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Revelstoke Herald Nov 5, 1903

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 EVELSTOKE  .A-HSTID  ALD  RAILWAY    MKN'S   JOURNA  Vol    XIV: NO.  SO  REVELSTOKE B. C.   THURSDAY,   NOVEMBER 6, 1903  $2 OO a  Year in Advance  W  h  e  GETTING  READY  FOR  THE  Dancing and  Holiday Season  The Holiday Season will soon be here  again and we are not losing siglit of it. We  have all arrangements completed for Holiday  Goods, and we expect there will be great surprises in store for you when that time comes.  , What, did   I' hear  Pumps, we  have   the  comfortable.  you  right  mention   Dancing  kind,  stylish   and  ���������  ���������'  ���������  BUDGET OF PRICES  FOR FRIDAY AND SATURDAY  ���������ieavy Dress Goods for Children. School  Drosses ill Fancy Colors. Regular  40c and 50c.    Friday and Saturday..  Flannelette, very heavy \veig-lrt, in dark color's  Regular Price 15c. Friday and Saturday you can gel llierrr for   Table Linen in the Hall" Bleach,   very heavy,  "**        and all Pure Linen.       Regular Price  50c.    Friday and Saturday   Japanese Wash Silks arrd China Silks for  Fancy Work, irr colors. Regular 35c  and 40c.    Friday and Saturday   MILLINERY AND   DRESSMAKING   PARLORS  ON SECOND.FLOOR.  ���������  o  a  ���������  o  e  o  a  e  ���������  o  .���������  s  ���������  a  a  a  a  a  a  a  a  a  a  a  a  a  a  a  a  e  a  e  a  a  a  a  o  e  a  a  ���������  a  a  a  e  a  o  a  a  a  ���������  a  a  a  a  s  a  a  a  a  BIG PROMOTION  CORPORATION  Has Splendid Chance for Operation in British Columbia If  Efficiently-Managed. ��������� Numerous Investments Open.  What Revelstoke, Fislr creek and  tlie Lardeau country need is a promotion company with ample capital to  exploit their many resources. By this  is not meant a company such as those  promoted by "Whitaker Wright antl  *<ithers,-wlio.3u'sole-motive=has-lieen=tor  hleed the shareholders. The company,  when formed, should be conservative  in its management, honest to its  shareholders'���������and be represented - by  competent representatives in this  province thoroughly acquainted with  local conditions and nhlo to grasp at  once every opening for remunerative  investments.  Take the various mining camps.  Undeveloped properties of groat  promise can be secured now for pi ices  much less than ^formerly. - Prospectors are beginning to realize that a  claim with only one or two assessments performed on it must be sold at  11 moderate figure to secure a purchaser. In the Fish creek country, at  Clout mountain, Lexington mountain,  JOoyd creek and other localities there  are showings startling in their rich-  near future. Thoso who buy wisely  and hold or manufacture will make  money and lots of it. From -Lillooet  cast to the eastern slope of the  Rockies the whole prairie will iu the  future be supplied. Although steadily  growing, the lumber trade is in its  infancy and recent heavy purchases  by men -of experience in eastern  lumber- centres show that- tlrey are  turning their eyes to tbe forests of  British Oil'iniliiii. Limits can be  secured now at half the figure they  will fetch in a very few yeais and any  company able to take the matter up  effectively, unhampered by the wnnl  of a few thousand dollars, will gather  a plentiful harvest of profit on their  original outlay.  Jin the purchase of real estate there  are also opportunities for most satisfactory investment. Not only by the  unearned    increment,   but "algo. bv  ness the owners of which have not the  capital to; prove the continuity, with  depth, of the veins. Such a "^company  as suggested ��������� could, tinder proper  advice, obtain several such properties  and. develop them. Proving their  value subsidiary companies could be  formed to take oyer partially developed claims that bid fair to become  porrnanent mines tlie parent corporation holding an interest commensal ate with their value. Such a  scheme would work well all over the  Province. There rirp other creeks  near Poplar believed to bo equally rich  as ' the Iato discovery.. Meadow,  Tenderfoot and ; others should be  exploited in n systematic milliner and  any company taking up this work  conservatively and under competent  management would assuredly reap  rich rewards..'  Then thero is lumbering industry.  