prince Kdward  Island or Manitoba, Quebec or t he N.  "\V.  Territories.     This, nothing short.  of   tliis;   will  permanently consolidate  the galaxy of Provinces now constituting the Dominion.    "What do we find,  however?     That while British Golum-  hia's   demand   for-   better terms is repudiated, tiie city of Quebec alone is  vouchsafed the advantage of bridging  the St. Lawrence at a cost of $7,01X1,000  tind enabled to do so out, of the public  ���������preastiry!     Seven millions of  dollars  merit that hi! is making nn honest,  eli'orl. r.o fullii I.he conditions or" settlement, iind who has been unable,  I hrough unavoidable causes, t.o pay up.  Their object is to retake possession of  lands on account, of which tbe province has not, received returns, either  iu bona, fide settlement <>v payment.  Some of the papers in dealing with the  mutter have been very unfair iind are  apparently much less interested in  .-cenring an honest admiui.s'lration of  public lands than in injuring Ibe government."-- Victoria. Colonist.  BfST WiNEsfLIQUORS, CIGARS (FRUIT Mil MM FARMS  FOR SALE  Larjre, Li^ht bedrooms.  Rates $T a day.  Monthly Rate.  J. Albert Stone  Prop  Eggs for Hatching  [Jroiize turkey eggs, 'Alt: each; I'elrin  duck eggs, II 'for $1; a. few liiack  Minorca eggs. I.'! for $1: Bard P. I'oeU  eggs, IH for %l or six dollars per 100.  Agent for Chatham incubators iind  lirooders.  .JOHN JOHNSON,  71m    Canoe Creek, Sa'mon Arm, IJ. C  %i^i&'SkW^ss^i^M"Jki'^ix7M,  FBDMPTLY SECURED.] :  Write for our \v.\e \���������<v-!in-:( r.^'.i-rs " Invcnf-  tor's Help" ,'ui'l " h'oT.' yoti ore* swindled."  iScnrl us:; roijjrb sketch <.r niRrlct of ^ottrin-  ���������vention or i mpruvMiicnl ;iikI v.t* v.-i!i toi! yon  ifrceonr o'ii:iii)ii risto v/lictlwr it \������.\>rohf\hly'  'pfi'.r.*iilni>Tf:. Wcjrcteil B*ppUcj;(ion': hnve off/.Ti  ^nceti '������������������I'-T-r'f.'viuMy i>rn������stxnlfc] l:y us. \Ve  JfCOll'hir'. fully rcjiiippfrd -c������f >** r- r* ������������������-. in Mon I ith)  1 nnd Wii'-Jii'isjlon ��������� tlii'-'pifilifus m: to prompt,.,  iiy disp;itrli work und (jni'-k) / *-*;T':r-- l';:tcin������  Sri1* ti-" i'i as the invention. [Ii;;Ii't.'i'( iL-frienccs.-  Jfurni iif:d. j  1 )*al^nt������ procured tlirmiKli ATfirion fi Mo /  >rion receive Rpucinl notice witlK-iil cimr^c ip*  itiV'T t'l't ii'^wspripcrs distritml'.'d Llir*tuij*hontt-  )thi* f 1'nniiiir.ji. .  Specialty :���������-������ I'ntrnt business of   M;imif(iCw'  ^tnrors and* KnjdtH.'Cis. ^  MARION & MARION     \  ^Patent Expert- nnd Solicitors !*  ^������n . 1 Ntw York Life U'li^jr, nonlrcui;  |^_J^Jina^JcBhl!:,Wrii;hliii!tnii [!������������  H. W. Edwards,  Taxidermist.  DEER    HEADS,    BIRDS,     ANIMALS  MOUNTED.  REVELSTOKE, - -        B. C  w&\  Fish airad Game in Season,  ..        - ������������������     i ���������  First Street,   -   Reyelstoke, B. G.  REOPENED  SSSZZRQEQBRSBBIi'HniDQBMi  KEJIO DELED  Two Doors  South of the New  Imperial   Bank  Premises formerly  occupied by  Union Rcsl.uiinuil.  WINTER RmUT  Pine Ol.'id SiiikI Mills of  Noi'lll Cll'iiliiiii; lJiin;  Ulrrlf.  A Tivo-Ci'iit ,Sl,'ini|i for  I-iiKikl'-t..  F.   G.   ALLEN,   'jliiAltU 'tlFTIlAllK.  N&rs. IVlcKitrick, Wtansigeress.  0|H*n nl .ill  hours.  UqsiI Yw'mls Sasssed.*  .Short OnlerS InsU'fiilly served..  Terms Moderate.  lentil i'di- .-rile in   littl*   to .suil,   fr-rirrr '  21) -ai-vi-> up   l.ii  -If 1*0,    inliii; Irtwt   1'i'iiit  U'r-f/\virr^   .-.������������������ct.irni   of     tin* Okiinri^.-in  district on riiriiii linor of the V.P.R.  APPIiY TO  S.-ilrrion A r-rri, B. C.  THIS SPACH  UNSERVED  *ss:- union -^m%  t.o l.lic pnrty (:nll.irif< litis mil, nnd  prericriliiii:; sniirc to llic  Advui'l. i.si.T.  ssaaaasscssa.tetaasaTisassemataBa  M.K.\T !!!    GIVE THE  Vacuum Developer  A trial an.iltr ccnvini'iM) tliat it wil! trivti u'snlH  miiiv ami lasting. euros wt-aknosH and uii(ii>-  vi>If������pMf| ('I'^.'Mi.^. striotiiro awl varit'of.-t-le. .Send  slrunp fnr l.onk st-nt--Sfiiiotl in plain envelt.pe.  tuk stim;nva hkaltji atlianck co.  7Ut CunluviL Street, West, Vancouvur, J5.C.  RT TAILOR  TALKS ABOUT  SPRING CLOTHING  If yon buv vour Spring  Suit from CRESSMAN it is  sure to lie correct in every  particular, Aird Why ?���������Because he sells the Best Goods  to lie had.  Our help���������you can procure  nothing better ; unci Our Guarantee goes with every Garment, the Genuine Custom  . 'T/j.ilois Union Label.  What more do you want���������  'The Genuine Goods, Modern  Cut. Fit and Make���������All Guaranteed.  OUR SPRING SHIPMENTS  are more complete arid   c omprise  nol" only oui* lustiul largo display^  but Novelties in Seoteh .Sa,itiiitfs, Fun sy VestmgK and  lrouserings-  t hut (���������.���������mini!, be seen otitsi.<l<> this store .'n this section.     It has been  said tliat the Scotch Xwyods we are showing are  THE ADf^HRATIO   OF   ALL  admirers of nice goods.     Ladies High  Class Custom .Tailoring  to order.  J. B. Cressman, Revelstoke NOTICK.  Notice ii* luii'oby nivnn that thirty iluys aflor  date . iuioiul in 'iieply to thu i?hiL'i" i inntuis-  Hlonpr ol I.niiiU mul Woi-lis iur n kih'ciuI lirr-liM'  til mil iin.l curry uwuy lnnli'.T I'rum llu- lullmv-  illK (luscrlliC'l lurid:, MluiUi-il oil l.ltl.liri'uil  cri'irli, u tributary of Aihini*; rivur, l.iliimirr  dislrict, B. (J.  1. Ciiiniii"i'*'iiii- nt it pnst. imiu UihI * I. .\lc-  Cli'cry's norlli cusi cornor ]>.i.-.i," i.hiiiiiril nt  till* lu'irth uml  of   liiMyouti   l.iUc  niul on weM  Sllll' I.f l'1-C.'k.  tlll'HIM S.'ll   ll    Ml     l-lilllll.l,     lIllillCC  wcsl Si1 c.n.iiis. ilii'ii.-c n.irili rsn I'luillts. llionoi'  cusi s.i i; Imi :is i.i j...1111 of i-i.:ii:ii',i:i'.nu in.  '2. Ci'miiieui'iiiir nl a 1'i'sl iiuu-luM ' ��������� 1. Mr-  Ck'ci-y's north v,o>( i-.tnioi' i>i.m," oliiincl a!  lho north cn-i oi |iinl,.'i.'tiii lula- uini un ..'ti-.t  bunk ol cri'i'k, iliunci; i-uuiw :-.i ,-hitins. ihcn.'i'  o .M yo I'hitins, i!il'!u-o iH'rlii:'*' I'lmiu'. thence  west SO cli Ht 11!- lo ]!"inl of roh'ln-.'lH c inch l.  Dnteil ilii.<17lli ilny of March, Oi';.  ti 1 > 1 11  I. Mr  i.KKUY.  : litre  NOTK K.  Notice is heroin- c.iv.n li.r.i tlirrlj  drill* I liitoml to ii i * 1 ��������� 1 v t" thc Cliief l -iiii',..ii.-..  MnlK'l' ol Lllln!.*- iili'l Work*, (or n r pee I.il ll.-.'.ce  to cut incl chit., mi nv lini'i.-r trum ll'.-' :..!l-i.v ���������  Id'.- ilcerilicl Inli'.l-, sioi'i'el on lli'iiiri'oii  creek, a ii'il'iiiiii'.- of .Mtnrii.- river, ! illui'i'i  ill.-trict. I*.. V.  1. (roniineiii'iiii,' nl n l"'*: inurkeil "f.. Mc-  Cleen's >oinli ('.���������-'( (oit.ei* i-.i'*:." I'lnmeil on  lheeii.-t liiilll;*>riilt<lyeoli cri-ck nl Ili.K ol Uli'l-  HOoli ',-Ake, til en ie ln.rlh f ���������"iur.*.. ;! ellec \m->1  Ml elm Ins, lie. lire .������������������null Ml cliurr,**, liienee ciisl  Mi chnins in p,.i ii i of ee in :n en rem,-.. 1  S.   c'oiniiieiii'ini;   ill   n   post   linrfkol '*(.. M e-  (*K erv's soutli vest corner posi," pl.ir.teil on  IheciisI t'link of ilu.k'ii.'.i. reek, nl.'.nil ol' Iniil-  neon Idire, ilier.ee norih sitchui.'is, (h- nee en*l  Ml ehuins. thenee MHltli Se eliuli.s, Iheuce west  SO ciiuin.sio poirrl of eoiiimeneernerir.  Jiurol rliis lTili ilny or" Mmcli, r.'m-l.  NOTICIi.  Notice is hevetiy ^iven thnt lliirry .lays :ii'tei-,i.ire  I illl.el.il In npplv t.nthe l?itief ��������� '���������.liiiiiisMi.nt-i- i.f  l.nmls mul Works'fnr n speeinl lleenei, tn cut mni  enrrv nunv timht'i- ii-nin the follow in:; ileset-iheil  lllllilrf ill ll'ie West Kooleiinv ilislrict 1  1. Ci.lillui'llt ilii; HI n [lost nin.tre.l ''II, (1. Par-  snn's soulli en.si ' corner posi'' im.i plnnleil nt  ni.oul one mi!.- noi th of the I.'..1 mul.in riur, I nek  of Su-nulieirv flur, liienee north de ehnin.-. liu-nce  west Sllehniu's, thenee souih Sllcleiins, thenee enst  NUchuins tn the lilueei.f eolnineneeiuent.  2. ('���������e.unieiii in-,.; ut n p..v| nmriieil '-11. i;. !>nr-  s-.ui*;. .'n.-nlli   wesi    ner  post"   n'l.i   plnnleil   nt  :te innil, of iheliiinl: of tin.- ��������� ...1  1 ive  I'h'iii.i  , line  II"  sni.ii i  eist  D.ii  nieh'l  lie  elleeiue.it.  e.l lliis Jl'.li iiu*  err..-   flni  .n cliiiin-  Ihc  I Ill-Ill*   li  ..nth  nf Murcli. T.-'i'l.  II. l\ l'AI'SON.  XOTICK.  thill*  i.i* i'.  ,.: ii.  ��������� Iny.-i  lllllUSS  ier  i|.-������.  s.-| I  upl 1-1  I.. Ml'Cl.EKKY.  xotick  Notice is herein- eive-.i dial tl-'irty iluys nfter  dale 1 Intemi lo upply lo lire I'lrief (..-oramr:-  sioirerof l.mids anil Works for n rpceiul hceu.se  loenl and carry uivny limber Irom lire rniliiw-  Irrg ilescrihed linni- siainted on Hinlxeon  creek, u iribiiltiry of Adums rivor, i.ihooet  tlisiriel, li. C.  1. Comiiieiieiiip nt a post ninrked 'N. "Mc-  C'lerv's nortb we.-t corner po.-t," plumed on  the iv'esi bunk of Iniilse >" creek, uhoiit iim.  miles norlli irom lriiiij;eoii bike, ihence sooth  SU drains, rhenee east >o elnuns, tlience noriii  SU cluiiiis, theuce west iiu chains to poinl of  commencement.  ���������2. Commencing ul u post marked "N. Mc-  Cleerv'i norih cast corner post.' pluiited ..it uie  west bank or lUKisrecn ereek ubout inn miles  north from Dndirenn lake, il.enee .*o ;li on  ehnin.", tberee v.'es: so chnins, thence nurili stl  cliuins. thence eust su eiialns to point of commencement.  Bated this ISth day of-March, ISO I.  N. Met;'.������������������''���������*KY  Noiice  is  herebv eiven  th.'l  ��������� Inli* i inlenil tncpply lo Ilie .(.I  of i.aii i'iin.l W.-vk..  i'..r u   speei  and celt;. uw:< v liiu I ier from the i'.>':i..  e.l illl.ls i;, ihe W , ,1   !<i.,.ieli.iy ,ll-i l'i  I. ('..luuiciieile,- ni. .1 po.-( n*.'.ri;-i| 'M..!. IM1--  siut's Miutii wesi eoriler pn.-.t" nlid pl.lnl t-.j ill  ulmlit one end nin-fouilh miles from (lie mmilli of  tl'.l.lieli eiect: Mini nu lhe euM. l-iilll; "f .-aid cieek.  itielnc north llio cliuins. thenee enst. 11) eliains.  I hence south bin chains. I hence we.-t. In chnins lo  rhe piiiei.' nf ColilluelieeHt.'I.l.  ���������J. ('0110111 ii.'ini; nl. n post mnrked ".M..I. I'nr-  i.-in's in.11th east e uner pe.-ir" and pie. 11 let nl al.mil  one nn.! .un: fi.mill ini!t-;i n-.ini tlie moiuli of llol-  dich ere. ir ami ..1. ih... eu.-l li.mk uf snid crei'ir,  Ilieiiio iinitii lt;ii eliains. tlience we.-t. 40 ehuins,  Iht nee s.ui* h llii) chain..., tiieuee easl lit eliains io  tin. place nf coiinuciiceiiieiit.  iwred ibis 'iuii dny nf Jlnrelr, l'JU-l.  NOTICE  Notice is liereby eiven iliiit sixty days after date  1 inteiiii ru apply to tlie chief l.'i>iiuni.-,MoiiLM- of  i.e.nds and Works for perlui.-siou 10 purchase  llle following described lands situuled nil the  Nortli side of t'pper .trruw 1.,-ikt- near tiie mouth  of Columbia niver iu We.-t. Kootenay IHstrict  cnniuieuein^nt a pnst pluiited nn rhe norrli side of  I'pper .Arrow Lake and nu the Kust l.iuiudnry of  Lot ns-l. llroup One. and nuuke.l i\ Kilpatrick's  soutli iiL'-l c'.i-iiei jto-t; tlience nortli iio chain.-.;  thenee cast. o< eii.-'ins: tiieuee .-until 211 eliains:  Ihciicewest ;ri chains rn the }u.int nf ctmnuonee-  nient. eciituiiiin;; l::nnercs moieorless,  tinted this rCiui day i,-i l?ebl Hit iy, mill.  T. k*ii.i*ati:ici-:.  NO'I'ICK.  . ll'  ���������rebv  . rhe  Notice i  will  iippl,  nnd '.V,.iks for n >oe  11'.'.ay limber limn ll  ' -..niiuenehii ut W  si.iinl.. en the v.c-  |.'.*....t.-ill   rive!., Ili.-n  iven (hut (iu days ,-ifler date I  ' hief (.'uuiliiissinner of bands  eiul lieenee In cut, and enrrv  ie foil. win;;.leseril.ed lnnds:'  '. Sllllu rl-.lld'r. seiilh eust. pt.,,1  ; 1 an!< of thc nortli fork of  ee   iriu-rli   In?   chnins. tli  n'c-t   I" "li,.iil>,  tllctiei uh   ir.:i chains, liienee  .-;i:.t l������ chains to the poinl of eouiliiciieenienl.  And  ('..mMieneiiiir at W. siuli-rlnud's M.mli west enr-  nei- post, siiuate ubout oueipinricrnf a mile nnrth  lueli.'ll  >l. .1. 1'AItSON.  XOTICK.  by "iveii  Und   tliirty dnys rifler  rpply In Ihetin'ef Coniiuissioner  ik������ lura speeinl lieenee tn eut. and  f fiom   liie  follmvinj; deilerilied  apl t-l  NOTICE.  Notice is herebv clvcn tluit tliirty dnys nfter  date I intend to upply to theCliiet Oominis-  sionerof Lauds turd.i*. orks for a special license  to cutand enrrv mv'riy limber from the loliow-  inK described'lauds siniated on liiidncon  creek, 11 ti ibiunrv of Adums river, l.illooel district. 11. C.  1. commencing: 'tt n post marked "K. Me-  Cleerv's south west cornel- post," plained on  the w'est bank or" Ilud|;con creek, about two  miles north trom Diulgfcoh lake, ihence nortli  ICO chains, tlience enst -ill chains, thence soutli  160 ehuins, tlieiiee west .10 chains to point or  coiiirneneenierrr.  2. Coriimeiieiiur at a post marked "K. Me"  Clcerv's souih east corner post," planted on  the w'est bunk-. of Liudgeon creek, about two  iniles north from Dudgeon lake, thenee north  SO chains, theneo west SO eliains, thence south  SO chains, thence east SO eliains to point ol  commencement.  Dated this ISth day or March, 1901.   .  R.. McCLEERY.  .*'.*.>i ice in here  ��������� late 1 intend loi  nf Lauds and Wo  entry away t.llll  lau.ts iu the West Kuotenay district:  1. (.'oniiin'lii.'inir at a pust marked "tl. Wnolsey's  smith west corner pusr." and planted at aluiiiL one  mile north nf tlie Columbia, river nt !\ Petersen's  smith ci^l eurner. theuce nurth 80 eliains, Iheuce  e;i:,t Su eliains, l hence south su chaiirs, theuce went  so I'hain.s Li tiie place of eimuuetteciuent.  ���������2. Coiunieneinj* iitapni.t mnrked "11. Wnulsey's  smith east enrner p.ir.L" and plnnled at nbuut one  mile north uf tin.' Columbia river at 1*. Peterson's  south east eurner. tiieuee liortii Su eliains, thence  west Sli chains, tiieuee south Si) chains, theuce  iust. Su chains tu tlie place of ci innieueelueiit.  Dated tltisijrd dav nf March, lfl(M.  i fr.iin rhesnlltlt we.-t  x.utii   su   ehnius.   tin nei  north   sc  chains,  thence  point uf enliiuicueeliielit.  Iiated l.ltli .March, 1001.  I.ol s71, thene  S'l chiihls. theiiei  .SU eliains   tu   lln  W, .Sl'-l'IIKI'LAM).  niellSl  i). WOOLSKY.  apl 14  XOTICK.  Notice iu hereby given that tliirty days after  date 1 intend ioapply lo the Chief I'niinuissiouer  of Lands *'\: Works fur aspecial licence to cut and  carry away timlier fi'inn Uie folluwiiii; deseribed  lnnds iu the West Kootenay district:  I. Cunimei'.i'ii!;,' nt u post marked ",M. ^tiller's  nurth case corner post." and planted ut west bank  nf Canoe river, abuut half a mile abnve iiHuilh of  I'miider creek, tlience west SO eliains, thencu south  SO chains, tiieuee eust SO chains, thence nurth ijll  cliuins in the place of commencement.  Iiated tliis17th day of Marcli, 1004.  ���������2. ('umniencinir ut a pnst marked "M. Miller's  nnrtii enst corner post," and planted at west hank  of Online, river, abuut half a mile below ntoutli of  lloulder creek, thenee west SO chains, thence sontl  SO eliains, thence east SO eliains, thence nurthSO  chains to tlte place of comnienceinent.  Dated tliis 21st day of -Marcli, J001.  NOTICK..-  Notice is hereby irivcn tliat. two mouths nfter  tlie publication nf lliis milieu I intend lo apply to  the Chief ('oinini.ssiuiier of Lands ami Works for  penuis.sinn to purchase the followiiii,'descrihed  lands situate on tlie nnrth side of Upper Arrow-  bake, in West. Ivuuteuny district :  Conuiiencini; (it a post planted nearthe Indian  prnveynrd. about half u mile east of the.t;aHaitian  Pacillc I'aihviiy Company's station at Arrowhead  and maiked *',Ins. II. Nelson's north west i'nriier,"  thence east SO chains, thenee soutii to the slior-i  line ni Arrow hike, -21] eliains more or less: tlience  west. ,'ilnu}t tlie shore line SO cliuins inure or less,  tlience north 20 ehuins more or less to the pointer*  commencement.  Dated tliis l.ith dayofJanunry,.in04.  JAS. fl. NULSON.  NOTICE.  NoUcy is hereby iriven that the. ttmlersitfiiert  hnve submitted-to tiie Lieutenant Governor in  ("imncil a ])ro[wir=iil under the provisions of tlie  Hi vers and .Streams Aut for tlie clearing and removing of olistruetimu-* from Kish Creek a ereek  uinptyi'ni; into the North Kast Arm of Arrow Lake  in the Distriet of West Knoteiiay anil for making  the same fit fnr rafting and driving therein logs,  timlier, lumber, rafts and crafts.  Tiie lands to he affected iiy said works are all  the lands on either side of the said Fish Creek  which belong to the Province of British Columbia  and the Dominion of Canada excepting the following* which the said Ooverniueiits or one of them  have sold tour permitted to be occupied by the  following persons :  apl-7  M. MILL!���������:������.���������  NOTICE.  Notico is herebv given that thirty days after  date I intend to apply to ihe Chief ommis-  sioner of Lands ami Works for ii special iicunfo  tocut and carrv away timber from Llio following described "lands sittmtod on Dudgeon  creek, a tributary of Adams rivor, Lillooet district, Ji. C.  1. rommeticing ftt a - post marked ������F.:Me-  Cleerv's north oast corner po.