It is making great strides now but  progress  will lie tremendous  in thc  building and leasing and ''renting, a  large margin of profit can be made,  ltevelstoke, for instance, as .1 field for  real estate purchasing is not speculative, it is assured by the satisfuctoiy  progress of the city. Lots have  doubled iu value within the Inst year,  aud increased ten times in five. And  the cry is still for more buildings. A  company ablo to purchase nnd build  would Hnd a market ready nt hand  either for profitable sale or leasing.  And Revelstoke is nut tho only city  in which sueh satisfactory results can  be obtained. Kvery town of any  importance in the Province is on thr;  rise and. though for a period values in  some instances' wore inflated, they  have now reached a normal figure and  property purchased now may be  relied upon to increase rapidly in  value. These are only a few of the  many directions open for profitable  investments. In any and all of them  a company having competent officials  could make the hearts of its share-  halders glad with regular and increasing dividends.  Such a'company should not be local  in its scope. It should embrace every  portion of British Columbia. The  instances we give are merely by  way of illustration, the opportunities  arc iill over, from Hector to Victoria  and the Flathead Valley to Chilkat.  Those able to promote such a company  should do so without delay. Capital  is what the Province rreeds* and those  supplying it will have only themselves  to blame if their investments do not  prove more than satisfactory. Tbe  conditions' precedent, however, are  ample capital, a management conversant with local conditions, careful  investigation before purchasing and a  reliance on local men who kuow tbe  Province rather than an arm chair  directorate irr some far away city.  These .conditions being fulfilled such a  promotion company as we suggest  would bo not only' <i boon to the Province but a bonanza to its shareholders. 1  LAURIER IS  THE TRAITOR  His Speeches caused the Alaskan Boundary Commission to  Decide against Canada���������Part  of the U. S. Case.  One of the cliief witnesses for the  United States before tho Alaskan  Boundary Com mission was Sir Wilfrid Laurier, Premier of Canada. He  was rrot present in person but the  counsel for the country opposing  Canada took care that his speeches, as  recorded in Hansard, were presented  Lo the Commission in support of the  United Stales' claim.  Foremost among those give away  speeches, conceding what is now the  Alaskan lisiere to our neighbours to  the south was one delivered in defence  of the Yukon railway proposition by  which Mackenzie and-Mann were to be  made millionaires' at the expense of  Canadian taxpayers' pockets. It was  suggested by the Conservative party  that the outlet of the railway in question should be at a point at the.head  of the Lynn Canal, so that Canada's  pretensions to. the inlol heads should  be accentuated. But Sir Wilfrid  Liui'ier would have bone of this. In  order to provide an argument against  a political opponent he conceded the  whole United States case. He cared  not for Canada so long as the Grits  could remain in power. And so, from  his place on the floor of the House he  male the following statements:  "The fact remains that from time  immemorial IJ)yea was in the possession of the Russian?, and in 1807 it  passed into tbe hands of tbo Americans, and   it   bis   been  held in their  hands ever since. So far  as   1   am   aware   no  protest has ever  been entered against the occupation of  Dyea   by   the   American  authorities,  arid when American authorities are in  possession of that strip of "territory on  tho sea which has  Dyea as its harbor,  succeeding the possession of the Russians   from   time   immemorial, it becomes manifest to everybody that at  this moment  we cannot dispute their  possession.    .    .        .   .   .   .     Under  such circumstances Dyea is practically  irr American territory���������at all events  in possession of the Americans, and,  therefore, if we had "undertaken to  build a railway from Dyea to the  Yukon country we would have been  placed at the mercy of the American  authorities with regard to the bonding privilege."  These statements can be verified in  Hansard. They are Laurier's own  words. Acting as the responsi hlc head  of the Canadian Government he conceded absolutely the United States  claim. Some people blame Lord Alverstone for the recent decision.  Could he act otherwise than he did  after having placed before him the  declaration of the Canadian Premier  that the United States contention was  right?  The real traitor was Sir Wilfrid  Laurier and we have him alone to  thank for Canada's defeat. The speech  quoted from formed part of the United  States case. Canada's premier gave  evidence against^Cajiadiu Let us not  Tlie  NOW SILVER AS  WELL AS GOLD  Remarkable Discovery of Native  Silver at the Oldest Location  ��������� on Poplar Creek���������The Whole  Town Stampedes.  (Special to Tub Heiia������d.)  Poplar, Nov. 2.���������Tho richness of  this enmp is not confined to free gold  as an important discovery of free  silver was made the other day. This  occurred on the Spyglass group, owned by John Winqui.st, one of the oldest  locators in this section and the richness of whose properties attracted the  attention of .Marquis, Gilbert*, Morgan,  Hamilton and others towards the  vicinity of Poplar creek. In fact, it  has beerr alleged that Hamilton wa.s  on his way to tlio Spyglass when he  ran across his famous discovery, the.  Lucky .lack. This, however, lias been  denied.  Thi. Spyglass group was located in  ISOli and consists of three claims situated 11 miles up the creek near its  head. The latest find win made in tho  course of drifting oil a vein showing,  besides free silver and gold, gioy  copper, zinc and lead. ."���������The. specimen  brought here by Winquist weighs  about five pounds and. is bespattered  with free gold and silver and is undoubtedly equal, if not superior, to tiie  remarkable free gold quart's that has  attracted so much attention wherever  exhibited.' Winquist is known as a  reliable man .and states that he has a  paystreak from 12 to 1*1 inches in tho  centre of -11 loot vein of white quartz.  Immediately*" "the.; new find was  known the town waa deserted. Everyone hoped to' secure vsome vacant  ground* near the Spyglass but practi  cally everyone was disappointed. This  locality", had nearly' all been'located  before and the crowd have returned  home.  (  UNCLE SAM'S  ELECTIONS  GOLD FOUND  ON MOHAWK  "forget th7itj "Tlie Commission considered that when Sir Wilfrid Laurier  spoke tbe words quoted on the floor of  the House of Commons ho wns speaking the truth. In face of this'Lord  AH-rrstone could come to no other  oncl ision than he did. Let us clear*  our own skirts of traitors before accusing the Lord Chief Justice of Great  Britain nf treachery.  Victoria Budget.  ������������������ (From Our Own Correspondent.)  Victoria, Nov. 4.���������Owing to faults  in the amendments to the Klcciion  Act it is impossible for tho Supremo  Court to make an order for the production of the ballot boxes for the  Fernie recount. The Act will be revised first thing the coming session.  T lerc will bejno cabinet appointments  yet. The sealers have all returned  and report much larger catches than  last year. ������������������ Five sealers .were drowned  during the season. Col. Wolfenden  will be decorated with the Imperial  Service Order by the Lieutenant-Governor on Saturday at 4 p.m. The  election of all tho Liberal members  elect here has been protested and it is  believed the protests will be successful.  Petitions were also filed here against  the return of F. J. Fulton in Kamloops  and Thos. Taylor in Revelstoke.  Special services will be held in the  Sa vntion Army Barracks, Saturday,  Sunday, Monday, Nov. 7. 8, 9, conducted by Capt.Shanley of Spokane.  Sunday evening will be' the memorial  service of the late Consul Mrs. Booth-  Tucker. Monday night a stereopticon  sen-ice, title, "The Way to Heaven."  Rich Ledge of Free Milling  Quartz on Silver Dollar���������  Goat Mountain Looking well  ���������Fish River News.  (From Onr own Correspondent.)  CAMnoiiNE, B. C, Nov. 2.���������In addition to the. recent discovei ies on Goat  mountain a new strike has been made  in the vicinity of Mohawk creek, on  the Silver Dollar. This well known  group was the property of the Into  Joseph Best and several Revelstoke  men are also intoiesled in it. The  new strike wa.s made while assessment  work was being done under the direction of Mr. it. A. Darragh, the well  known manager of the Copper Dollar  and other properties, and consists of a  9-l'ootHedge-(jf-massivR=W'hitc~quaT,t:f  carrying, according to assays just  made, a value of $''50 in gold to tlie  ton. The new ledge has been traced  the full length of two claims, or 'WOO  feet and further proves the continuity  of the big free gold belt extending  from Pnjil-.li- to tho Big Bond. Tho  Silver Dollar also has a line vein of  galena, upon which it was staked,  carrying about $175 in sllvor and  lead!  