-t," planted on  theeast bank of Dudgeon creek, about four  iniles north from,Dudgeon lake, thence soutii  S chnins, thence west SO chains, tiieuee north  S-0 chains, ihence east SU.chains to pointof  commencement;  2. Commencing at a post marked "F. Mc-  Clcerv's south east corner po.-t," planteaoc  the east side of Dudueou creek, about four  miles north from DudKoon lake, thence norLb  80 chains, theneo wot SO'chains, thence >o;ith  80 chains, thonce east ..bO chains to pointof  commencenunt.  Dated this ltith dayof March, 1901.  BpM4  .. "F. McCLKERY  NOTICIi:. ��������� ~~~~���������  Notioe is herebv <-iven that thirty days after  date 1 intend to apply to Lhe chief rominis-  i-ioner ot Lands ond Works for a special license  tocut andcarrvaway timour from tlie lollowing described ."lands situuted on . Dudgeon  creek, a tributary of Adam- river, .Lillooet district, 'li. 0. -   '*    '     ��������� ���������  Commencingat a post marknd "h.Mt'l.leery'.-  southwest corner post," plained on the oust  bank of Dudyeou creek, nboitt four miles north  from Dudgeon lake, ihence north Jltii) cnains,  thence east40 chains, thence south.iOu chains,  thence west 40  enaiins to p-dntoi   commencc-  IPO'i.  K. ^fcCLKF.^V.  ment. .  Dated this ISth day oi March,  ������?114  NOTICE. ,.  Notice is hereby given that thirty t'.ays after  date 1 iutoiirt to apply to tlie Chief Commissioner  of Lauds it Works for a special licence to cutand  carry away timber from the following described  lands'in the Weal Kootenay district:  1. Commencing at a post marked "Ole Sand  berg's north east corner post." antl planted at east  baiik of Cmmou river, about sovon iniles above  mouth of Glacier creek, thence west SO chains/  thenee soutli* -SO chains, ..thence' east "SO chnins.  theuce north SO chains to the place of conimeuCa-  meiit. _.'.-  ���������2.*.������������������Commencing at a post marked';01e Sand-  berg's north eii'jt corner poPt," ami planted at west  side of Canoe river,'about eight utiles abnve month  of Glacier creek, , tlience west So chains, iheuce  south SO chains, theuce east ������0 eliains, tlience  north SU chains to tlie place of commencement.  Dated thia 10th day of March, 11)01.  apl-7.  ULK SAXDI3KRG.  NOTICE;  Xotice is hereby given that thirty days after  dale I. intend to upply to the Chief CoiiimisHknier  of Lauds suid Works for a special licence to cut and  carryaway timber from the following'described  lands in the West Kootenay 'district:  1. Commencing, at a post marked "A. Cato's  south west'corner post," aiid planted at east bank  of Canoe river, about four miles.above inmith of  Glacier creek, thenee east SU chains, theuce north  SO chains, thence \vest SO cha ins, tlience soutii SO  chains to tho place of conimen'.'cment.  ���������1. Commencing, at a postmarked "A. Cato's  soutli west corii'.'i'porit," and planted at east bank  of Canoe river, ahout live'miles above'mouth of  Glacier creek, theuce east Sll chains, thenee north  SOchaius, thence west SO chains, thence south SO  chains to the place of commencement.  Dated this ISth day of Marcli. 1004.  apl-7 A. CATC.  2s*n. of Lot or  Name of owner or occupant.  i'l'C'-iiiniition.  Loi ait), Group One  A.Mci*iao.&J.M. Kellie  '��������� 4'JU          "  I). A. Lariiey  -,:"  SU1           *'  tleori'e Lux  "   -ilK           "  ���������f. \V. Tlioiuijon  " -SllS         .   "  P. 51. Lux  " .504           ".-  A. Ilnmiill  "   SSUB     "  ('. Meniiiuiek  ���������' a-ios       '.'  ,   R. 1**. Perry  I'l'O-erriptinn Xo.   27  James .Snell  **     Sll  ���������lolin ]). MeDorrald  ���������-  .  " .        "  11������  .1. llurhlilire    ���������  "        "  nr-  c. K. McKay  "    ��������������������������� ������������������ iiu  George Houri^eois   .  - "    '            "     V2S:  K. ,1. Jiranfortl  "          ...���������'    V29.  A. Homterean  ���������  "         ..."    140  .1. W.Mc'Atiee  . "                "    141)  A. Jl. McKay..-,'���������:  ." ��������� 14S  V.'. .S. floiK  "           ."   IM)  ���������.?]���������;. II. Ilollaml  ���������'.'.   152  'i'lioman lioyter  "             "   15.'!  C.II. W ears & A.lI.Turrror  ".         .  "    151  It. R. Shields  -,-.   "             "   155  . (Jlarence McDowell  "    15S  rr. A. n,. '.robin  ���������"              "���������  159  11. Poirier  .������������������ "             "  .100  11. Orr  ii             .���������    ]09  A. Gowimr & A.G.Fraser  "             "   175  JL 11. McCnlliini  ."   ���������        ���������"   170 .  11. G. Christie    -i  :   The rate of tolls ]������roposeil to be chargeil are  such as may be tixeil by the .Judge of the County  Court of Kootenay.  Dated Jlarcli 9th. 190-1.  EMPIRE LUMBER C0MPAHY, LIMITED.  mc31-9t  NOTICE.  Snt:ce ta hereby iriven that thirty days after  lUte 1 intend to apnlv t" the Chief Cumiriissioner  of Lands and Works for n special licence to cut.  and carrv away timber .'rom Kection 27, township  4, in Big'Bend' Wesi IContenay,  Bated this 25tlr ilay of March, 1901.  a,,n4 N* '''��������� EDWAItni-S  NOTICE.  >*ot!ce U hereby piven that thirty days afler  ilife I irrtcmLto make aiipiiiratinii to l[ii' Chief  ^criinjiii^i<)iieiMif"l������ttiiSMiiiii-V\Tirkir-fnf-a--spi'ci;ii-  licuirr'O to cut and iim-)' awny timber frmu the  lollowing described lauds In the West Kuotenay  district:  Coiiiureirvliif! at a post planted ou tliu west bank  of i;oliinilila river at the mouth nf .Mahuicy creek,  Jtiir Ilend. aiidniarkod "X. 'I*. IMwards* soulli east  I'lU-nerpnst," tlience west 401'lmiris. thence ninth  Itio chnins. thi'iiec east 40 chains, rhenee nuiiili 100  Vilnius to tiro place of commencement. Contaminir  ������40 acres.  Hated this 21th duyof .March, 11)01,  upl H X. T. KDWAKI)!-.  NOTICE.  Notice is Irereliv uiveii that tliirty days afterdate 1 intend to applv to tlie Cliief Cotniuissliiuei'  of Lands nnd Works for a special licence to cu'.  ami carry away timlier from the fnllowin^ described lands in the West Kootenay dislrict:  Commencing at a post marked "Ada I'dwards  jioiith east corner," planted one-half mile up Ma-  !������;iey creek, llig Bend, thence west 10 chains,  thence north UHi ebiiius, theuce cast 40 chains,  tlience .soutli 11*1 liluijiix to jilace of commence-  ment.   Containing llio acres.  Dated this 31th dayof .March, 1904.  apl 14 ������ ADA KDW'AUHS.  NOTICE.  Notice is liereby ,'*iven that tliirty days after date  I. intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of  Lands and Works for a special licence to cutand  carry away timlier from ilie following described  land's in the West Kooteuay distriet:  1. Commencing at. a post marked '-,1. Stithetf  laud's n.'i-t h east enrutr po.-.t," ami planted at west  bank of Canoe river, about three miles above  mouth of (.,'laeier creek, thence west SO chains,  tlience south i*0 chains, tlience east SO .chains,  tiieuee north SOehains to tire place of commencement.  2. Ciimmeiii'iug at a post- marked "J. Sutherland's north east ciit-n.-r post." and planted at east  liank of Cnuoe liver, about four miles above mouth  of lllai'iei' ereek, (hence went ail chains, Iheuce  soutii so chains, thence east i?o chains, thence  iiortli.ai.clrc.lim liitlicDlaceofcomnieuceiueut   NOTICE.  Xotice is hereby given that tliirty days after  date I intend to apply to the Cliief Coinmissionei*  of Landsand Works fora special licence to cutand  carry a way timber from the following described  lands iu the West Kootenay district:  Commencing at a post marked "M. Sutherland's  soutii west corner p>st," and planted at east bank  of Cnuoe river about three miles above mouth of  Glacier creek, tiieuee east SO chains, thetice nortli  SO chains, theuce west SO chains, tlience soutii SO  eliains to the place of commencement. '  Dated this ISth day of March, 1904.  iipl-i  MAKGAUI2T SUTHERLAXD.  Dated tliis ISth day of Maicli, 1901.  a;,!.; .1. .SL*Tlli:i!LAXl).  NOTICE,  Xotice is liereby given that thirty days after  date I iniend 1" apply to lie* chief Commissioner  of Lauds and Works f.ira spi".'i.il licence to cut and  carry nway timber fr.un liie following descrilied  lnnds in tlie West Kootenay district:  1, ('umi!|oui.'ing at a post marked '-.I. Itnrke's  soulli west ciiruer imst," nrrd planted at eii.^t bank  of Cnuoe river, at'out six miles above mouth of  (!I;icief creek, liienee eu-l So chains, thence north  t*0 chains, tlience west SO eliains. thence soutii SO  chaiiis to the ptaee of commo'ecmetrr.  Dated this ISth day of March, 1901.  2. Commencing at a pnst marked ".I. Uurke's  south west cornel- pool." aud planted at east bank  of Canoe river aliout seven miles all..ve mouth of  lilacier creek, thence east SO eliains. tiieuee north  SO chaiirs. thenee west SO chains, thenee south SO  chains to the place of commencement.  Dated tliis jjjtli day of Marcli, l!)0i.  :ipI-7  J. JiURKK.  NOTICE.  '  Vptice is liereby fti ven that thirty days after  ilafceX intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner  nf J,a-n ds Mid Works foraspecial licence tocut and  L-arryaway ti������ibci* from tlie following described  J������nu> in t/ie U'e*t Kooteuay district:  Commencing at a porit planted on the west bank  jf>f-Columbia river, thr.eo piiUfrf porth of .>laloney  am* Wid m������r):ed "A. Payne* nnrtii e������,*jfc corner,"  tlitiitri* ^'est SO chains, thence wmfcli SO chanifi,  fJiew--* efwt 80 eliains, tlience uorth B0 chains to  j>Im:e 11/ i/n/'jnieiieeinent.   Ci'iitainiuj; (JIO acrey.  Dated this gjtfi d/).y cf March, 100-1-  ItplH A. IWYaSK.  NOTICK.  Notice in hereby eiven that thirty day������ after  datel intemi t(������ apniy tothe<;hicf (..ummirfsionor  of IjuuIs and Works, for a upecial licence to cut  and carry nwny timber from the following de-  Hcribed lauds in the West ICoolcnny di.-ilricl:  Cnminenciiij; at n. post planted on lho west  bank of Columbia river, about threo and one-half  inilcH soutii of .Ionian ereuli, itijj llcnd, ami marked  "Kinma INiyneV wotilh eaHt corner," theneo went  80 chains, theuce north K0 chains, Ihence east SO  eliains, tlience south 80 chains to place of commencement.   CmilniiiiitK (iio iuti'h.  />ated this lilth tlay of .March, Htol.  JVK1U JWIMA PAYNK  NOTICE.  NOTTCE.  Nt^tice i.s hereV������y given tlint thirty days after  date 1 intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of  Lands ami Works for a special licence to cut antl  carry nway timber from the following described  lands in the West Kootenay district:  1. Commencing at a post marked "Mrs. .7.  Kurlce's north west corner post," anil planted at  west bank of Canoe river ami at foot of (irove's  rapids, thence soutii SO chains, thence east. SO  chains, thence north SO chains, thence west .SO  chaius to the place of commencement.  Dated this 19th day of March, 1904.  -jzi --Commeiiciiig..at,.a__po^t__marked_"Mrs...!.  "nurkf's north east corner post," and planted at"  west bunk of Canoe river and about half a mile  above (Jrove's rapids, thence west SO chains,!hence  south SO chain?-, thence ea.st SO chains, ihence  not tli a0 chains to the place uf commencement.  Dated this SOtli day of March, 1004.  apl-;  MUS.  IJUltKE.  NOTICE.  Notice i?t hereby civen that thirty daysafter  intend to upply to the Chief Commissioner  and  WniKs for a special licence to cut  date I I  of   Uiml  and carry away timber from' the following described lands In the W������ht Kootenay district:  Commencing at a post marked ".lames Anderson's noith east comer post."-thence south 40  chains, theuce we.il .100 chains, thence uorth 4(1  chains, thence east 1G0 chaiius to place of commencement.  Dated this*2Jth day of March, 1904.  apl-7  J4MK3 AKDKRSOX,  Xotice is liereby given that thfrty days after  date J intend to apply to the chief Commissioner  of Lands and Works for a special licence to cut and  carry away timber from tne follo.wing described  lauds in the West Kootenay district:  1. Commencing at a post marked '*!.. Uurke's  uorth east corner post,*' and planted at west side  of v anoe river aliout five, miles abnve month of  (ilacicr creek, thence we������t SO chains-, ihence smith  SOchaius, thence east ������0 eliains, tlience north So  chains to the place of commencement.  2. Commencing nt a post marked "L. liuike's  nnrth east corner post." ;m.l planted at cast bank  of Canoe river, about sis miles' above mouth cf  Glacier creek, theuce west st) chaius. tiieuee t-onih  80 chaius, thence east &< chains, thence noith Se  chains to the place of commencement.  Patcd thi* Igtli dayof Marcli. I0v4.  awi-7  h, nnncK  Contractors wanted to water lops hy  MKJ UttNI) U;MBKK CO., LTD.",  Arrowhead, U*_V*  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that tliirty days after  datel intend to applj' to the Chief Commissioner of  Landsand Works for a speciallicence to cut and  carry away timber from the following described  lands iu the West Kootenay district:  Commencing at a post marked "Margaret Sutherland's south east corner post," and planted at  north bank of Columbia river about half a mile  above mouth of Carnes creek, thence west SO  chains, thence nortli SO chains, thence east 80  chains, thence soutii SO chains to the place of  commencement.  Dated thi-  apl-7  Mth day of March, ]0Oi.  MAlIGAKKT SUTIIKULAND,  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby civen that thirty flays after  datel intend to apply to the Chief Commir>sioner  of Lands and Works for u special licence to cut  and carryaway Umber from the following described  lands in the West Kooteuay district:  Commencing at a post marked "K. Sturdy's  south east ropier no*t. and planted at west bank  of Canoe river about- half a mile above Grove's  rapids, thence west lfln chains, thence north 40  chains, thence cast TOO chains, thence south 40  chain*- to the place of commencement.  Dated this ssotli day of Marcli, 1904.  apl-7  K. STUttDY.  *tyty\  .if., .4.,(������������������������aoooeoaocoeo9  co������a������oe������������������e������ce������o������������m������*co9coeaoeo������oo������������o*oo*������e������o������oa������������������o������������������������eo������o������������������������t������(������������������������������  ��������� ������������������������������������aoeo������co*ooa������oe������9eo������sosoooco*oece������a*ooeooeee.������*r  see oo ***������oe****o*9. ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  ������  o  o  e  ������  o  ct  e  <t  ii  ������  0  *  9  o  ������  ������  9  9  9  o  o  9  o  "*  0  a  e  ���������  o  o  a  o  o  o  ���������  a  0  ���������  e  ���������  ���������  0  ���������  0  ���������  ���������  ���������  ���������  0  ���������  e  ���������  ���������  0  ���������  ���������  e  a  ������  a  ���������  e  ���������  ���������  ���������  9  9  9  9  9  9  9   .  s  9  ���������  9  e  9  0  9  a  9  e  9  e  9  ������  a  0  ������  9  e  a  0  0  ���������  0  0  a  ���������  0  a  e  *  ������  9  s>  e  0  ���������  0  a  0  a  0  The Revelstoke Herald and Railwaymen's  Journal is the oldest established newspaper  under one management in the Interior. It numbers among* its subscribers residents of all parts  of the Province and -ehe "Western States. It  is the most valuable advertising* medium in  North Kootenay, being read by everybody.  THE HERALD'S news of the mines, logging  and lumber industries is reliable and up-to-date.  Its special correspondents are in touch with  Dominion and Provincial authorities and give  exclusive news in advance of important political events.  THE HERALD deals with local matters in an  impartial manner andfor thejpast seven years  has been a,n"important/factor in building up the  City of Revelstoke.  THE HERALD  is the W"orking Man'^  It speaks fearlessly for the right no   matter  whose interests are .-affected,  THE HERALD will give, during the next  session of the Provincial Legislature, a crisp  and unbiassed account of all the proceedings  and generally inform its readers reg arding  what will be the most important deliberations  of that1 body since its inception.  iartme  OUR JOB DEPARTMENT has every facility  for turning out First-Glass Work at right  prices and our customers all return. T 'ry Us  and you will know the reason why.  ourmal  (Sm  ��������� a  9 *  ��������� a  a ���������  a ���������  a ���������  ��������� ;  : :  :   :  ii  ;;  1  ! !  :   s  ��������� ?������  :   :  ��������� ���������  ��������� ���������  ��������� . ;,m  m ��������� m  9 *  m m  a m  i   :  ��������� ������������������-���������.  :   :  ��������� - ���������  ��������� - ���������  :   :  ��������� ���������'    ��������� .  ��������� ������������������.���������������������������  ��������� ���������.  ��������� -.-  ���������  ��������� ���������?