The Goal; Mountain properties are  all looking well. On tho Scout group  a lot of work has been done, a tunnel  having been driven 83 feet. Tho average assay is SO o/.. silver; $0," gold and  77 per cent. lead. . The Carboneer, another claim in the samo group, bus a  30-foot tunnel which carries 10 por  cent, copper besides the other values.  The Union group has been worked  this season and 55 feet of tunnels and  49 feet of oj)on cuts made. This lead  runs 75 oz, silver, $0 gold and 70 per  cent. .lend.  On the .Big Showing an 85-foot  tunnel has been driven and the lodge  exposed is equal in width to tho low  grade veins of the Boundary, averaging over 120 feet. It was intended to  work the property .continuously but a  fire that burnt up all tools and supplies caused suspension of operations  for the present.  Barkley Crilly is at tho coast hurrying up the pipe to complete the Oyster-  Criterion mill and has sent word that  it will be shipped this week. Tho Eva-  mill is working steadily and the flrst  clean up should be made in a short  time,  Summary of Results of Tuesday's  Voting. ��������� Fire at Vatican-  Earthquake in Persia.���������Eastern Question���������Today's Wires.  Wo summarize the despatches received by the Herald regarding the  various elections hold 011 Tuesday as  follows:  New York City.���������Q. B. JMcLellan,  the Tammany candidate, elected by  70,000 majority over Soth Low,  Fusionist.  San Francisco.���������IS. Sehmidtz, lab.,  elected for second term.  Nkw York.���������New York county,  Buffalo, Binghanrpton and Ithaca,  Republican. Auburn, Utica, and  Oswego, Democrat.  Pennsylvania. ��������� All Republicans  by a large majority.  Kentucky, Gov. Beckham. Democrat, re-elected by 15,000.  Ohio.���������Republican by 75,000.  JM A8SACI1USETT&.���������Governor Bates,  Republican, re-elected by about -87,01)0  majority. Legislature is practically  unchanged.  NUW JKHSEY.���������Republicans elected  four Senators and majority in both  Houses.  RiiODis Island.���������Governor Garvin,  Democrat, by much reduced plurality.  Iowa���������Gov. Cummins, Republican,  and full ticket, elected by about00.000.  Connecticut.���������Mayor Muilvihill, of  Bridgeport, Democrat, and practically  all his ticket elected.  KlllIS   AT VATICAN.  Rome,   Nov.   2.���������Fire   broke out at  half past 8 o'clock last  night in that  portion of the Vatican containing the  ball   of   inscription?, where  tho Pope  gives   his   audience, and  which i.s adjacent to the famous   Pinacotenca, or  gallery of pictures.   The alarm caused  much confusion and excitement in the  Vatican. Strenuous efforts were made  ,to control the flames, and the firemen  of Rome were called to lend their help.  At a quarter past II tho lira was under  control.     ���������'*��������� ...       ...  . London. Nov. 4 ���������A despatch to the  Daily Mail from Simla* says: Terrible  earthquakes have occurred at Tui'she/.,  near Turbat-I-Haidadi, in Persia, in  which 350 persons were killed and  numbers injured.  Constantinople, Nov. 4.���������The British German, French and Italian  ambassadors visited the Porte yesterday and notified the Turkish officials  thatthey were in receipt of instructions from their respective governments to support the Austro-Russian  reform scheme.  itt fti fti fti ftt fti i*t*i i*l*i i*l*r *********** ***** *-**** ***** ***-��������� ***** ***** ***** ********** ********** ****** *���������***"* ftt 1*1*1 *  ���������JTV(?*iP ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty l^������ ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty  BUY THE BEST. I  We carry a full line of McCLARY'S  STOVES���������for Wood or Coal. These arc  the best and most durable stoves made in  Canada. There are some in constant use  in town that we sold 15 years ago and still  in good condition.  Granite  and White Enamelled  Ware.  Mill and Builders' Hardware.  Mining,  For Choice Groceries in large or small Quantities ������$*.  Write, Wire, 'Phone or Call on ty  BOURNE BROS.' JSSs**.. I  ty  1 ftt ftt fti **Vi 1*1*1 fti 1*1*1 t*l*i i*l*i t'ti 1*1*1 r*Ti ftt fti f*Ti ftt ftt fti ftt i*Ti t't'i ftt t*hi i*j-i .iii.  tty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty lj,l ty ty ty 1^11^,1ty ty iff-  **>*><  ���������#  MAIL ORDERS SUBJECT TO THIS DISCOUNT.  $25,000  $25,000  OTI  , CHTER  .iLi-jiLi  $26,006  $25,000  FINE REPORTS  FROM FERGUSON  Heavy Shipments will be made  all Winter���������Concentrator almost completed���������Black Prince  Joins Shippers.  (From Our Own Correspondent)  Ficrousox, B.C., Nov. 2.