��������� ���������  a ������������������- ���������  a ���������  a ��������� ������������������;.���������.���������  a ���������  a ���������'- ���������"���������.���������  a-'- ���������.."  ,.-.-.,   a  ��������� ���������-.-��������� ���������.'  a" ���������..  ���������' ���������'������������������ -: ���������.-  :   :  a - -? ������������������������.  a ���������.  a "���������" :���������  a       ���������������������������  a     ���������.���������-.  :   :  a ���������  a    -    ���������  ��������� ���������- ���������  a ���������..-   ���������'���������.  ���������'     ���������  a ������������������ .  ��������� ' ���������  a ������������������-.���������  a ���������   ���������'  . a  ���������  a  a  and  a  a  a  ���������  a  a  a  a  a  ���������  a  a  a  a  a  a  a  ���������  a  ���������  a  a  a  a  a  a  a  a  a  a  PER   ANFJUSV!   !f^   ADVANCE  $2.00  H .'.amends.  ::nti! Ti'ntnr-  * id l-"t Ih-  ���������r :side and 5.'?  f .,���������!:���������.���������  ; wo i-i  ii, 1.  i-l  . r*-rrt ::/���������  . -1VS.      I"  -.ud -cr -  ���������ubiety,  i -.mi ������������������ni :v i  :i.ed tc��������� -  .'"Trot i i :  ���������ra. w. re i. ."���������  io: (���������(���������������������������ii '.'������������������;  .������> I'l'.rg?' 'A  "pn- -.-.fi-'": '  aust r.iri. ������."if  'riiriiy, o.* 1*  lb-mi ir.; u!k��������� .'  :i-.ii.  in a ?*V":t  ���������������������������.-  Ironic  ier:'...'  ...'.-.���������������������������a."  -.Annt   :*T-'iv'  ��������� zigcrly���������"ii���������if  <ter���������if thi;.-' ������������������> i.  -.fever cr anytl-i'?  y*>ri premise���������pi*  aurs-j her as I  jon'i   All!"  -. She stopro'  -jaw that Trot  ���������-had been tin  for the room *���������*���������  nu  -   -a knowwrY'l i< '���������'"���������������������������  ! ������������������I have no' ir'-. i   a  ���������tiring tlio   h'.r.t  i'" r  .:���������>   so   quicf nr*.. 1���������  -   had   som"   -  ���������leied   toe,  !'���������. .-��������� .'���������  ring, that rn-   i    ���������  .it times."  :i.  Emmeline, *'   I  ��������� ��������� ������������������ pause;   "Aie  Ii:h  ���������    ��������� summer, in  fa'-:,  -.ri taking h������������������'* i"'-' a  ;      sido.      Y(  ���������     ��������������������������� 'A  ���������u'goyou sc1" .:i   >���������",  -"  .nv remark *"   '>"'  '���������- -lies having -i.   im-  ;��������� -o WO hope It- i-.'ilf't  r own   bright    n'ii  '���������A-tiinS my l-Av.-U  -,i*.iul(l not ;?.:. li ���������'<'������������������  . ��������� :lie beginnim "f ���������*���������  ���������ri"US HUo tha.*.���������ui!I  te to send for nn* tn  i-Keil dear Phil���������will  ���������'Ca a little scream, rin-l I  n* sanding by my -''io  "J know not how  long,         :; almost In darkness.  "We���������we were talking, Trot,  oC  Hint  - riittie girl at fit!1 Humphrey's lodge, aunt  .-Hetty's protrgr", who had been  ailing  tor Hie past \vcu-!c,"Emmelino explained  ���������volubly.  ��������� "llavo yon. Tlmmoline?"  "������������������UnooRsci'iii'-ly    I   gripped   th���������>   girl's  shoulder    and   ir.la.te.erl   appealingly   at  1'hil's wife, ������������������vim moved away, himiniin;;  ���������1II7. tun.'*  '���������-uy, v.  ���������i, with  11  ': ihat. iii i  ��������� ic down >i*  .���������o not suffh  ���������"1..K1  i.*i* yovt afraid of?" Trot  i'iii'i: laugh. "Do yi'ii  is-.*���������because I let mysrdl*  c* you who love inc. [  11, pride and courage I'll;           Toher?   Do yorr  ihinlc  .ill should ii.'41-ade myself by  bainly-  i* jabtii*) with ri woman liko that?   Oh,  inl r-eri 1.-!! L'i;-.* others not to  fear���������  ���������   .-���������������������������-���������   mu. as they dot   It hurt?  : its mel   Tell theni thero  . Hei,,';  ���������aki no acorn-  between us now or over!  Oh, Trot," I pleaded, "if I could cou-  !*cynu how wrong you are���������if I could  ���������-.v you "  nt her hot hand closed my month,  'lush���������itfi-i of no uso; you couldn't  finer; me: Vou could show me 110th-  fcut what I I: now. Let us not tall: of  ?ain. Iir* iv ill como to tako her a .ay  1,' Isapi-." ���������. Then wa shall all ba  ���������py again. < * - ���������: 1 r."  ���������;.i, 1 ytrpjvi- ��������� I he vrould arrive soon,  (hone:-:! m .ruing the second half of  . then--;-"i 1 -ii"���������!������. about tho transfer  vliicl,..! ;..;:��������� ��������� I if. 1 been much, trmihlo  : di'li.y, .v. i :A Inst to bo forwarded to  .-trait 1 ,'��������� y.-FV-. lelino, and sho talked  nothiii-; i tt       ��������� date of his arrival.  veil by the explanation  .the fact of the two  p. tl}" avoiding one an-  1   inrrs tako their courso  remaining days before tho  "i -. y contretemps was mini iro money,  which  so  ���������'ii : wife that she mado  ii  transfer the mauago-  i'-i . 'T.iirs from our family  1:;   London  man,  il*  tho  i"i". satisfactorily   settled  in il day.    And, indeed,  ns all that she had snlx  ���������: complaint against Mr.  ' 'maccountable dilatori-  (fisrence���������ho had siiown  i"-*re Phil's interests wero  ���������t stake; and   I   felt   rn-  '��������� ith her when sh-i an-  ?i:it tho old  fool was   irr  1 ti'if- iit to manage any  ���������.    But wo wero all very  v'.Id  man, nevertheless;  i ail onr littlo difficulties  .Me with unvarying  tact  "pward of a quarter .if a  hi-t clever wife  \ art  orr?  '.I our charitable u.r'ior-  1-"ir 'he regimental iian-o  '- :ir Colonel Roper-C '..(.<���������,  'i?l not recognize in tho  -*ut and bald, bur. nn  . 'and lost tbo impa'.ivu  y.i'rth, andseemeda very  ""Tlrey ���������cere lovers once, weren't tliey,  sunt Netty?"  "Twenty fivo years age���������beforo yt.u  Ircloiigtnl to the world, my dear," I an-  swor, turning awny after gent! - pressing  the young synipntiietie lingers.  And lliis was th" girl wo nouo of us  coi:'il love! This was tlio girl Trot be-  lievi'.l was! fin iuotii'iirition of���������of   Jly rel'.ettlions were brought tn a lather  sudden close. I had moved a low steps  up the stairs towards my own room,  then, remembering that 1 had left, my  work in tho drawing-rooai, I re descended rur.d very softly pushed opr'n tht;  door.  Phil's wife and mother were tho only  occupants of tho room. Tho latter winj  r.tuuding nt lire how-window, peering  tlirough tlio darkness, evidently watching in moody anger her sister and tio  Colonel; and tho former���������tiro former,  with every trace of sentiment and sj tn-  pathy banished from her face aud voice,  was mimicking poor Dot to the life, ru*  hearsing the little scene wc had watched  togethor witl*. a faithfulness of tone,  gesture, language tlrnt was marvellous  and most ridiculous to listen tot  "Oh, nonsense, you silly maul How  ahsrrrd you arel Thero are no stramrn  doga, I tell youi Woll, only as tar as 'he  larch plantations, not a step farther.  Just look at tliS slight shoos I've oni Do  vou want me to catch my death of cold,  sir?"  If I liad closed my pained eyes, I mn-t  havo believed it was my sister still  speaking.  "I don't like her���������I don't like lier���������I  never will like her!"  "Don't like her? Whom? Phil's  wife?" echoed Dot. meeting me iu tho  hall and making mo aware C had spoken  my thoughts aloud. "Whj*, I thought  that was 11. settled poiut mouths���������weeks  Bgo, Net!"  rflo  ^terror of !-  ?Jfli.'.'.er,   :���������������-.  jgiilish rgr.i  ��������� ciug by te ,  ; ber conseii".  .    "Go-g.i  ���������illy man!  ���������way to the  .Jwav as iv.' .  ' very   abv.i  -���������trange deg  iiy shou:  fort to res::  tone of  c >y  . I think I si  myself, lnr.  hor1 ation:  "'.'or  f?'  .���������pi'*;ful  I  -Again ify    ���������  ,     'J iren. "  ! aduiirei'o '-  Uo rruide ..:  '-;      rr, she   :  -*t...-^j, all 1.  HtJgr blue eye������.  Ki^bld^AAmean^miAnte--^  ; '1 rose to tako his '��������� 'to  ':. and itsomehow  i-.o-  r'ident, of course���������l'?.rt  ;   '.eft  the drawing-r:������!ii  "re, was watering -.oiuo  .���������  ��������������������������� 1 as he passed o.ti.    I  n  the stairs to bM hiin  ��������� iien a aofthand pre'--I  ...    .ugly,  and,  turnm.;. I  ���������y my side,  .liispered, with a ditnp-  fuu't   npoil eport,   Mi-3  ���������   .."1 retorted; "we havo  -rt of  thing,   Enmn !*'  ..������������������(���������leased at tho sirg^c-  . '.��������� ������������������-(  er indeed?"  \-   :;,,:��������� balusters.    Frr'ldy���������  1      .; led Freddy���������was p-i.i-  ���������    ������������������-   rr prim,   practical,   '!������-  ���������;t. . wliose  tongue  v ,-. tho  .  .chool���������for the ���������������  ��������� ���������>��������� :i  !   ,t;y,   with   tiro   air?   nnd  -   -r eighteen,   was .���������li.m-  vi.   reluouiuco  tho v:..!.i-. ������������������i.  ty.i, what nonseas.', yon  .\.;,'you couldn't fin:i *"-..'  / ��������������������������� \   Why, you know .*���������    ir  :.. l dol The dark? I'���������������������������--���������  : v .11 are? There are no  ,, l' tell youi"  ;. rs were heaving with th" "f-  ,:n my laughter���������poor 0 t't,  c-nuetrj was too aniiiii. 'g!  .::! t have decidedly botra.? ������������������'!  tor Emmy's whispered  e.'t-  ���������������������������-,   for    shame, you ndy  .!   I'll never speak to y.ti  ii"il the BCenel"  ������������������; Dot,  unable to resist  her  n'.iortunities,  had coiiscr-ied  r  acroea the dangers of run  urned  to  me with e iltt-'i'il  merrimtnt gone out uf i.ti  CthnplerVII.  Wo came down to breakfast 0110 morn-  ing in rather fretful temper and spirits.  Hetty complained of a touch of her old  enemy, neuralgia; Dotty, without any  iiccorrri table cause, had had a very restless night; and Trot, pale and heavy-  eyed, was'-suffering from headache.  Emmelirro was the on.y member of lho  party with unclouded countenance and  beaming eyes. Particularly beaming,  indeed, for this happened to ho tt'e great  morning of her week���������mail morning.  To celebrate which she hnd fastened a  bunch of bright red roses.in her'lowing  yellow hair, and sat in our glum circle  the incarnation of blooming happiness  and expectation.  Our meal over, wo separated to our  usual morning employ ments���������Peggy to  superintend her packing, assisted by  Hetty.for Peggy was starting for Brighton the next day; Dot to water Trot's  fernery, which the chiid was too ill to  undertake; and Emmeline to au idlo  morning at the lobby window, watching  for the   postman. 1  At about eleven .o'clock, my household  orders disposed or for the day, I went  down to the drawing-room to see how  Trot was getting on. 1 found horsittirrg  in an easy-chair, with closed eyes, tho  pain somewhat eased ; and I was just in  tho act of refreshing a wet bandago  Peggy had applied to her forehead, when  a sudden change in her face frightened  me���������from a dull pallor it flushed a vivid  crimson, then, with a little cry, she roso  quickly from her seat and fell senselesn  ut my feet.  I turned toward tho door she had he -1  facing and paw my nephew, Euimelii:v*'3  husband, crossing the threshold.  With a cry as intense as the girl's own,  he rushed forward, his arms outstretched  as if to seize her; but I had strength to  intervene.  "Stopl" I cried indignantly. ">"o: an  inch closerl Do you want to kill her altogether? Send the others���������send help to  meat once!"  He obeyed without a word, and in another minute they were all around me���������  Hetty, Dotty, Peggy and tiie three servants���������in a state of incoherent excitement, wrathfully pushing the wretched  young man aside, foi-, notwithstanding  my remonstrance, he was still struggling  to seize his victim's hand, liis face and  attitude, I was glad to see, expressing  some sense of shame.  "Go, go���������go at onee, sir! She is recovering nowl" exclaimed Dotty, wi .-n  nt last tho closed eyes opened wiih a  long-3!'.V!clderiQg^ig!i,__^I^si.M'Jl'm^ul  ���������it is unpardonable, your con.!i"H*  How dared you arrive in such a mr.n-  nev, without a line, a word of iviirninr_T?**  1 "What do you mean?" lie retort*-!, almost violently. "Whatdcs this gr.-et-  ing mean? I���������I came becatrie you 1 l-i-  graphed for me!    I���������I "  "We  telegraphed  for you���������we?" ._n;r  voices trembling wrr.lv indignation.  '   "Old Maxwell   then;   it's   the  same!  What ha-s happened   to  you  all?    Ti.,;.  Trol. let me "  "Enough of tin's, sir, enough! If you  have any sense of shame, any feeling  .;������  ���������of "  I begun bitterly, wiien l'.-g^y,  with her face aflame, (low at him liko a  virago.  -   "You wretch! I low dare yon stay her"?  Go up at once to  your  wife���������your   wifo  who "  ���������   "To my wife?" ho  repeated  stupidly, j  "To mv     What   did  you  say, aout  Peggy?'   My "  Then Janet interrupted him with n  scrotim, encircling him with her arms.  "Oh, this is hlissl Welcome���������wclcmn  at last! Onr darling, ������������������vire.rj i*i nite? O.en  ahe not know? Oh, come toher-���������qiricli'."  Th-n, as ho did not move as quickly an  sh" wished, she darted from him into tlio  lia'1   loudly calling Emmeliiie'.s name.  " What di.es this mean?" he, asked, returning linni l,!;e door, facing us wilh a  dazed dunihf'.nulled look. "',������ it Bedlam? Oh, Trot, rny love, pity ure, and  ���������and tell mo what it mearisl"  "Il���������it means,"sheanswered pnntingly,  "that yorr had belter go up to your wife  at once, Phil, and see na after! Sho i.i  longing for you "  Something in his face mado her halt,  covering her own. Ue leaiy?^ slightly  toward lier and asked in a w' ->; er:  "Who is my wife? Tell rne.' i - ..am"?"  "Emmeliiro Povcrenx, who.1 *,������������������>" married at BallaratI"  "Never heard of the woman !u .*.ry life!"  ��������� There was a. moment's compfete stlonce.  Trot rose to hev feet and stood looking at  hi 111.  "Well," I said at last in a high mocking voice, "it's strange, your statement,  for the lady has been here for tho past  two mouths, bearing your namo, wearing the wedding ring you placed on her  finger, receiving letters from you by  everv mail."  "She has���������sho has!"  "And it's strange, too," continued  Dotty hotly, "that you should havo written yourself announcing tlio fact, begging us to forgive your treachery toTror,  explaining how you couldn't have helped  yourself, you loved this woman sol"  lie answered not a word, but looked 116  us with a deep frowning glance, hij  hand grasping tho hack of a chair.  "Come. Trot, this is r.o placo for you!"'  Peggy whispered.  "No, no���������wait a���������a moment," Trot  answered, her eyes brightening���������"wait a  monicntl Phil���������Phil," sho murmured,  with outstretched hands, "whnt does it  ���������it mean? Tell me���������I will believe yon!"  The hard dogged look faded from his  handsome face; he made ri step forward,  then drew buck.  "You said, some of you"���������ho spoko after a moment, looking away from tlio  girl���������"that this lady, my wife, has been  here���������what, is hero now? Then bring  her to me���������quick I I am naturally ans*  ions to meet her."  Iu a second the roc.-n wns ck'nr, and  we were all over the house and grounds,  even out in tho high road, calling Em-  meline's name, making the still morning air echo with the glad tidings of her  husband's return; but no Emmeline  could we find. We came across Janet,  dishevelled, distracted, at every corner.  We sent down, at her instigation, messengers to the post-office, to Mr. Maxwell's, to the church, to our usual village  haunts, but without success. Nobody  had seen Emmeline sirrce half-past  eleven, when Eliza tl*e housemaid, after  dusting the spare-rocm, had beheld her  seated at the lobby wiudow, the red rosei  droopiirg in her hair, her blue eyes fixed  longingly upon the high road along  which the postman came. It was unaccountable,  inexplicable.  At last, I think it must have been folly  two o'clock, I sank exhausted on a hall  chair, begging for a glass of water. Phil  brought it to me, held the tumbler to my  lips, and I drank deep aud long.  " Well, you haven't found heryet?"  I shook my head, and I think I wanted  to kiss him, and I think he wanted to  kiss me; but we only looked at each  other. As he thus stood beside me, Trot  came in in a worse pligiit than, even I  was���������as regards heat and thirst, that is,  for her headache had mysteriously disappeared long ago���������and ho held the glass  to her lips, too, with another sarcastic  inquiry.  "Trot, my little friend," ho said. "I'll  never forget the devotion you havo  shown to me at this terrible crisis. If a  similar plight should befall you���������if your  husband should disappear mysteriously  any morning���������oh, trust me, my hand  will bo tho first to sound the bottom of  the well, to drag the���������������������������"  "Phil!" she snid; nud tho next moment the glass was lying shattered on the ���������  (lags and they were in each other's arms.  He carried her into fie. drawing-room,  closed the door behind him, and I rrrado  a rush at Hetty and Dotty, who were  coming   in.  "Netty, Netty, what do you thinlr  about Emmeline "  "Oh, bother���������no, bless Emmeline!  Well���������well?"  "They say Emmeline went off to London in the 12.35 train. 'I'hey say���������a'  least the boy in the yard, who's jiim!  como back from his dinner, says sho  went out of the house by the back door  when Piiil arrived, darted across tho  lawn, and overtook Phil's fly returning,  which took her at once to tiie station."  ���������������.     ������       *       -*       *       *        ���������  Our dear boy told us the story of tlio  last few trying but triumphant months  of his residence in Australia. On his way  up country to purchase tho property iro  had written to hi.s mother about, at the  beginning of the spring, he had had a severe attack cf sunstroke, followed by a  long and dangerous fever, which kept  him unconscious for months in a rough  and very shady establishment, half hotel,  half gambling-house, on the road to ,1  new mining camp. During occasional  TSnrniB~or7='ciSfn!iW7ii<se=js^6  the people about hiin to mako his condition known ro un. They had assured  him they had do e no; then, the moment he was fit tn travel, ho had continued Iris journey, and. thanks to the generosity of his partner, who had advanced  hiin hia nhare of the pnrcliase money, the  property had become iheir freehold, and  promised, by the sample of tho return it  was already making, lo turn them both  into capitalists before tho end of a year.  After that, not hearing from us, ho had  teiogrnphed, receiv.*d a reassuring reply,  had he.jun a letter warriiuj.' uh to look  out for liim befoio (..'iiristmas, when a  ft'cmid telegram from Mr. Maxwell urged  Iii 111 to return li'-me at 01.ee.  He had started hy the marl that was fo  carry l.i< letter, and arrived to {ind in all  apparently in I'odlarn, and a wife���������,-j  wife   "A wife!" here two or lliree of in  broke in excitedly. "0'i, Phil, do you  mean to say you really hrtv.-n't the faintest idea, who sii"--f?'.mtr.eline is? Oh,  yoo must, have! Why, sir: krrew lota o������  things ahout yoir!"  " Here is her picttiv, Phil,"cried Hetty  triumphantly, handing hiin a photo <,I  her and Trot taken together by an amateur artist, some few *veok������i ago. " Jt'j  not, very good, still "  "Polly Cunningham," shouted Phil,  the moment Ins glance fell upon the picture���������"Polly Cunningham hero? What  does it mean?    Whal, was lite game?"  "The game   wa.s���������was Oil,   Phil,  Trot, I'm sorry for you, dears!" broke in  Dotty, covering her face wirh hei' hands.  "The game w- - vnur money, your thousand pounds in r.'ie Kunils. Phil! And  ahe has got. it���������tin) minx! Mr. Maxwell  realized tier second (ire hundred yesterday, and gave it���������at, least, sent It out for  her. Tliat was wl at shu was wailing  for-."  "Well, well, no use crying over spilled  tuillr," cried Phil cheerfully, when wo  had given our disgust and astonishment  timple vent. "It cau't bo helped, and  ���������would scarcely pay trying to get it buck,  I fancy. But, hy Jove, what a game it  was���������what a game! 1 begin to sea haw  it was worked���������I begin to see! Site,  Polly, was in the house where I fell ill,  she aud u whole gang of her relations  and accomplices, her mother, a very  wily customer, and her father���������nt least  her mother's husband, for he wasn't ten  years older than his reputed daughter���������  Jou Bradley, a tickel-of-leave mar., ilrst-  class forger, I heard "  "Forger? Then, Phil, it was ho who  wrote the letter announcing your marriage; it was exactly like your writing���������  nobody had a doubt of it."  "Of course���������of courso; it must hnvo  been. I was sens-less for six wenks;  they were able to rummage everything I  had, open all my loiters, learn everything  about me. I had all Trot's old letters in  my portmanteau, all my partner's about  thu morley, drafts of mine to him, everything they could want lo know���������everything! Stop���������0110 thing I don't understand. When I left the place, aud got  clean out of their clutches, I continued  writing to you every mail, and sent Trot  my photograph. How was it you didn't  get my letters aud learn thu truth,  how "  "How?" four quivering voices answered in chorus. "Because sho got  them, Phil���������she got them fust! Marl  day was the great day of her week.  She used to sit at the window all tho  morning watching for the postman.  She alwaya met liim at the gate and got  your letters from liim!     She "  "Ha, ha, ha, ha!" I thought he would  never have done laughing. Peal after  peal rang througour discomfited silence.  "Oh, Phil, Phil, stop, you cruel boy I"  at last protested Peggy.  "And the worst of it was," burst in  Dotty, "she���������she, the wretch, enjoyed it  thoroughly! She got value out of every  hour she speut here, bamboozling us,  fooling us, torturing us with her wanton tricks! And���������and���������now to think ���������  to think she has walked off with -t ��������� ir  thousand pounds. ���������"  "yiie hasn't! She hasn't walked ofi  with a penny of it,r Miss Dotty!" Tno  speaker was .Mr. Maxwell, who had beeu  standing at the door Cor somo lime, taking in tlie scene with a. smile of intenso  satisfaction. "Nol a penny I I had my  suspicious of the lassie almost from thn  start, ladies; but you are such a set of impulsive people up here that I was afraid  to hint even an  idea to oue of you "  "What suspicious? Oh, Mr. Maxwell,  toll us, tell us!"    .  "Well, on the day she said Phil had  parted from her at Melbourne, I heard  by next mail he happened to be seven  hundred miles up country in company  with a cousin of mine; so that circumstance put me slightly on the alert. I  made inquiries, kept her movements  pretty well within sight,auil fotindshe had  occasional meetings with a smart young  gentleman in the shrubberies after dark*.  So I delayed the money transactions as  long as I could without exciting her suspicions, then transferred the whole sum  straight out to your partner's agents at  Sydney, Phil, instead of to the address  she gave me. After which, hearing you  liad secured the land, I wired to you to  return at once and make your wife's ao-  quaintance���������ha, ha!"  "Then she got uothing���������nothing? She  has had her long trip for nothing? Net,  Trot, Het���������eau you realize it?"  "For all her cleverness, she had to cleat  out without a penny? No, I cau't realize it!"  "You had better get over your errcite-  merit, old.ladies." said Phil, "for Trot  and I are going lo be married this day  week! Can't have invalids at our wedding, you know]"  "I wonder," said Peggy thoughtfully,  after a while, "ihat. aim did not make an  attempt to get hold of Janet's diamonds;  they were���������'worth. Phil's fortune seven  times over. "  "Oir, she didn't care for jewelry, don'J  yorr remember?"  "Polly Cuuning'iani not caro for jew-  elrjl The boys at Ragg'a Camp know  better than that!"  We looked at one another in silence;  then they all turned to ine. I nod-1..0  my head emphatically:  "Safe, safe; don't be frigliteiie.II 1  saw them lodged myself, put theni into  theL manager's hands."  ^^I^^IaxwlMrnro^lT^  would return in nni'* for dinner, and  hurriedly left tlie room, lie crime buck  in iit-ont an hour n ith Janet's rno.s m*d  caslt-t in hi* arms. We opened t(, and  found the folio.', ing note lying on tin)  top tit abed of ganh-n pebbles���������  "My beloved motle-r-rn-l.iw. i;oo.|-hyr>.  V'leri you read lliis. I shall have down  bn'.;, to my distracted husband I I am  sorry to depriv.* vou of the orniiin-'nta  that so become your brun.-tli) clnirtin,  bul yo4 liave ha I quite a long mmir.il  lense of them, arid they were never your.)  by right. They wre ihu property of my  iiiotleT ):i-r-?r>- y.'t .���������ven knew of tlr-ir  existence���������my inolh .-1'. a lady of thn  name of Jardir������. . liom you wroiiee-l  and Hl-tHcd. Do not rry to get, lhem  back ; it "ill he of no use. I have comi;  ten tl-ou-'itrid miles to tn.i'ie this ciji'iire  arid will ouly t'.ii-rernitr it wi.ti my  life. "POI.'.V. "  li-jp.-reil piie/ii.-ly. ni  ������������������nl my voice. "Tliey  ���������-.es ,'. handed   rnf*.--'  ������������������C-,*0*������'**0,00������0''OeO"'0'"*0'������*Q  ���������ose������,"I -.-.I  ������t,r-Ai 11-. I Ii.-.d rnaste:  were   the  box  of r,  " ! ier ;.ii'.(ban'".'ri h  pro 1  Ai,  -   Mr.  Mux-.tell  ��������� r   11 ir.h  her.     I  t.i.irtie-l .''.^.'linsJ  piwl.    -He  ������?ii������ o  Vraid  the  lai'gh h.  U.S. la/liei !"  'When po'-r J.i"?. awoko tV* ncti  morning ono fii'le t-t her hair w.ts "om.  pletely white. .c'li" hafi ���������������������������nee spirit  months, yeai'H, trying to recover ln-r fatal  marriage settlement: hut, though sim  haa now two dark "veil, dark hniivij  granddaughters wiio she deelti'io-i nr ��������� Ihu  motive forceB of h"r unwearying energy  in the matter, and wim will inis'iiin iur  courage to tho ond, yet, none of lis I'nticy  she ������ill over succeed in wivsting thi  Brownrigg coronet from the pretty yellow head of Mrs. Janline's daughter.  One   hwl   item   of   news.      Dolly   ling  ceased to draw her ' 'ivil S.-rviee pension.  ���������She is not dead, so I suppose any one can  guess what has hnppi'.'ieil  to her.  [���������run !���������-,no "I  j>   Sy   TEMPLE   -BAIZ,E,!&  ������  P Ccjwrtolit, ISO,; ly T. 0. Jli*c(,'!ur������ ()  5*o������'0-*>0"0������-o,co*o*������0"0������o*'>*o*"'6  The Misses Illltireth never spoke of  Anthony's pedigree. Tliere was a certain flavor of the stables about the  word which offended their nice taste.  "His ancestor was Antonio I.," Miss  Anno would sny proudly. "The blue  ribbon winner at tlio bench shows."  Anthony had never won n blue rib-  ! bon.  In fact, he had not been entered.  Charles, the buller, had advised against  it.  "He'd never stand it, ma'am, liis  nerves are that shaky," he had said to  Miss Angellne.  But -when he took Anthony for a walk  he met Tam tlie trainer. "What cud  he git with tliat nose?" he had asked  disdainfully, and Tam haii nodded  -wisely.  "But, there, I wouldn't tell the old  ladles that there wasn't any chance,"  Charles bad said.  For the world of the Misses Hildreth  revolved around Anthony, and they  fought off the monotony of thei:.* gray  lives by an absorbing devotion to the  little Skye with the banged hair.  One morning in front of the brown-  stone Hildreth mansion stood a modest  cab, while before an upstart yellow  brick apartment house across the way  waited n victoria, with a crest on the  door and cockades on the hats of coachman and footman. Charles helped Miss  Angellne into the cab. She was going  to visit a cousin at Newport. She embraced Miss Anne and kissed Anthony  on the tip of his unaristocratic nose.  "Take care of hiin, Anne," she said  us she was driven away.  As Miss Anne turned to go in the  housa there swept into the victoria opposite an individual���������a lady, the un-  thin..lng might have called her. But in  spite of the borrowed crest and stolen  cockades, Miss Anne knew that nowhere in the blue book of New Yo'-k  was there t'.re name of a person who  wore a ring on her thumb.  Tho fat, red face of the person peered out eagerly. "That's a darlln' dog,"  she said. Then the good natured creature bowed effusively to Miss Anne,  but MIbb Anno looked calmly over her  head. '  "Who ia that person?" she asked  Charles.  Charles did not know, and Miss Anne,  with a shrug of her sloping shoulders,  trailed up the stairway.  All that day Miss Anne and Anthony  eat by the window in an upper front  room. Miss Anne embroidered ���������" and-  Anthony lounged on his white covered  table and was bored to the point of  extinction. Outside the sun shone nnd  the wind blew with -alluring freshness.  Within all was darkness and quiet and  inaction. And Anthony was young!  What rebellious plans raged in his bos-0  om will never be known, but that night  the Hildreth mansion was the scene of  a tragedy.  Bedtime came, and Miss Anne, with  her soft, gray hair in decorous curl papers, laid herself down In the stillness  of the big room. Anthony's basket was  in a dressing closet close adjoiulng.  For hours everything was very, very  still. Miss Anne slept soundly, with  her little, soft, old .face on her little,  soft, old hand, and dreamed the dreams  that come to such 6weet saints.  "Anne!   Anne!"  Wido awake in a momei . Miss Anno  groped for tho matches, nnd at once a  faint glow showed tho wonder in her  old face.  "Who called?"  She slipped out of bed nnd went to  tho door. Tho hall was solid with  blackness. She I intoned���������only the far  nway hum of downtown noises.  In   the  ominous  stillness  came  the  thought. Why had not Anthony waked?  She pushed the door ot the closet open  Iand*"ll3tened.==^I5utr=ito������giii,gIo--of^con-=  tented doggish sleep came forth.  Anthony was gone!  For 11 moment the little lndy stood  dazed. Then she ran through her room  to tbo hall and down the stairway,  As ;bu reached tho bottom a square  of grayish,white light faced her. The  front door was open!  Miss Anne's nervous fingers played  across tho buttons on tho < all. end  lights flared up all over tho house.  Then the bell connected with Clmi-ies'  room whirred In the dishinre, and  presently Charles came down !n a limited costume of slippers and long coat  "Anthony's gone," said Miss Anne,  and ������h������ wept.  Charles examined the door. "That  Mary came In lust. It's her careless-  ness," he declared.  There wan no more sleep for the  household that night. Only a weary  vigil, arid all the next day Miss Anno  wandered from window to window until at last shu crept fo Ilie door to welcome her sinter, and the ulendor little  women fell on each other's necks.  "I woke In the middle of tliu night,"  sobbed Miss Angellne, "and called  you."  "( heard," said Miss Anne solemnly,  "but it waa (no late."  Charles looked ovor the beads of the  Ilttlo Indies at Mary, the housemaid.  Then ho winked and tapped his forehead significantly.  In the ghostly stillnes.t of the old parlor the tale wus all told, and the two  lonely littlo women sat down to face  tho loss of the one Interest In their  barren lives.  But meanwhile���������Anthony?  By morning be was miles away from  the brownstone front. The dnys went  on, nnd gradually tire glory of his yellow white floss departed.    At times he  ���������went hungry, and his round sides became mere hollows, but in his eyes  was the sparkle of 11 caro free spirit.  Back of him was tiio dim room with  its confining white covered table, ahead  of him sunshine and freedom. But  dark days canio when he was driven,  lame und thirsty, from place to place,  and one niorning tin: light went out of  his eyes, and be lay on a path in tho  park, bis cars alert for tho sound of  nieruiein;: footsteps.  All at once there came down the road  a vloloriu. In it was tho lady with the  rod face, who motioned the driver to  slop.  "There's thnt darlln' dog."  Shu held out un open box of biscuits.  "Come, doggie," she pleaded. And the  prodig.il, tired at inst of tho husks,  trotted forward. .The footman lifted  him in, and ho sat with his dirty paws  on the fawn cushions and ate of tbo  fatted calf.  When tho carriage reached the familiar street the footman was ordered  to hold Anthony tightly.  "It would kill them sweet old darlln's  to seo him so dirty," said the k'tid  hearted person. So the small dog was  carried into the gorgeous apartment  nnd scrubbed and perfumed and decorated with a distracting pink bow.  Then the red faced lady hied herself to  tho brownstone front.  Charles took her card up.  "The person from over there," he  said discreetly.  The backs of the two little ladies  otiffened.  Charles hesitated. "She said she had  some news."  The eyes of tbe old ladies centered  with one accord on a black draped  basket on a white draped table.  "Anthony!" they exclaimed and fluttered downstairs.  When tbey reached the drawing  room, howover, and the vulgar awful-  ness of the person was revealed, they  stiffened again.  But the red faced lady swept forward  and put both of her fat hands on Mis9  Anne's protesting, patrician shoulders.  "I've found your darlln' dog." she  said.  