*���������r have interviewed several mine owners irr this  vicinity .and thoy state thnt the continued rise in silver will moan a great  -!iccessioh=to^tlfe"iniip^^  TLiirdeau- It is now practically stationary hetween 00 and (11 cents and  this price means that shippers of rich  argentiferous ores will he easily nhlo  to overcame the difficulties of transportation, in addition to tlris the  completion of tho concentrator at Kivu  Mile will permit the Silver Cup and  Nettie It. to reduce, the .shipping hulk  of thoir ore from ahout 'Ml to J and  thus cut. oil' the hulk of freight costs.  There is also tho lead houiity which  has just come into force, 11 large .slice  of which will ho paid to Lardeau  mines.  T'ho tonnage of the .Silver Oup and  Nettie h. will, in a month or two,  equal the whole recent output of tho  JJ.ar(leau. and other well known mines,  such as the Ethel and Lucky Hoy, will  ship much more largely than ever  before. Every mine of any account  will continue work all winter.  Tho Black Prince, owned hy A. J.  Becker and others, has joined the list  of shippers. Work has gone on all  summer and a sufficient stage of development has heen reached to warrant shipments at intervals, the first  of whicli has just been made. The  owners intend to continue operations  all >r inter and next spring will see the  Black Prince another regular shipper  from the Lardeau.  ���������Business in the town is brisk in all  lines but the big mines arc handicapped for want of men. A gang of  40 was brought in from -Revelstoke  recently but only 5 or 0 remained*  Wages are high and paid regularly,  but tho men did not seem to be practical miners and surface men who  were the only class required. A number of O. P. JR. officials have been  spying out the ground for the past  fow weeks and thoro is every indication that steps will he taken early in  the spring to give the Lardeau ade-.  quate railway connection with the  outside,  <���������"  *���������������  <���������  <���������  <���������  <���������  o  '*���������  o  <*���������  ::  o  <���������  0  0  o  o  <>  <>  <���������  o  n  <���������  -.<>���������  o  <���������  o  <*���������  <*  o  Dryg-oods, Clothing*,  Men's Furnishings,  Boots and Shoes  20   PER CENT. DISCOUNT 20  ON THE   FOLLOWING   LINES:  DRESS GOODS,     LADIES' MANTLES,    C0LF CAPES,  ���������  *>  I  0  ���������  <���������������  I  ���������  !  *>  <*���������  <>  ���������o  o  <l  o  <>  <>  DRESS SKIRTS,  in both  FURS AND  Women's  and  MILLINERY.  Misses',  10   PER (BIT. DISCOUNT   10  ���������^OirXnTOTHER "GOODS THROUGHOUT  OUR  ENTIRE  STOCK.  New Blouses in Flannel,  New Vestings and Silk.  Flannels, Flannelettes, Wrapperettes, Bleached  and Unbleached Cotton Sheeting, Prints, Ginghams, Blankets, Flannelette Sheets, Comforters,  Table Linen and Napkins, Ready-Made Clothing,  Hosiery and Underwear, Boots and Shoes, Etc.  uyers  Here's an Opportunity  "For you to make a dollar go further than ever  before. You can't afford to miss this mammoth slaughter  Sale.      It means a great saving to your pocket book.  Don't ask why  reasons.  we are doing this.        We have our  REID & YOUNG  LEADING DRYGOODS MERCHANTS.  MAIL ORDERS SUBJECT TO THIS DISCOUNT.  -���������������������������������������������������������-������������������������������������ y  *^JM^*4������������^rB'<^*rs ^jt^rs*u*^rs-4ji --.-a -U*  iWHBEB IS OUE &OD?j[  2 ������������������ ?  2 Re**-. Alfi-t-d W"   II. HoJder, Six- (f  V tec-:-!';:  !'* ; list Church, 5  C .V.--.V York. P  For the Fanner.  r^a^rfr>.e^<r>(Li-tf>'.  ;.-ji;nur;u^  O.  Th? secret  (The fact tl-.r.t  ������cnt and itm  It  is   th'*  our heart  thc promi- ��������� >:'  places bcfc.*.' w  father's" rh**:*;  By virtu ���������.,*  tnore fully r,*;i  h*   the  sou!*   <  Ti  j***"*"****  ���������-Matthew,   1..  of ;���������*���������>- and peace lies in  we :.'! believe ill a pre-  .-iii  .*ii..-c:it  God.  *-;.-  r-.v'a r;r.:igi comfort to  ���������.vlrii-h s:ives us security in  ������������������>:' e-ern.i! redemption and  ��������� i.s ibe l'-ving -iilc of "oae  l'lis (icclar.-inon we can  i/c <I>..I with and witli-  :'   men.       Not   with   us  Old, musty hay should he used for  bedding only. During tire summer  season there is nothing belter for  horses than to cul a fiw armiuls of  grass in the morning and allow ii ti  wilt during the day. li fed at niyhl it  will be found much more palatable than  the hay from last year's crop. Many  horses are supposed io lese appetite  for hay when iho ('iTi'icu!!*' is only due  to tlieir rejection of old material.  The Butlers of England.  A good many farmers are lnokiiri  into the Angora question with considerable interest. 'I l.e goat does not interfere wilh the p;i**.lnrage of cattle  and sheep, as he is a browser and mil  a grazer, A few goats mingled with  the sheep (lock and rattle herd wil:  keep the fence lines clean of bru.*h and  brambles and make the scrub patches  disappear ; tbey get their living fronr  thc growths which lhe other animals  refuse.  "A cheap prcpnrai'on which will  keep flies ofT horses in pasture is mad  merely   in   lo; :n^   mercy   or   care,   or  providence, or protection, but  with us  as one of  ih.      The delight  in  thinking of what  Iras  been  done  for  irs  irr j by mixing crude carbolic acid with lish  the   age?   past,   for   "even   from   ever-   oil.   >n  the  proportion    of   two   lablo-  ... ' ...       ..        ,   ,.   , ���������       spoonfuls oi carbolic acid to one quart  lasting  to  everlasting tnou  bast  been ���������  **-  our dwelling place in all generations,''  is enhanced by the thought of what  ���������God is now doing:���������that Hc still lives  ���������nd rules and dwells among jncn.  bringing all things to pass for the uplifting of  his  children  to  Himself.  Moreover, we are led to rejoice in  the larger revelation of God, for each  footprint grows more distinct as one  follows another. As there have been  always in existence the electrical powers of nature, but not revealed fully  until man reached intellectual strength  sufficient to lay bold upon their energy  and utilize them for his best interests.  so God has revealed Himself as men  grew into larger liie and light. More  and more God has made Himself  known through prophets of old.  through thc life 3������d words and death  of Christ, through .-.aims and martyrs  to the cause of righteousness and truth.  We rejoice in the fact of ''Emmanuel���������  God with us," written on the page  of history and in th~ hearts of men.  Our God" lives and dwells among us |  now.  The thought of "Emmanuel" ought  to make us brave. The abiding presence of God should give us courage,  ���������faith and hope, ior "ii God be for us."  ���������' and With us, "'Who can be against us?"'  JNo temptation need be too strong to  be conquered, no difficulty need be too  hard to be surmounted, no sorrow need  cause us to bury our hearts and liver,  in the graves of our loved ones, for it  will eventually be with us as wr!.h them.  "From grief and groan, with a golden  crown, close by the throne of God."  God in us will graduate our strength  ior every experience of life through  ���������which we shall pass, and omnipotent  power will be under every care', and  burden. Thus we may bravely go into lire's work as warriors ������������������ to battle.  Our Father, having taken our cause to  His heart, ought to bring a similar  action; from us in His behalf. For  there is a great, battle on between  righteousness and unrighteousness.  The trumpet which musters the warriors soumleth loud and long, and the  fight will be stern and desperate between truth and sin. Wc must take  our post, every one,; on one side or  the other, for "If the Lord be God.  follow Him : but if Baal, then follow  him." No touch or thought of com-  ' promise; no division of the living child,  as in the days of Solomon, by a wicked woman : no acceptance of a particle  of oil," says a horseman. "This  should be applied to those parts which  the animal cannot reach with its head  or tail. The preparation can be applied to the young fouls as well as the  brood marcs. Crude carbolic acid  should be used, as it is stronger than  the solution usually sold by druggists."  Always give horses water before  fteding, whether morning, noon, or  night. Do this, because a horse will  digest his food better, be stronger, anil  will last the longer for it. Colic or  acute indigestion, a common and often fatal trouble with horses, is avoided by watering before feeding. But  three limes a day is not often enough  to. water horses when at work and in  hot weather. Fi.ve or six times a day  is not too often under such conditions  and the horse is heller, fresher, and  can do more without injury to itself if  watered often.  Vegetable Crops Under Cover.  