What was a thumb ring or distinctions of caste at such a moment? Tho  frail blue veined-hands of the little women clasped the pudgy digits of tho red  faced lady, and their well bred voices  1 wero almost shrill as tbey asked their  breathless questions. Presently Charles  was sent across the street to mee.t halfway the cockaded footman, and between them they brought ln a perfumed  and prodigal canine, who barked excitedly and licked the faces of the old ladies as they bung oyar him.  At last Miss Anne sank down on a  sofa, her cheeks flushed, her eyes  bright, her gray hair flying about her  ears..^.       .-.-:���������..;''���������. "  "Get him a chop, Charles," she commanded.  The red faced lady interposed. "He'o  stuffed already," she said inelegautly.  The little ladies shuddered.  "He ought to get out more," advised  tho person. "You let me take him. I'm  that lonesome sometimes that it seems  as if I couldn't stand7 it" In her voico  was all tho wistful longing of the onco  busy woman to whom wealth lias  brought unwelcome leisure.  Before the eyes of the little Iadlc3  flashed a vision of Anthony in the victoria beside the vulgar, red faced lady.  But with their other fine qualities they  possessed the gentle one of gratitude,  and without apparent hesitation Miss  Anne responded:  "We shall be glad If you will take  him."  Then Miss Angellne made another effort:  "My sister and I will give oursclveo  the pleasure of calling on you eoou,"  sho said.  ���������-.The' faco of the person shone with  delight, for a calling acquaintance with  the Hildreths was a consummation to  bo desired.  But that night when Anthony was  snoring ln his basket-Miss Annio bent  over hira and sniffed:  "Musk!" sho said, with ii shiver of  disgust.  "And a pink bow," quavered Miss  Angellne.  They opened their windows, and the  Yres1r=ril'jh"t'~alr���������l)lpw==lnriiThen=!th"y^  crept into bed  to  Helen  blissfully   to  tho  deep  draw   breaths  that  issued  from the depy.*" of tu& Ilttlo closet.  TOLD BRIEFLY  Tha number of persons born blind^  averages sixty-five in every 1,000,000.  Artificial yawning should he resorted to in cases of sore throat, buzzing  of the ears, catarrh and like trouble.  K'ghty  thousand  elephants  are  r?-^  quired annually to supply    the world  with ivory.    ?,h;3t of them come from^  South Africa.  At Queon Vietor!a'n table an odd',  custom, which originated in the time)  of George II., is prc.e. rved. As each.''  dish Is placed iipou the tabic the name j  of tbe cook who pre pa red it is an-J  jiounced.  Tha amount of ii'.old coin In actual  circulation in the world  is estimated  by the Bank of   Jingland    officials tq'  bc about SU5 tons.  Runaway horses aro unknown In,  Russia. When an animal bolts tho 1  cord Is pulled, and the horse stops as j  soon as it feels the pressuro on tfcibj  Windpipe.  ���������Cigars aro given to soldiers in thcji!  Italian army as part of their dally rations.  France, with a population of 39.000.-1  000, has a fighting force of 2,000,0001  men, able to appear in the field at very j  short notice.  One   of tho unique   institutions   of 1  Kansas City is State Line street.   Kansas City ls located in the border line J  between Missouri and Kansas, occupy-1  Ing a liberal   stretch   of territory   on j  each side of the boundary.   The Missouri   State laws   prohibit   gambling |  within Its borders, while   Kansas   is \  famed   for   its   prohibition   law3.    A,  choice array of gambling resorts lines  .the north side of   State   Line   street,  which is located on Kansas soil; while |  the opposite side of this thoroughfare j  in the State of Missouri   is mado   up |  chiefly of saloons.  WORTH KNOWING.  Liberia has consented to having a"j  United  States  coaling station  in  its |  i -waters.  The great lalces of the St. Lawrence I  system have an area of 47,000 square '  miles.  According to Salt Lake City'figuresJ'l  the number of Mormons now in exic-  !  tence is 360,000.  The   mortality   in   Rome has been  reduced within a few years from 25- J  per thousand to 15 per thousand.  Twelve years ago one sailor ont of I  every 106, on an average, lost his lifo I  by accident. Now the proportion has J  boen reduced to one ln 250.  The curfew Is a recognized institution in twelve municipalities in New!  lYork, according   to the   annual repor'j  of the Slate Superintendent of'-Publicf  Instruction.  British nobles are the only one in J  Europe who ever wear coronets oni  their heads, and ths sole occasion!  when they do so is at the coronation of|  the sovereign.  In New England the abandoned!  farms are being planted with nut trues,!  and the worked out ground is found-to J  furnish nourishment enough to cause.!  _the walnut, butternut and chestnut toj  flourish abundantly.  Passenger cars (or coaches, as they]  are usually designated)  in early day������!|  were simply stage coach bodies mount-,  ed on four wheels, and as time progressed several were linked together,!  thus forming a "train."  Wood pulp paper as military clothing is used by the Japanese troops. It]  Is marvelously tough, and has an appearance that might well be regarded!  with satisfaction for summer wear. It J  holds stitching uncommonly .wel.'J  while its warmth is undoubted.  Cnnlne   fionrtei.y.  "Dogs have "?>eir -wrptnln* and commanders in tbe chase, and they follow  their leaders In a way that shames tho  practices of men at times," said the  man who is fond of the bunt. "Really,  I havo often thought that man con 1-4  profit a great ("enl by going to th������ dog  for examples of virtuous conduct, n.id  I'm still Inclined to believe that liis  civic virtues would be strengthened  somewhat by a closer observation of  tho good tliere Is in the dog. 'Going  to tbe dogs' Is used lu reproach. Living as somo men live U iiriinitely  worse. Koine men have all the dog'3  faults without showing any nf the  dog's virtues. But I was thinking of  the captains and com renders in the  chase. Dogs pay each other tine courtesy if they are good dogs aud well  trained. Tbo dog who would run  uhead of the dog who is the accepted  uud acknowledged leader of the pack  or who would Khow liim the discourtesy of crossing the line of pursuit  ahead of hlrn would be disgraced,  damned and tdmuned by Its fellows.  The leader 1������ to be followed. Dogs behind him may be fleeter of foot. But  he is the leader, and that settles it.  And. my. hov.- sensitive some of these  old dog leaders are! How jt?alou3 tbey  are of their rights! I have seen them  quit the chase because some green  member of (he pack.crowded In uhead  of them. Thoy would simply quit the  trail, get ln behind their master, and  tliat wr.-.iid be 'he end of their frolicking t':at daj-. T'otrs are great fellows  when yon com*' 10 i:trow them."���������Sent  Grlcuu. ���������;,:u.-.--tl;ia.Mi-rat.  JUST IN FUN  "I could save more money," thej  young man admitted, "but I find it so]  hard to break away from my friends-!  A fellow can't be a boor and cut all hisif  acquaintances without reason, y  iknow." if  ' "I will tell you what to do," said,thi  man with the brlndle moustache. "Buy  a dog." /  \   "And then what?" 7  1 "Then, when you meet your friends!  you will find yourself telling themj  stories of his wonderful intelligence,:  You just, can't help it. In this mannei;  you may soon ba alone."���������Indianapolis'  Pres3.       j  7  The Layman���������Candidly, do you ex  pect your prayer  In    behalf of    the  Boers to be answered ? I  The Pastor���������I flatter myself lt is un j  answerable, sir. Three or four crank.-  have tried to answer it, through thV'  press, but it seems to me they have}'  failed eEregiously.���������Detroit Jourual  (3  Collector���������I'm sorry, M. Slowpaj;,  but your tailor has put his account  against you into my liands for col loe  tion. i  Mr. Slowpay���������He has, eh? Do yo'j  work on a commission basis? '  Collector���������Yes, sir. )  Mr. Slowpay���������Then I'm sorry fc  you.���������Chicago News. /  Bachelor���������I am told that a marriei.T  man. can live on half the income thai]  a single man requires.  Married Man���������Yes. He has to.���������Titj|  Bits. '!  "Your lawyer made some pretty so  vre chnrrtes against the other telloTvj  didn't he?" **  "Y-e-e-s; but you ought, to see hof?.  ho charged me."���������Green Bag. ji  Peddler���������I have a most valuabl;']'  hook to sell, madam. It tells one hov',  .to do anything. I'.  Lady (sarcastically)���������Does lt tel,  one how to get rid of a pestering ped;,  dler? ii.  "There Is a suit, my friend," saUj  the dealer, "that will wear like iron."',!  "I guess that fellow was no liar," saljjl  the victim, two weeks after. "The sui'"  ls rusty already."���������Indianapolis Prosit  "Brethren," said the repentant ma:; J  at the revival meeting, "mine ia a sa;;  ���������tory.    I was born in Brooklyn, bull  soon went from bad to worse." , j  "How long did    you stay   in   Ne*i, I  York?" asked tbe long-whiskered mas  near the organ.���������Baltimore American. FOES NOT FEAR K.OX  |R PERCY GIROUARD, COMMISSSION-  if. OF SOUTH AFRICAN RAILWAYS.  th* Urllliiint V<iuiil: Canadian De-  nonttrntetl TliU.lsm-i-tion In tho ltuiid-  ARff of tliu Grunt Kh.irl.itim Lino���������l'uti-  lio Op lulu u l'iauucl L. im tsoronllii ou tll0  X-iBt of tireutest- i^lviiii: Cu'.iaUI&iis���������Ulf  Brooilln^- r.nO  Cumir.  fThe Commissioner ot the South Af-  b-an Kail ways is one ot the most  f*nai"kabl(j young nn n of ttrt* present  Although iio -is   only   thiity-livo  six years old, ire has made for  Irnself, by sheer plec:. and ability, u  ksition such ns few men o( hi.s age  [iVve  ever  achieved.     Wo  only   know  one man who obtained higher  jilitary rank, at an earlier* age, than  Lr Percy Cirouard, und thut other  ���������is "Nicholson fSaliib," ������hn was a  rigadier-gcnorul in India before he  lis thirty,, nnd whose mime, al-  lough lhe man himseli' lias been  |ad some forty odd years, is slill  aiapered witli atvo arrd revorunce by  Ite natives of the Punjab, says  South Africa," a weekly journal  Lblishod in London for ull interest-  i\ in South African alVairs.  JSirouard is perhaps the only man  ther British army who has abso hilly no fear of the great K. O. K.,  lid tho latter, as Jl. A. P. remarks,  IJroa proved and bus hnd good cause  recognize his genius ns a railway  instructor." At one point or" tho  lilding bi the great Khartoum line,  ur contemporary adds, "Kitchener  mhd thut no advance was being  ade, and came st'aightway to  ieut. Girouard, as lie then wus:  low's this���������work suspended? You  ust go on���������that line has to be lin-  <hod as so(gn as mortal man can  aish it.' 'Sorry, sir, I can't. lam  ttorly at a standstill. The Govern-  ient hasn't sent on tlio "sleepers,"  id I haven't one left to lay.' '1  ive no uso for a man who says  can't," ' said lhe Sirdar. ���������It's a  ord whose existence I don't admit.  'ou had better go back to Cairo.'  Vary good, sir, I will.' And, ho.  ont. Within ono week Kitchener had  rired to him to return to*his work."  Girouard comes of a breed of men  -ho represent all that is best of two  reat natrons���������England    and Prance.  M. A. P. further' observes, "ho  imbines tho doggedness of the Bri-  >n with the ingentrity of the Ameri-  i sir rBHcv aiiiorARD.  n and the imagination of tho  ���������onchman." When Lord Kitchener  as ordered out to South Africa  iring tho late war, the first man  horn ho telegraphed for was Gir-  Jard. Throughout the war, if a  atch of soldiers had to bc conveyed  a certain point, by hook or by  ook, Girounrd got them there,  aveling himself by day and night  ,ith tho military trains to seo his  ork carried out.  A Montreal newspaper recently ask-  r its readers to decide the burning  lestion, "Who are the greatest liv-  '.g Canadians?" and public opinion  aced Sir? Percy seventh on tho list,  ving . the premier position to Sir  ilfri-d Latrrier, and liie second to  ord Strathcona; while a correspon-  .nt who writes from Xova Scotia  Kilares his preparedness to prove  iat Sir Percy is a "'Bluo-Nose."  Tien it is explained that the '*i}Uic-  oscs" are rega.rdi.-d by a certain  tion of Canadians as "the salt of  ie earth," South Africans, at any  ito, will cordially agree that Snir  ijrcy Girouard is well entitled to in-  lusicm in their uuinher.  A representative or South Africa  at=Sir���������Percys Giroitard^by���������appoint���������  mt. "1 am awfully busy," Sir  ;rcy said as he entered the nmolt-  tg-room of the hotel at which Lady  irouiu-d and ho are staying, "but  shall not bo long. Now 1 have  lly a few minutes lo spare. What  in I do for yorr?*'  If you can spare a few minutes,  lere are just a lew questions I  tould like to ask you about lho de-  ilopment of the railway system un-  jr your charge."  "There is really nothing to say.  'hen I cnw Mr. Mathers in South  frica I told him everything there  as to tell up to date;-and sinco  ven there has been nothing to add.  o are still hampered by tho labor  .fficulty.  "It was stated by one of the wit-  jsscs who gave evidence before the  ative Labor Commission that-some  3,000 laborers would be required if  'to railway development program  as to be carried out "in reasonable  me, and some exception was taken  the statement. Will you require  > many mon?"  I havo no doubt we shall if we  i*e to complete thc works in the  horteot possible time."  "Sir Percy "Fitzpatrick, during a  rief interview which I hart with him  few days ago, suggested to me  hat coolies would have lo be lm-  brted for railway works us well as  >r tho mines. Js that so?"  "Tho whole country will have to  import  labor/'  Tho    railways    as     woll    a*    the  dnes?"  Certainly. IT we are to complete  ���������A* railway extensions on ������������ptdly as  e would liko to. W'"h an ttmnl������  upply of lnbor it won. tale two  enj-s  to  complete  the  progrem   UI4  down by the Inter-ColoVifel Council."  "Is thero any reason why you  should not get the labor?"  "I cannot tell. You must take it  this way. The labor for the mines  will havo to be provided first, and  when the mines hove mado the necessary provisions they wilJ������"'assist the  railway department in getting labor  fr*im abroad, if such labor is required. That is the position of affairs.  The railways must naturally follow  after tho mines, because tpon lho  development of the mines' depends the  development  of the  railway."  "And when your scheme of development has lieen carried out your mileage will bo very largely  increased'.'"  "When that is done our mileage  will be doubled in th" Orange Hiver  Colony  and  the Transvaal."  TEMAGAMI  FO'ir'-T RESERVE.  ain* RtMawloff I'r������tii'.il   A (MltiotiB Hnilt by  th������ Onlarlii  (ioTfrnmiul.  The solid line shows the Temngaml  forest reserve as already existing,  and the dotted line shows the lanse.  addition made to the west and to tho  north,     the   district   taken   in     lining  ������3^  TKHAGAMI FOI1KST  RSSBRVB. ���������'-/  dus north of Sudbury. It will bo observed that the Toirriskuimiiig &'  Northern Ontario Railway runs  through the eastern, corner of tlie  present reserve.  KIqc Katlren la Klciclrio Lights.  The fact that King Edward get;3  through so much work aird yet retains unimpaired his elasticity and  vigor has been a source of wonder for  a long tlmo, even to members of thu  medical profession. The explanation  of tho mystery,is offered at last. For  a month past Bis Majesty Is said to  have been  taking electric-light baths.  Those scientific rejuvenators ure in-  otnlk'd at Windsor Castle and at  "Buckingham Palace. They are both  of the double light variety, with a  projector of 2,500 candle-power for  use in local affections of the body.  Insido the bath, in which a sitting  posturo is adopter!, there are fifty-  two electric lamp:., whicli radinte any  colored light desired. The light not  only permeates every part, of the  bedy, but has a sort of Turkish bath  effect. -The lights are of colors which  scientists say have curative effects on  certain aliments.  T'he King was present at the. Islington Cattle Show ond nmriy were Iho  oommente expressed on his well being.  A. JTiW   PORTRAIT OF THK K(.NG   WITH  THB  ' tiTTUE"nC:KF="i,rir.\-CKSEi's:^"-^^���������'-  He was ono of the keenest spectators  and moved aboul tin* pens with an  activity that tvi. .d liave done credit  to a man of lia.li  his age.  Few men undei .stand cattle so well  as the King. He looks after lho  breeding of his own cuttle and knows  as much nbout It as any farmer  among his subjects, and his comments at the Islington show were  those o* an acute expert. Talking of  what he knows, Sir Nigel Kingscote,  who has devoted hi1? Hie to the subject, confessed thnt hc knew less  than tho King. The Khitf won many  eupa for cattle at the show.  SIIU Prom \V������od.  