Several interesting experiments are  being conducted this year in the horticultural department of thc Central  Experimental l-.ai in, Ottawa, by the  horticulturist. W. T. JMacoun. One of  these experiments is the growiirg of  vegetables iu an enclosure the top,  sides and ends of waiclr-are made oi  .cheese cloth, as compared with growing them in the open. air. The object  is to determine what difference there  will* be in lime of maturing and'in the  tenderness oi some of the vegetables.  The kinds of vegetables used in this  experiment are radishes, lettuce, bce.ts,  beans, carrots, tomatoes; cucumbers,  watermelons, muskm'clons, cauliflower,  egg plant and corn. The results of  this experiment* will, be published in  the annual report of the farm, but already several interesting facts have  been noted. The temperature is at  ���������times several degrees higher in the  enclosure, the 'greatest-difference being  at night, which is very favorable to  plants that succeed but* in hot weather.  During heavy storms the, rain comes  through the cloth as a thick mist, and  the soil is hence not compacted as  much as outside. Radishes were ready  for use three days earlier inside,** and  were perfectly free irom maggots.while  those outside" were rendered almost  worthless on account of them.    Cauli-  Butlers in the old houses of the British aristocracy, writes the Marquise dc  Fountenoy, in The New York Tribune,  have always enjoyed a certain amount  of prestige and respectability, and their  loyalty and  devotion  to  the  interests  of the families in whose service   they  have grown  grey    furnish    a  favorite  theme in those  of the popular novels  of the last hundred years that deal with  the  English  nobility.    Thc  species   of  halo thus acquired in the eyes  of the  general public by these usually rather  impressive  leaders  of high life  below  stairs  is  likely to  be    rendered    still  more   effulgent   by   thc  announcement  that the late Thomas Couchman, who  died  at the age of nearly seventy,  as  butler of the Earl of Ravensworth, has  left a fortune which, according to the  records of the Probate Court, exceeds  $150,000.    His entire life, or rather,  I  should say, the whole term of his domestic service, extending over a period  of nearly half a century, has been spent  in  the employ of thc family of Lord  Ravensworth, -aad the estate which he  has left represents not merely his savings, but also the result of several very  fortunate    investments,    and    likewise  three  substantial  legacies.    How  fortunes oi this kind can be accumulated  by servants who remain for long numbers  of years in the employ    of    the  great  houses  of  the  English  nobility  was  shown  some  time    ago,    in   thc  course  of  certain   legal    proceedings,  during which a footman in the service  of  Lord    Northcote    testified    under  cross-examination  that,  although    his  wages did not exceed $300 a year, yet  his  place  was  worth    ?3,ooo    a  year,  thanks to  the  tips  which he  received  from his master's guests, and likewise  to occasional gifts and perquisites from  members of the Earl's family.    It will  be seen from this that, after all, there  are some compensations in the life of  a domestic servant,    especially    when  one rises to the eminence of butler in  one of the old houses  of the English  nobility,   with  free  access    to    cellars  that are often of national celebrity, and  the    satisfaction    derived    from      the  knowledge that one is,  after all. part  and parcel of that time-honored institution known as the English aristocracy.  Cartridges as Money.  For a great number of years salt  bricks and Maria Theresa thalers have  formed the only currency of Abyssinia, says Commercial Intelligence.  It appears, however, that the salt  bricks, representing the minor forms  of currency, have lately been more or  less superseded in the financial  transactions of everyday life by cartridges. This is undoubtedly due to  the great affection of the natives for  their firearms. In all the markets'of  Northern Abyssinia, more especially  in Adua and Makalle, the native dealers are displaying alongside their  sugar-loaves and pieces of soap long  rows of glittering cartridges which  serve the same purpose as the contents of an English merchant's cast  box.  Rescuing the Baby.  One of Mr. T. G. Warren's most successful farcical comedies wan n piece called  "Nlta's First," and the plot ot this, as  Its title sufficiently roveals, turned upon  Iho attempt 01" a secretly married young  fouplo to hide their- offspring from a rich  relation���������which rich relation was, of  jourse, an eccentric uncle In a plaid shawl  find false whisker.", with ri desperate desire   to  pay   his   nephew's   debts   only  on  Interesting: Lady Dudley.  