A plant for making silk from  wood, erected near S.vdowsaue, Germany, is at present tinning out fifty  pounds of skein silk a day, which  product can bc increased in quantity  to 2,000 pounds. The silk is soft in  texture and creamy in color. F.ach  thread is made up of eighteen ."inula  strands. A single si rand is hardly  perceptible to the naked eye. In  strength it Is but one-third that of  the real silk. When woven into pieces  the new substitute is said to have  tho appearance of real silk. Thc pulp  undergoes a chemical process and ia  pressed through very fine tubes hy  hydraulic pressuro, forming the sinrrlo  strands which go to make up th������  thread.  To...   Mtli'li.  Advertiser���������You put that lest ad.  of mino next to rending matter.  Don't do  it again.  Manager���������Why irot?  "Well, I'vo Just road tie reading  matter."  r-o-oc-c-oo-o-o -0-6-0-9  TWO AND A  GUIDEBOOK  By   M.   MACLEAN   HE1.L1WELL   O    6  Copyright, 1X*D. by T. C. McClure       A  0<H><KH30-C-<M>-0-0-0  Horc It did rain! Barbara pressed hor  woebegone face .-.sainst the window-  pane and strained her eyes In a vain  endeavor to catch n glimpse of the  gleaming white of tbe distant monument. Sho hnd been in the beautiful  capital of her country nearly twenty  hours, nnd she bad seen nothing���������absolutely nothing���������of it. Nearly twenty  hours of the few precious days of her  visit gone In Impotent, heartbreaking  waiting for Jupiter Pltivins to exhaust  himself and retire in favor of old Sol.  As a fresh gust of wind drove a volley of raindrops in a yet fiercer onslaught against the glass and dashed  them ln scurrying streams down the  dripping asphalt tho girl's head drooped  despairingly and she sighed.  Thc young man who for some time  had boen watching her sympathetically  over his book now threw it aside and  stepped to the other window.  "What a day!" he said as the ivy,  clinging desperately to tho -wall, was  tossed hilher and thither by the boisterous -wind.  The girl's face brightened, and sho  turned to him impetuously.  "Oh, thank good ti ess you have spoken  et last! 1 was going, to start the eon-  vcrsntional ball myself. I simply  couldn't stand the Eiietirre any longer.  Do you know I. have not uttered one  word thia morning since I ordered mj  breakfast It's an unprecedented record, hut the. strain has been awful."  'She dimpled roguishly, and a faint flusl!  ro.se in lier cheek. Me might think hei  very bold, this handsome young strati  per, -but. she really could not help it  The- limit of he;*, silent: endurance hat}  besn reached.. She must speak or���������per  ���������sh.  But the idea of boldness never enter  ed the young man's bead. He was  thinking how very.pretty she.was, hovi  soi't r.nd curly her hair, bow piquant  her dimpled, smile and how-becoming  the little tinge of pink In her round  cheek. Ke laughed- in comprcliendinj  sympathy.  "Why, I wanted to speak to you-lout*  ago. but didn't like to venture.-   Isn'!  lt tha very (dickens of a  dny?    Win  could   go   sightseeing   in   this'.'"   ns  1  fresh fury rattled the windows.  Tho gild's face fell n.vain.  "Who, indeed?" she echoed disconso  lately.    "Think of coaxing all win tes  for Just three days of Washington anl  . having the whole of one of them liki  this!"  "It ls rather rough." said the yotinj  man. "I'm in precisely tbe same boa  myself���������that is, for coaxing, read man  aging. But it only incre.i'ses one's ago  ny to look at it. Won't yon sit down?'  He turned a rocking chair with ilt  back to the window, and as Barbara  dropped into it he threw himself intd  the sofa cornor opposite.  "Is tbis your lirst visit to Washing!  ton?" he asked. *  "lly very lirst. Father coiues hcr>!  on business every "spring, but be bates  to be botleured. and I could never persuade him to bring me before. Ha  poked his head into nry room before I  was up this morning to say that ho  would probably not see me again to'  day as he had oceans of business to  do and an official dinner tonight, and  he enjoined mo most emphatically nofi  to think of going out 113 long as it-  rained. I have written letters to every  one,I can. think of, and if it doesn't  clear after luncheon I'll go to-bed!"  The young man laughed aud locked  at his watch.  "Why, it's a quarter to 2," he said.  "Suppose we have luncheon now. it  you will honor me. and perhaps the  outlook will be brighter by the time  we have finished,"  The girl rose with alacrity.  "I'm ravenous." she declared, "but  I simply could not face that great dining room again all by myself. I positively cannot swallow unless I have  some one to talk to while I'm eating.  M.y~,br.eai'^a8t-this-nioi*nlng_waB--.uiar-.  tyrdom."  That luncheon wns the Jolliost meal  Barbara had ever eaten and, she maintains, the most delicious. When It wits  over nnd they adj6ui'.'icd to the stately  drawing room ber companion left her  for a minute. When be relumed bo  brought with hirn a couple of books aud  a huge bunch of violets.  "These," he explained, when Barbara had arranged tho flowers upon her  portion to her satisfaction, "are guidebooks���������one to Washington in gent nil,  the other to the Congressional library in  particular. As tbe rain god is-still in  command of affairs, suppose we just  'do' the capltol and library right iiere  where we are. It's really, when you  think of It much the more satisfactory  way. If we went to the actual build--  Ing3 we'd have to walk our feet off on  tho hard floors. We'd have to lose our  breath climbing Innumerable stairs or  else have our brains nddled by being  Jerked up and down irr elevators. We'd  dislocate our necks tilting onr heads  bacit to see the pictures on the ceilings.  And at the end of the day we'd probably come back to the hotel cross, tired  and dissatisfied, having doubtless forgotten to look at the one thing above  all others we particularly wanted to  si>e. Now, with these valuable littlo  books we can defy the elements and  ���������tudy at our enst every detail of thj  buildings��������� exterior!? and Interiorly���������  but we caD absorb pricelesr knowledge  tbout therr thm si tin gazing at the  orlginnl- could never fell us. Wlrat do  you say, shall wc begle rltn the library?"  Barbara's eyei 'parkled. "It's the Inspiration of rrenlus," the cried ecstatic"  ally, fyet, let ns begin with" the libra,  ry by all means, and you may read its  kUtory aloud before we look at the pictures."  By dinner time they knew more  about the capltol nnd the wonderful  Congressional library than many a native V.'ashlugtoiiian, and tlrey had also  learned the height of Washington's  monument and all the details in connection with its construction.  After they had dined they repaired to  the palm room, whore to the accompaniment of sweet music each unfolded  to the other various chapters of personal history, which, strange to say, tliey  found even mora interesting than the  history of their country.  F.arbara's sympathetic attention and  undisguised interest encouraged her  companion to discourse at length upon  his occupation, prospects, hopes and  ambitions, a compliment she returned  ln full, being inspired to confidence by  the delightful discovery that her new  acquaintance was actually tbe Arthur  Howard of whom "Cousin Tom" was  always talking, who had been his FI-  dus Achates at'Vale and his comrade in  arms in Cuba.  The precious hours flew only too  <iuickiy now. When at last Barbara  felt compelled to say good night she  tripped blithely to bed, happy in the  knowledge that she hnd another whole  day ln Washington and that, no niatfer  how busy her father might be, she  would not have to spend it nlone.  Not even the undeniable fact that it  was still raining when Barbara pulled  np her window blinds the next morning  could dampen her buoyant spirits.  By a strange chance Mr. Howard  reached the dining room door just as  Barbara'and her father appeared, and,  poppa having cordially greeted "the  Mr. Howard who nursed Cousin Tom  through that drendful fever in Cuba,"  the three went in to breakfast together.  "I'm sorry, little girl, to have your  visit turn out so dull," said Barbara's  father as tbey were leaving the dining  room, "but there's a meeting of directors this morning, nnd I'll have to bo  with Hryce up to train time this afternoon, so I'm afraid- I can't show you  around today any more than I did yesterday."  "If you nnd Miss'.Warren will permit  me," cried Howard eagerly, "I; shall ba  only too delighted to be her cicerone.  Mine Is purely a sightseeing visit."  "Capital," answered Mr. Warren. "I  have a great respect for Tom's Judgment, and I leave my daughter in your  care witb perfect confidence. Only don't  take her out if it rains hard." And, accepting a hasty kiss from Barbara, the  busy man hurried nwny.  "Suppose," suggested Howard a3  they wandered into tho drawing room,  "that we road up the .Smithsonian institution ond the Corcoran Art gallery this morning. Then if it clears  we can go out right nfter luncheon and  drive round the city. By that incar.3  we can at least see the outside of nil  the places of interest, which will be  better than vainly attempting to see  the Inside of only one."  Mr. Warren reached the door of his  hotel that evening in a heavy downpour just as a closed carriage drove  up, from which he was amazed to see  his daughter and her escort emerge.  In spite of tho rain and the thick,  gloomy fog that enveloped everything  "Barbara's cheeks were flushed with  happiness, her eyes gloriously bright.  "Tou've never been sightseeing in  this weather!'' cried Mr. Warren as  they followed him in. "Are you both  crazy?   Where have you been?"  The young man stepped forward  eagerly, but Barbara forestalled bim.  ���������Laying her hand on her father's arm,  she said coaxingly:  "No, dear, we're not crazy; just engaged, and we've seen the outside of  everything, and"���������  "And next year, sir, with your permission." broke in Howard, "we'll  come back -together, Barbara and I,  and see thc inside of them all."  "Engaged!   Seen everything!" gasped  the  astonished   old   gentleman;     "All  insido of twenty-four hours!"  Barbara laughed.  "Two people and a guidebook can  do a good deal in two days���������If tbey understand bow to study the guidebook!"  she declared. And lier father was  forced to believe that they could.  " Pure soap !" You've heard  the words. In Sunlight  Soap   you  have   the fact.  54.EI5UC3SS  ESPSNtSB  Ask far tbe Ocla<iou5Sar ?-���������  66OK COVERS.  fell *t th* Cloth  Vor TUem la  Made  From  Cotton  Fabric.  All of the cloth used iu the binding  ���������of books is made from cotton fabric,  yet one would not sny so on seeing tbe  finished product Some of It looks exactly like coarse linen. Other styles  have an appearance of the finest kind  of silk, while others have various sorts  of finishes that look like leathcret, cun-  .vas, watered silk and a thousand different designs.  , When the cloth eomes from the mills  It ls treated In various ways to prepare It for tlie dyeing process, which is  the most important. Differ, t kinds of  sizing are used in the dlfiV :nt grades,  and after this is done it ls ready for  the celor machine.;.  Theso are really the same sort of machines that calico is made on. They  are built of great steel rolls or cam;)  ;that are heated to a high temperature  toy deans of live steam passing  through thein constantly. Tire cloth  ipnsscni through boxes filled with the  aniline color that the cloth is ''.'.peeled  to be colored with. This ls mixed with  a starch paste arid Is spread evenly ail  through the cloth.  The latter then continues through the  abeam beatcd cams und is finally rolled  np at the back of tho machine in a  heavy roll of t'ie desired color. The different finishes are given in a second  process. The cloth Is pntised through  very heavy and massive steel rolls  which hare been engraved with the do  clxn that is wanted. Fine lines run-  niajf diagonally across the cloth will  gire a silk effect, nrrd there are many  ether impressions thnt may be stamped  ���������n la tht������ W8������r.  STEVENSON.  ������������������ Map H������ Looked u������ Tho������(.*i  Juat  FiAbed   From  tbe  flea.  He was  tall, thin,  snare���������Indeed, he  ���������truck    mc    as    almost    fantastically  Bpare.    I  rcineutli-*!'  thinking tir.it  the  station draft caught   him   like a  torn  leaf flowing at ihe  end  of  a   0ranch.  His  clothes   hung   about   hiui   as   the  clothes of a convalescent who has lost  bulk and weight after long fever.   Ha  had on a jack' ' of brown  velveteen���������I  cannot swear to i..e color, but that detail always comes hack  in the recalled  picture���������a  flannel   shirt,   with  a   loose  necktie   bundled   Into   a   sailor's   knot,  Iromewhat fantastical trousers, though  no doubt this effect wns due in part to  tlieir    limp    amplitude    about    what  Eeemed rather the thin green pole* familiar in dahlia pots than the legs of n  human creature.   lie wore a straw hat  that in Its rear rim suggested  forget-  fnlncss on the part of its wearer, who  hall apparently,  in   sleep  or  heedlessness, treated it as a cloth cap.   These,  however,   were   details   in   themselves  trivial and were not consciously noted  till later.    The long, narrow face, then  almost   sallow,   with   somewhat   long,  loose hair, that draggled from beneath  the  yellow   straw   hat   well   over   the  ears, along the dusky hollows of temple and cheek, was what immediately;  ���������attracted attention.    But the extraor-  dinariness of the Impression was of a  Bian who had just been rescued from  !the sea or a river.   Except for the fact;  that his dothes did not drip, that tho  long blnck  locks   hung   limp,  but  not;  moist,   and   that  the  short  velveteen  Jacket was disreputable, but not damp,  this impression of a mnu just come or ���������  taken from the water was overwhelming.���������William Sharp iu Tall Mall Maj-  azlne.  XaVal  Eiiconracesneitt.  Admiral Watson always prohibited  ���������wearing on the vessel where be happened to be, and if any luckless officii*  enforced an order from the bridge with  Hn onth ho was called upon for n pi-Irate Itflervlew witb his superior. Eut  another matter ta his squadron troubled thc admiral. Hla wus tbe tlag-  Ohlp, and yet her men were sometimes  the last to finish the execution of a  command to carrj' out a maneuver.  One day when the seamen were behind  tn getUug dowu from the rigging he  called a captain to hlrn.  "Why is it," he risked, "that here on  the flagship, where we ought to be the  quickest, the men are behind the other  Utfpa?"  While the officer was seeking for an  inoffensive reply a volley of oaths came  Boating across the water from the captain of the nearest ship. -  "Well, you st-e. admiral, our men  flon't gtft the right kind of encouragement, sir."���������Exchange.  -'Hi* - Only - Op jwrt tint ly."  Coming downtown on an devilled express from flnrleni Inst week the following impromptu lecture created considerable amusement among the passengers who hoard It:  "Look hero. Bob. you ure an excellent talker, and It is always a pleasure  to listen to you nt tho proper time and  place. But there nre a great many  things in this newspaper that I want  to know, and If I listen to you I shan't  know-them until night.\I haven't hn  hour or two a dny to rend tlie paper In  my office, as you hnvo. If I don't read  it now I shall have to take It home, or  maybe, not rend It at nil. Now, keep  quiet, like a good fellow. Sorry you  haven't a paper, but I'll tear you off  the first page of thir-i one as soon as I  have rend it."  "Good for you!" said a man who waa  reading while hanging, to a strap, and  a score of passengers who know how it  was themselves were heartless,enough  to laugh.���������New York Times.  Rearrsuii?!dr  (he  llnnlfl.  ���������Ton are charging me S7 a week for  board and lodging. Mrs. Irons." suid  the gray haired person of the name of  Harris. "May I ask how yon would  itemize lt? What part of lt Is for  board?"  "Five dollars."-replied the Landlady.  "And -$2 for my room?"  "Yes."  "Well, if you don't mind, Mrs. Irons."  he said, proceeding to siputre up for  another week, "we'll consider herenftor  that I'm paying you $."1 for lodging nnd  $2 for board. It will neem more ns if  I were getting the worth of my mon-  W"- J'.\cn _. Tri.'���������;������������������_������������������ _  Ireland's Wouderfnl   rj.lnoa.  Whether or nut Ireland is the finest  country in the world for growing flax,  tt is beyond dispute tho finest in the  .world for bleaching linen, an operation  .Which requires from six to eight weeks,  according to the nature and weight of  the fabric. Nowhere else can the snow  rwhito finished fabric bo turned out to  Blval the Irish blca ch. France, Bel.-?  giuia, Germany and the United States  have ail entered Into competition and  retired unsuccessful. * The quality of  the water, the climate and the luherit-  ���������d experience of the Irish bleachers  must all contribute to lhe result which  has had abundant practical demonstration that Ireland now occupies and has  always occupied the tirsst place in the  whole world for bleaching and Bnisli-  lag linen.  ....__ . Hl������  Matrritiil .Grandma. .   VlrtRCkovaT'M   .Hnstftchc.  In a note ou Samuel Laurence'* portrait of Thackeray���������that representing  the uovelistV. face in full���������the Illustrated London News of Oct 13, 1S5&.  nays:  "It is not, we must con tess, altogether true to his present appearance,  for it wants a recent and becomln.T;  addition to the upper lip in the shape  of a black mustache that contrasts  most admirably with a head of silver  gray, but lt ls like the man and will  be welcome to his many admirers."  The rofereuco here to tlie mustacho  Ib interesting for the reason that every  .portrait of Thackeray, with one exception, represents him with a clean  shaven upper lip, the exception being  Macllse's pencil drawing of tho famous  "Titmarsh," which, however, belongi  to a much earlier date���������viz, about  1840���������-and in which there is just a  ���������usplclon of a mustache. Presumably  the hirsute appendage of 1S55 was  merely a passing fancy, which the ra-  Eor speedily disposed 'if.���������Notes and  Queries.  ���������What  Ke  We*.  'A man of letters���������of poor tihysique���������  ftecmtly knocked a policeman.down anl  ,1s still at large to tell the tale, lt was  on the bank of the upper Thames,  where a notice bids "Pedestrians to enter the towing path by the roadway."  Tho man of letters, however, knew tb-s  short cut aud took it running Into a  huge Berkshire constable. "See tb������t  notice board?" remarked the constable,  ^looking the narrow path. The niantf  letters looked, considered, and replied.  "Bat yon see I'm not-a pedestrian."  iThe oonstable considered him from hii  'hat to his boots and back again. "Why,  what are yon thou'.'" he askpd. "I'm a  Oongregationnllst." said the mnn of letters. Tho constable dropped.���������London  Chronicle.  ^ ALL SCTRTS  Spanish' girls who rake th? famtr-itr"  fans of Valencia arc- paid about \Lr*>  cents a day.  Floors of rubber, c1 !:r-* to be tt ���������  durable as asphalt. .-.:.! '....-per, ni;-  being tried in Germ���������*:���������;���������.  Muffs were first 11; ' ���������*:������������������ -:"-.-?ors:-.1v- -  keep their fingers so-'i. : ������������������'. '.-.re <.dopi. -.  ed by the ladies abort-      :.���������?.  Th" cemeteries arc-?       i'.~-~:-i'i cot?  2.C0O acres, and thr  '.    . ' '.    ���������* occuji   ���������  rer.resi'fii3 a capital r ."-.-. -'i.aOO.  ���������  A CCD3U3    of the    !< ���������    di.-itrir  gives a total    por-i:1 :'   ;'.'"W3    <r  whom 5533 are cit:.-...       .' ...    L'nitv?.  States.  Ths Queen has bo-cn ���������":-��������� ;--;:rT-t" -  by the number of let? ���������-: :'.  her is -v  Irish peasants and hui... ��������� v.-,.'---;:ors:i. ������������������:"  other walks of life.  The work of blind v.- -a tvprwr^ ���������-������  ers is one of the inter' "r; r. aVivc- --?-?.-���������*  of the United States tr 'try doprsr ���������;  ment.   It is said    tlrat  : ,:��������� work   i. -:\,-.>.  equal to that of the ba ..err-.tsrs.,,-r  Many of thc streams :". -*ru::ce hsur* -tcSS  been stocked  with    A-. * can    bUi* --*���������;*  bass, and  the  fish hav* ���������>���������;ixhedt.:;:��������� y-Ji  such an extent that th- ��������� re c-oramc* -.>.-������������������������  articles of diet in    the r.o.ds   a^c A-i.  restaurants.  Fish skins are being r* ' fir leatlw- --*?  The Eskimos of Alas];?*, at .e slits- -it  and boots of salmon h:.' r.-d iachc: ��������� ���������-'������������������������  from codfish. Frog ski?.:- cr-* said--'.MS'  make excellent binding?   'or l.ooksii  Engagements are rare'.* 1 -vtlien._���������> "?"3  In Germany. A bride in ?'.' rr-.any my '*���������>**������  provide the furniture, >������������������' ���������*������������������' n.id IIS .*..-...st.  for the future home,   en i ''"-ins   i_  .a*  A devoted father nftor 11 day's atv  eence was met by his two little sous.  MHnve you keen good boys?"  Bllenee.  "Huve you been good boys?"  "No, papa; I culled grandma a bad  Word." *aid flve-yrnr-old. turning scarlet  "Is it possible? What did you call  your grandma?"  "I called her a human being."  The father, with mighty effort, maln-  tainod his gravity and closed tbo scene  decorously. "I must forgive you lor  once, but remember If you ever cull  your grandmother a human being  again I  shall   have to  spank you."  Dill   nn   Ilr   I'i*o.ml������f>d.  During the civil war there wns on������  conscription fakir who made thousands  of dollars before the nuthoritie* restrained him. Tlris rascal would *ond  letters broadcast, wherein ho eald be  would communicate for $2 a nure  means of escaping the conscription.  Letters Inclosing Iwo dollar notes poured In on him. and in reply te ��������������������������������� letter he would send a printed nllp r������iiil*  lug. "Join the nearest volunteer I������'t1-  ment"  ENGLISH SPAVIN LINIMENT.  Lumps and blemishes from horses,  blood spavin, curbs, splints, ringbone, swocney, stifles, sprains, sore  and swollen throat, coughs, etc. Save  $50 by the use of one bottle. Warranted the most wonderful Blemish  Cure ever known.  The E3oy������ In Gvny,  A question ofteu asked, according to  tlie United Service, in why the army j  cadets at West Point wear a gray uniform, while the uniform of tli6 army  -is blue. The origin of the distinction  dates back to the war of 1S12-I4,  when the ciiiiiniitisiiry general of the  army oould not procure the blue cloth  required for Oenerul ��������� WluUeld Scott's  brigade, and so tbey wero clad iu gray.  Bo distinguished wns the conduct of  that brigade at Lundy's I.ane and Chippewa that when, after the war of 1S1-,  a reorganization of West Point Military academy was made, out of compliment to General Scott nnd his brigade  thc-unifdrtn~of-tlil'i?-eorpsi������fieadei3=wa3  changed from blue to gray.  time of her engagement    P-.-.'c.hen;  busy making these ext*--���������.:v~ purcfai ���������a.  es, in addition to her trna?s* -.*i. . >  A railroad man says ''-at t'-cra isr -'.-��������� -raar-  limit to the size of the  'invriran lc*    ���������>������.  will be using 200 pour: -������������������"  ������������������"���������  motive, and "as - long u:--   i *      - :--~r-.-.  can be secured, just so   lo:    -.-;.:       '-.--���������-'r.r  gines grow. Some of ti?-"- *' -������������������- ��������� v; ..-'������������������  comotives twice the sine- of a.ose ?_?..?*-���������-���������' .-a.-.  in use."  It has been shown 'As.': ���������"...* \:A:. -���������".:.���������"."'  robins will bring to tlieir young incr ���������::������������������: .?.-  season  more   than  3,("\>  firms���������er"-    -������������������������������������:-  worms and others.    Trie vi-'iin a3c?r r -.---.:   -'���������  saves to gardeners ant fr*.:!'  grows- :��������� .. ?? -.':  more than enough to e-.TnTirsTara tte .:���������������������������..;���������  for injury done by all other hirds.-ti.---    -���������  gether.  In point of magnitude r;*d rosfcrKir^:. <v  Trans-Siberian   railro.-.i   is   curtate?���������"������'".  the greatest   engineering work   ot'iE-MJ  age.   According to figures furnishedrrSr^rr?���������;:  'the Russian imperial ministry ot?way^i-iS:;-r;:"���������'  of communication, the total ccst of't������--*.v--?..- r 1  railway will be $500,000,000. of whlc*s:t.Ati.'.A  about ^295,000,000 has aire.?7.��������� .bzeasosz-.r: ���������'>..?  pended. ��������� . ���������   c  The laborers of Swc���������*"'������������������. --'-"-.o; nrr������=?-r-rto;  employed by the govsr-r-re?. . hr������t :���������-..? -.*-  given to the public a fr-��������� 5 :��������� s sfiw-- .-'��������� -*���������  ing how difficult it is for'"'���������������������������:'"������������������'������������������ io (*'v-'^;-*i.-  on the small pay the;.- f/~:Ai?. Ti *;,.: ?���������.';;-.  pay of section men rr, Aa > -.r*?Ifety\-'."? - ~  common laborers and ot!-'-*?. trvho ������".������**.��������� : '? .;*?  work that requires no  amounts to S202 a y������*: ;'.  ten hour's work a day.  Seven Presidents c"  States were members .if  iraternuy��������� Washington .'  Buchanan,- Johnson, C. ?i  Kinley. Washington -v*  his lodge at Alexandrir."  was at one time, grand r  Grand Lodge of Tenncss  chanan was deputyygrard  Grand Lodge of Penn-ylv-.ria. ���������'-  At   Fortress   Mt-nrce   arl   ;vari���������--.-r-.?ri:.:.  other forts    and arsc-iirJs    i.hrb.ushoc?t!i:./iM''  the United States .arc   ar-..  ,e:iormoi!:^i?.:Kt;>  quantity of antique &::i cbtolate cai*f������������������-���������.  non,   Columbiads,   how!z**7s.    inotirs-*,. :...:./  shells and  othej projaciil-s.  cr-n  cz.r~     -  riages   and   equipmcn.-wlr'r-h   hasecra���������.���������;-.���������.-  tary of war is autho.iiei   to  loanioctr  give   to soldiers'   mo:-'itr-iTU'- assoiia���������-"  tions,    municipal      ecr??.-"; tiom    noiA  posts of the Grand Arriy t.-; *he Repob���������-������������������  lic  under an    act p; :;?cr.   in  1S05 hy-* r  Congress. Some of th- to fvtus are vrr-jv'-*!*.'-  old and all are more t r JA'-" ornament���������, -������  al hut they are -otht.rf'r.e wortldssis.-'rji  ? ���������  except for 01a iron.  Ero."'e}    ;Ek  ��������� L*,'-:  ?   -_'s:isii  ::-"-..?  - the    Tjhi'?  - Sr:'  ������������������//,, '  'he ..traso:  ..tirr*.?  ��������� ...-.,:t.-.-,. p?  A.-  fic:a.....?i.i  -.;..  -?-. tna"*er-  r-QT-'  l-'-.r--  ���������*.*".���������= r      Jccikr  - cr  ':���������������:-.'.  .-��������� s'sr ott  :-r*r -,  r.c-.   and   1  m���������  ..-:������������������-;  rrrtster of.-*.  'AX-As  ss-.-  FROM THE BE  Who am I:     whr.  voice, a motion.'a::  embodied visu-'iizcti  nal Mind?    "Cr.trin ������������������  poor cogitator. i'tj* ;  i way.   Sure enough.  was not.   But hew?  i The answer iics al! "  I all colors nr.d rriotic  ; tones of jubilee .-.���������-.d  J jlngered. thousand/.*;  Tlfalufey^iir=wj^fs1Tf  HiNKERSr;  this me?'..! AS'..  -.Tti'ii-e; sota*.���������  ���������'���������:   the  Ki,-T-  .**     Air"!  i*    ra' a lit-:*:������������������  -nd    lT.Iy-  ������������������-A ���������??������ re" il?  (i. '-vr. en ,fr  -������������������'.?:��������������������������� '    in ���������   5T  '.r. ,.U /tnoi    t  i. harnionli "it;.  Tlio Twelve Jurymen.  A prisoner is tried by twelve of h!.l  fellow countrymen. Thin custom l������ a  thousand years old. and we get It from  the Vikings. The Vikln*::i divided their  country up into cantons, which were  subdivided Into twelve portions, each  under a chleftiiln. When a malefactor  was brought to Justice It was usual for  each chieftain to select a riinrr from tbe  district over which he ruled and compel hlm to try thc prisoner, the verdict  of these twelve men being declared by  the Judge to be Unal.  Kneir   Her   llnncer.  Bmythe��������� Voir say she hud tbe burglar  covered wllh her revolver while ber  maid went to call tlie police. Then  how did It Iinpppii that he escaped?  Browne���������-Weil, you see, the burglar  whb a foxy chap, so he snid suddenly,  "Look out, there's a mouse!" While  lho wax getting on a chair be got out  A   One   Si.leil    Rntf.  Once when P. T. I'.ariium w.13 taking  tickets nt the eritranio of Ills cirem  *i man asked hlrn tf he could go In  Without pay ins.  "Von can pay without going In." na'.d  Barnum, "but yon en n't go in without  paying. Thff rule doesn't work botl-  ways.1*  The law which nil rascals believe  ������hould be enforced to the last letter lithe statute of limitations.���������New York  World.  and ear to whom t!.r;  ca!yp?e wil!  y|..!d  :  We sit as in a 1.0*1:1  oria   nd   drcrn   gr-.v  the faintest s:nr.  lies not even n<v ?  Sounds and man.   v  sense: hut    H.'m.  whose work ho; a  >'  are, we seel; not: <  waking monicuu, :  as Carlyle.  A man may be r<- '  as strong am! ns !  and with all th!*.. -  may be a paltry it  lime which  he si 1-  most splendid acii  brilliant sor: of b. .  Blackic*.  I wish to siiegc?; :  vory industrious. :'.:.*'  j time   well.    There  j blunderer than he v.-:,  i greater part of his 1  i  ing.    All  great e;. r-  supporting.���������H.i;::-y ���������  Man dwells apart. :"  He walks anion? '������������������  The beac of tho-.'r'i  known,  For lack of Hsr.enrr-  A friend is wor;h a"  r-:n.  >-or   Is  the   f;!'.���������!��������� *  worl'::  A world In pure:.  gale.���������Voucg.  iiow we all attiif'"  Tbe whole of life o." -  fi.rt.mtti ic  perform?.r.r-  turf ol ve  is    f:*r  a":'*r i.r.'A.���������.".".:.   i.  -je cunning (*������������������������������������������  o(l-wri:t"n a* n���������  ���������ttia'e   r*-iean:.*x  , jihr-.n:*. asm ~-  bCTijuilerji,    Of :  n: '*(���������**���������.; centr v-v  ' V'*i";e therr*Jt.  r ��������������������������� ti ��������� 'nund ' ur:  '.'��������������� siumbering^-  ���������j and (Ireanioe,  t in rare. hnlt������������  :? n.rt.���������Then*.  '' !ar.t. as clever;..  : f.s you pIe.iB������V  is not good. h������.  - ? even tho sub-* ���������  ' i reach, in hiSt.*-  nnts. Is only &-.  ..-:.���������John Stuart.*-**  1  *'. a man may h*V;-  ���������t not spend hit-.  ���������ao   more   fatal-;  .��������� onsumes   th������>  retting his litr������-  ises are selN'  rid Thoroau. ;'  :tg'a   not alonej*)  peers unread;?!  which  he haOff-:;  -.-? not sard, f  ienn Ingelovr.'  ip.nzards we tatgC-t  ���������i[<  33 muster of <-���������  1,  for a friend tf.  Ji  re to ourselvorin  recall one long;  !c which one-'  ���������-/osing   to     h*r^  h:cr WL.i.      .  ���������I  A./ll ^jTTf&lBSSjKS'"  *W  #  ^fe-  Reliable Goods at  Investigate these Prices, it Will Pay You  Comparison is what we want.  We only Ask Your Trade on Business Basis.  #  m  asa-js  LACE CURTAINS                                Sale  75c. Lace Curtains, 3 yards .long, 48 in. wide,  $1.25 Lace Curtains, 3^ yds. long, 60 in. wide, at  $2.00 3.00, 4.00,  5.00 and 7.00  Lace and Brussel Net  at Sale Price.  Price  50 cents  $1.00  Curtains  Ar      aJU! m#���������*���������   Heavy Twilled  Bleached  Sheeting,  72   in.  oneexing wide, at 25c.  Bleached Cotton  Prints  36   inch   White   Cotton  at 7c. per yard.  In Stripes and Checks   at 7c.  per yard,  that will wear well and will hold color.    .  Goods  ^iiirf^Er'    *n Ga'e,:ea   Stripes.      Good,   hard   wearing  goods.  m**mmM^mm.   Regular Price iSc.    Now 15c.  Bed Spreads rVhHtewa,n> ?lor1Bed SpTads  mm*'^**''a ^arf** ******>���������***** Good White Spreads, 90c. each.  ty tyty- tytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytyi  ty  Our Grand  Spring Opening  PORTIERE CURTAINS Sale Price  Chenile Curtains. Regular Price $5.00. Now $4.00  Tapestry Curtains. Regular Price   4.00.  Roman Stripe and Plain Chenile.  $7,  $9 and $12  Curtains at Sale Prices.  Men's Tweed Suits.      Sale Price $7.   BUB aw*'*-*   ^..Un  Men's Tweed Pants, 1.75.' "^������-tl  S *OUfiIS  Men's Black and   White  Shirts  Striped. Reg. 1.00,   Now 75c.  Men's Silk Striped Shirts, Collars attached, 75c  Boys' Knicker Pants, sizes 22   to   32,  at 50c. per pair.  Boys' Knicker Suits, all Prices.  Nobby Shirts  lars attached, 75c.  Boys' Pants  Colored and White Dresses  from 35c.  tip.  Baby Robes and Slips.  BlOUSeS and Shirt Waist Suits.���������All New Spring Designs in Linens, Piques and Chambrays, with Lace Insertion.  Millinery and Dressmaking Upstairs.  & YOU  KSillinery and Dressmaking Upstairs.  m^  The Opening of tho Spiing of 100 Unite  us better prepared to serve you than ever  befoie. Never, can it be said that our stock  wa.s as good as it is this Season. In tho past  few mouths this business has grown extensively and is now recognized as the leading  .MEN'S FURNISHINGS STORE IN THE  CITY. Out* success is due to our upright  business methods and tho dependable quality  of tho goods we sell.  Boots and Shoes  At Right Prices.  See our heavy specialties for MINERS,  PROSPECTORS AND LUMBERMEN. A  complete .stock of HEAVY AND PINE  FOOTWEAR.  Fresh  Groceries  Fresh  Groceries  In lliis Department we make it a point lo have  nothing brrt the best, always fresh and tasty.  Come in and give us a trial order.  Macdonald & Monteith  FIRST STREET  1 ffri rfrt r'j'i t*l*ii ifo t*i*i rfo i*h- rfo r*t*i t't'i Yl*i tfo ���������t'fri rfTi t*it*i ,f&* &��������� ���������������**'��������������� *&��������� **^*������ ������^** **fr* *^*������ *'  r 1^1 ij.11^1 i^i i^i ij^i 14,1 ijp' IJJ.T 14,1141,114,1 ity W 1^,1 *J{,1 \J,I1^,114,1 l^l 14:* ijp 14,114,11,  CLEARANCE SALE OF fURNITURE  We have a large number of lines which we want lo reduce. We will give  you a good discount on any of them. We are going lo make our Showrooms  considerably larger and we will give you all kinds of tempting offers to help  us reduce our stock in order that we may carry out our alterations. ASK  FOR DISCOUNT.  ma**������������������������******���������������������������***a ******  j for :  1 Fountain Syringes I  '  Hat Water Bottles j  Atomizers        1  GO TO .THE  :   Canada Drug ;  I   and Book Company      :  ��������� ������������������  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������a ���������������������������������������������������������������<  Coming Events  May 6.���������Supper and Bazaar under the  auspices of the Ladies' Aid of St.  Andrew's Church.  LOCALISMS  WANTED���������Dressmakers.    Inquire of  Miss Shook, at Reid <fc Young's store.  ���������Trolls and Fishing Tackle at Bews'  Drug Store.  Cory Menhennick, of Camborne,  ivas in the city on Saturday.  ���������A good selection  of Hammocks at  Bews' Drug Store.  Mac House will bemakingadelivery  of portraits in the city in a few  days.  ^^..J^W'.iBenuett^returned.onJIandaji  from a month's visit to friends in  Portland, Oregon, his old home.  II. Loughead is building an additiorr  at the rear of Bews' drug store, thus  giviug Mr. Bews increased stor-e room.  The regular monthly meeting' of the  Ladies Hospital Guild will be. held in  the city hall, Tuesday _ April 2'jtb at  3 o'clock.  Mr. Henderson, manager of the  sawmills at Trout faike City, was in  town for a couple of days this week nn  business.  Frank Fulmer, of Beaton, and one  of lhe chief owners of the famous  Beatrice urines was in the city  yesterday.  We have been requested to state  tbat the Bachelors' Ball will take place  at the opera house on Thursday evening, the 2Sth instant.  'i Some excellent well broken Eastern  horses will be sold without reserve at  the sale on Wednesday the 27lh inst.,  at the Stock Yards, Calgary.  H. N. Coursier went south to Ferguson on Monday on business in connection with the recent fire at the  Windsor Hotel there.  ��������� Dr. W. J. Curry, resident dentist,  over Bews' drug store.  Mrs. J. li- Curveon and family left  last week for Rossland or. a visit to  Mrs. Curveon's mother- who is very ill  at her home in that city.  F. C. Gamble, cliief engineer for the  Provincial Government, was in the  citv on Wednesday, on business in  connection with his department.  Rev. J.W. Williamson, Baptist minister, is iu town to-day and will hold  divine service to-night in the library  builuilig at So'clock. All are welcome.  ���������We deliver all prescriptions promptly. Have you given ns a trial? The  jied Cross D'rug Store.  The Kaslo 2-lth of May celebration  committee are endeavoring to arrange  n match hetwoen the Nelson aud Kevelstoke lacrosse, teams as one of the  attractions at Kaslo on   Victoria Day.  ���������More Chatolain and Hand Bags just  in by express, latest ideas and colors,  all prices, from $1.50 to $7 each, nt  The Red Cross Drug Store.  Anyone wanting Stallions, imported  Thoroughbreds or Range. Bred Clydesdales 'should attend the sale at the  Calgary Stock Yards on Wednesday  the 27th inst.  XV. B. Pool returned from the  Const'on Friday last and went south  to Camborne on Saturday on a visit  to the Company's property at that  point.  The members of the local lodges of  the I. O. O. F. will commemorate the  Sath anniversary of their Order by  attending divine service in the Presbyterian Church on Sunday evening  next.  After a week of hard work aird  worry the officials and employees of  the C.P.R. were successful in opening  the road for traffic on Sunday. When  the delayed trains east and west were  permitted to proceed on their respective journeys.  A fire at .Toe Morgan's barber shop  on Mackenzie avenue, last Friday  afternoon caused a little excitement  for a time. The prompt response of  No. 2 brigade to the alarm prevented  what soon would have proved a serious fire. A defective chimney was the  cause.  The s.s. Revelstoke, which has heen  undergoing a thorough overhauling,  having been repainted and improved  'thii-rwiiit'err^was���������launched���������yestord *y-  at Nakusp and will be at Revelstoke  in a few days. The steamer will make  regular trips to the Bend commencing  on May 1st.  ���������Have you seen the new Japanese  Bond Papetric at The Red Cross Drug  Store.    It is really very choice.  A memorial service will be held in  St. Peter's church on Sunday evening,  April 2-1 th, for the late Thos. Downie  and Kenneth Dodd.  Chas Dentclismiiii, the mountain  guide and sportsman, was in the city  a few days this week at I.he Victoria  hotel. Mr. Deutchsiiian ha.-, quarters  orr Gong.'ir creek near the Glacier,  where last year he bagged the big  grizzley bear and other game including a black and cinaurorr bear.  Tbe first muster of the season of No.  5 Company, R.M.R., takes place tonight at the Drill hall at S o'clock. A  number of improvements have recently been made to ihu hall which make  it a most suitable place of recreation  for the ypung nren of the city. The  improvements made include the raising of the gallery, opening up of a  large room over the armoury and  storeroom, making a ��������� very suitable  reading room. An outside entrance  has been made to the basement and a  shelter for the marker in the gallery  rifle range.  CaptHughes Suicides  Capt. D. Paul Hughes,.-of Pittsburg,  who was well known in this city in  connection with thc placer mines of  Smith Creek owned by the Duquesne  Mining Co., committed suicide recently at his home in Pittsburg. The  cause that led to self destruction is  not known at present.  than the shipping to Joplin,   Mo.,  the  nearest zinc smelters.  "Much placer mining is being carried  on in our section, but very little is said  about it, as most of tho mines are held  by private parties. The Imperial  Mines company is on Albert Canyon,  and has been under development for  the last two years. The ore is base  and is smelting. AVe hn������e shipped  considerable to Taconi.i, where we received satisfactory results, but we  propose to erect a plantof our own, a.s  we have large bodies of ore in sight.  We are situated wil bin 20 miles from  the Canadian Pacific Railway arrd the  Canadian government lias granted an  appropriation sufficient to build a road  down Cariboo, creek giving us a fine  outlet.  "The Kingston, which recently  changed hands, was owned by by Portland people, and,_ there are many of  your people here who are investing  their money in that district. I think  this season will '.witness the greatest  influx of mining men to out- country  that has ever been known."  7      NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given tlrnt 30 dnvs after date I  intend to apply to tlio Cliief Commissioner of  Lands and Works for n lease for til years to cnt  timlier on the following descrilied lands lying  partly in the district nf West Kootenay and partly  in the district of Cariboo :  Commencing at a post jilanted on the norlh  hank nf Harvey, creek near its continence with  (inline river. West ICnntcnav district, thence norlli  SO chains, thence wesi SI) chain's, thence rrorllr SO  chains, thencu nest SO chains, thencu nortli KiO  chain--, tlience west 21(1 cliuins. llrence rrorth 720  chains, tlience ������est ISdvliriins, thence nortli Jno  chains, tlience east K',0 chains, llrence south 32U  eliains, thence east llio chaius, therrce soutlr 3-2u  chums, thence eict SO chains, thence soutii Jon  chains, thence cast So chain.-,, thence south 4oo  ehaini, therrce west so charns inure or less to the  point of coniuieirceuient.  Dated this Kith Marcli, 1904.  John E. Wood,  REVELSTOKE  FURNITURE STORE  Cabinet Making;  Upholstering;  Plcturo Framing;.  *****������***********************aaaa*******aaaaa������������***a  THE MARSHALL SANITARY MATTRESS.   ���������  npl It  JAMES A. IIARVKV.  R.M.R.  MEDICINES  FOR EVERY  PART OF THE BODY  DRUGGISTS'  SUNDRIES  Hair  Brushes 35c to 50c  Shaving 13nislies....25c to $1.00  Nail   Brushes IOC to  75c  Sponges   and   many   other  lines under lliis department.  W. BEWS, Phm. B,  Druggist and Suitjoncr.  Next Hume  Hlock.  Salmon Arm News.  (From Our Own Correspondent.)  1^'T"he?="FTiT'i-ner!^~fnstitnte":^neid"^its'  spring meeting on the Oth inst. when  Major .Sheppard and Mr. Thos. Earl  addressed the farmers and gave some  very valuable hints on the planting  and caring of orchards.  The Fruit Growers met on the Kith  and formed a branch of tbe li, C.  Fruit Growers As-rncmtinn.  R. Siefcrt hns purchased forty acres  of valuable fruit land from .1. Dalziel.  and Mr. Kay has purclia-sed a similar  lot oft* the McLeod farm and i.s clearing it for a fruit farm.  Mr. Ruth, of Lytton, has moved his  family here and is looking for a  location.  Houses are at a premium here just  now, everything in the shape of a  dwelling being in use at present.  There is good opening here for some  orre to build a. few cottages for rent.  A good livery stable is also ncededv-  Complaints are made againttheO.  P. R. putting a gate across the road  leading to the Presbyterian church.  Revelstoke Activity.  According to ,T. VV*. Bennett, of Revelstoke. who has been in Portland,  that region is on the verge of great,  activity and this season will be one of  the most, lively ever known in British  Columbia. Mr. Bennett is representing the New Imperial Mines company,  limited, and has many friends in Portland. To the Portland Telegram he  said :  "The transfer of the Kingston mine  at Lardeau has attracted much attention to that; section. .Not, oi'ly have  we. gold, silver, copper and lead, but  we have some of the largest zinc deposils in the count ry and smelters for  the purpose of treating thai? class ol  ore arc being erected. When completed, we will have the only zinc  plants in Canada arrd ns there are very  few in the United States the project,  will mrarr much to the west coast, of  the United .States, as the zinc ores will  he more easily handled by |onr plants  Japanese  Bond  THE NEW  PAPETRIE  We have a new and well  selected stock of this fashionable stationery in boxes by the  quire with envelopes to match.  Our stock  of Stationerv   i.s  y  YOUNG  MEN  The flrst muster of the season of the  above Company is in the Drill Hall  to-night, Thtusday, April 21st, at 8  o'clock sharp.  Come all and join, make No. 5 Company the strongest in  the Kootenays.  Fine hall with lots of room for  recreation of all kinds���������Reading Boom,  Gymnasium, Basket Ball and Shooting  Gallery.  H. A. BROWN, O. C  R. HOWSON &  AGENTS   FOR   THE  PAT. SEPT., 1BOO.  CO.,  FURNITURE DEALERS  ******���������������*���������������������������������������������������������������������������*���������*���������������������������****amaaaa**********a***aaaa  " OSTER MOOR "   MATTRESS  Your Opportunity  md   we  have  one  of rhe best selections irr the. cily.  being enlarged  weekly  arc confident that wc  We have just received the  latest novelties in Tally Cards  for afternoon and evening entertainments in Gibson and Chrisrie  girl sketches.  Give ns a call before you  purchase. We. are always  pleased to see you.  J. A. BUCKHAM  Red Oross Drugstore.  Mackenzie Ave.  V^/^S^t^^^^������A^/>^S^/������/t^^^S^^^>^^/V  Cleveland Bicycles  FROM    S4S.OO  Agent for the famous cushion frame  wheels���������all road.*) good roads with tlie  cushion francs.  Bicycle fittings, Dunlop, AI. arrd YV.,  and .Single tube tires, pumps, tells,  gits and oil lamps, handle grips, Huddles, valves, Morrow coaster brakes,  etc.    Wheels repaired.  Cycle Depot  Back  of Roy 8mytho'������ Tobacco Otoro.  SPECIAL SALE  OF  200 Horses  AT  TIIE  .StOGUards^Calgary^  WEDNESDAY, APRIL 27th  at ro a.m.  Included in this sale will he two  car loads of Ontario heavy horses,  all well broken and ready to go to  work,arrd a consignment of range  bred Clydesdales and Imported  Thoroughbred Stallions.  Horses should he on the grounds  the day before, or not later than  8 a.m. orr morning of sale, for inspection of buyers and proper  classification of entries.  THE ALBERTA STOCK YARDS CO. Ltd.  P. O. Box 810, Calgary,  Honrrr 21, Herald Bioek.  -To purchase a building lot in the choicest residential portion  of the City is NOW.  All indications point to the coming year as the most prosperous year in Revelstoke's history.  At the opening of Spring, and the building boom that is  inevitable, that choice plot that you have conteinplated buying, may he advanced iu price or bought for speculation.  AVe have facilities, not generally possessed, hy other agents  thatwcolfer you on it building proposition on these most  desirable residence lots of the  Smefter Townsite  REVELSTOKE  INSURANCE AGENCY, Ltd.  HOTEL  VICTORIA  W. M. Brown,    Prop.  One of the best and  commodious hotels in thfc  City   Free 'Bus meets all trainr.  Hourly Street Car.  Fare 10 Cents.  Front Street.  ���������SINOKU  Manager Wanted.  Trustworthy lndy or gentleman In  manage business in this county and  adjoining territory for well and favorably known bouse oT solid financial  standing. $2tl,t)t) .straight cash salary  and expenses pnid eaeir Alonday by  cheek direct fiom headquarters. .Expense money advanced. Position permanent,. Address Manager, 810 Como  Block, Chicago, Illinois. )nc&S-12  Sewing Machines  Can be purchased orr  payment of $5.00 per  month.  Anybody wanting a  /Irst-eln.HN Singer Sewing Machine on e������.������y  terms, cm get them  from  H. Manning, Agt.  Mackenzie Avenue.  LIQUOR LICENCE.  TAKK NOTICK that, 80 days after-  dale I intend to apply to the Cliief  Licence Commissioner of tbe Jlevel-  sloke Hiding for a retail liquor licence  for the Home Hotel at Goldfields, B.C.  RoriKU F. Periiy.  Dated April 10th, 1004.  NOTION.  In the mntlor of tire  Estar������ of .lohn Mciriistt'r  Lndncr, KonrclirrrcH called    .'ohn   l.uriuur.  lnro of the Town of Field, In  the Province  of llriiish Columbia, locomotive engineer,  deceased.  Notico i.s hereby Riven Iliat all creditors and  others having claims ai*rrirrst thc estate of tlio  said John   Memister Ladner, who died on  nr  about the Kind day of January, A.U., 1901, are  required orr or before thc '2:ird dayof Mav, A.  I)., 11104, lo send by miik prepaid or deliver to  Charles   I.aitner,  or   the   city of  Jleveistoko,  clergyman,     Administrator    of    the    estate  '���������f  the  said  deceased,   tlieir Christian    and  surnames   and   addresses,   arrd    descriptions,  full particulars of tlieir claims, statement** of  their  accounts, and   the nature of  the securities. If airy, held by them.  And further dike notice that after the last  mentioned date I, the said Administrator, will  proceed to distribute tlie assets of the said deceived among the parties entitled thereto,having regard to (lie chums of which I shall then  have notice, and (hat 1 will rrot be liable for  the said esnrte or any part thereof so distributed to any person or persons of whose claims  notice shall not lrave been received by me at  (he tfmeof such distribution.  Hated tills llth day oi April, A. D.,190l.  CHAKLKS LADNER,  apl 14 Administrator-  NOTIOE  CONTRACTORS.  SKA 1,1*1) TENDKIJS, errdorsud "Tender for  School-house," will be received hy the undersigned irp to noon of Friday, tlie 2ltt.li April, 10(14,  for thu erection and completion of a one-room  frame school-hmiso at Arrowhead, West Kootenay.  It. ti.  IMiiiis, specifications, forms of tender and corrtract may be seen orr and afler thu 18lh April, l'Jo',  at tlie oHfces of the Government Agent, Kevelstoke;  of F. K. J.yorrnais, Ksq., Secretary of the School  Hoard, Arrowhead; of George Sumner, Mining Ite-  corder, Comaplix, and at tlie Lands anil woi  Department, Victoria, JJ. C.  ���������ii.,,. -  I. O. O. F.  All Oddfellows are requested to meet  at Selkirk Hall at 0:30 o'clock, on  April 24th, to attend divine service at  the Presbyterian Church, in commem-  I oration of the 85th anniversary of our  Order.  Jas. Math ie, Secy.  renders will rrot lie considered unless made upon  the printed forms supplied for tire purpose, and the  agreement to execute a bond anpended to the  form of tender in duly signed Iiy tne Contractor  himself arrd two responsible sureties, residents of  tire I'rnvince, in tire penal sum of *15o, for the  faithful performance of the work.  Tlie lowest or any tender irot necessarily accepted.  W. S. GOItK,  Deputy Commissioner of Lands & Works.  Lands and Works Department,  Victoria, H. li., 13tli April, 10o4. nplH  WANTED���������A position as Stenographer or Book-keeper by a young ludy,  Address "Stenographer," Herald  Office, Kevelstoke, B. C.

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