eondltlon  that tho nephew  was still sin  ������le.    To  mnlio It  known  to  tho  mnn  In  lhe  street,   and   tho   niurr   In   tho  street's  wife,  Ihat there wa.s-11 baby In   lhe caso  (thero was 11 great run un wax babies fur  farcical comedy some iiriccrr years aire),  tiro management of the Novelty Theatre,  whero "Nltn's First" was to bo produced,  Kent put n procession ..f sandwich  men,  carrying in u,olr -unis counterfeit babies  In red hoods mid long wltlio rohes.    Towards tho ond of tho day il wns oliserved  llrat pne of tiro sandwich men had been  drinking   too   much   Willi   his   sandwich,  and   was   slnggiM-Ing   ntong   the   narrow  kerbsiono of llolborn liko air Intoxicated  Hlorrdln.    By  the  lime  ho  reached  Tottenham Court nonrt lie had heconio hopo-  icssly detached from his cnnipnnlon--. and  wns wandering nlmlosslv nliotil in a vague  and   Intermittent  search   for   thorn,   now  mul  ngaln.  as  ho stumbled  along,  looking  curiously  down   at  the  baby  In  hi*  arms, ns It mightily puzzled to Know how  on earth It sot thoro.   Crossing westward  nto oxford  street, the wretched  human  hoarding  mnde  a  too    adhesive    shuffle,  over n. protruding rorut-lilock, nnd sprawling forward on his hands and knees, shot  ilia  red-hooded infant under  the wheels  of a passing* omnibus.    Women shrieked  nnd turned the color of ivorv, men shouted and rushed to the heads ot the horses,  nnd  two  policemen  who  wore on  traffic  duty hurriedly left it for the scene of Iho  tragedy.   Turning the infant gently over,  to ascertain the extent or its Injuries, ono  or the policemen discovered that It could  "'y bleed sawdust In  tho  worst of accidents, and to the horror of tho excited  crowd, who wore not in the secret, went  over to tho drunken sandwich man  and  whacked him over tho head with it. Then  the miserablo guardian rocked and shambled away from tiro gaping audience, wiping the mud from his baby's eyes with tho  sleeve of his ragged coat.���������M. A. P.  Before and After.  When a new newspaper starts up ln  the territories, according to Tho Kansas  City Journal, tho country exchanges  greet it in a form which reads something  liko this,���������Vol. 1, No. 1, of Tho Doaks-  ylllo Dally Tribune has just reached our  iim.' ������Wi lrlWn.0 ls a ���������*eat ""newsy  little sheet, which supplies a long-felt  want In that thriving community by tiro  *?.'h*flcl������rt;?te,'a ������l. P*������"i'e*s(iue JJlttor Creek  ii?,e���������,���������ecllt0Ii Mr* Jan-os Smith, ls a  scholar  and  a  gentleman,   who   has  ae-  V,n,erv f������e*lL*1t?unuUlsUo e-fuerlonco and  ability by serving .������������������.-.number of years 011  the reportorial staff of one of the' metropolitan newspapers of Kansas City.  Good luck to you, Jimmy. We affectionately welcome you to the fold of tho  true moulders of public opinion." But  Jt f,te���������am?**ltles a������"'t -'1SI* long- James  ������nS.������������?iU"tor--5������ "ie* prevailing opinion on  some living .issue, and the next thing  i,9, r<.?,c,*s. ot himself runs in this fash  ion:  "Vol. 1,  No.  of error, for "if God be for us, who can  be against us ?" Thus .be brave in  the word, ''Emmanuel���������God-with us."  'The .thought of "Emmanuel" ought  to f 'ke v.s' good and true' to each  other. The human family is bound  together in Him .who gives us out  dairy bread, not only for the bo-iy, but  for the soul also, and bids us be breakers of bread with our fellowman, helping those who* have need to share out  b'.essings. There is a noble family  in It2ly whose name of FrangTpanrii  means breakers of bread���������that is, for  the poor. So ought we by the'God  dwelling niture. ii not by name, break  bread unto those who are poor in  spirit ii not poor in body. For thus  alone can we give something to Him  "who freely giveth us all things."  In this world of sorrow there are  some wh-t know not the sweet peace ot  the indwelling presence of God. Their  eyes have become blind by the g'art  of temporal things ; their lives-are ("riled with the husks of this world,    lie-'.  ������������������,     . ., ���������     --.  -,  of that disreputable  ?.,8aa T?f.the Snake Indians, The Doaks-  J*iilo     .tribune,   published   in   that   h   2?. "-:,ar the sower of creation, by that  dough-laced, pudding brain idiot who  ���������recently fled from Kansas citv, leaving  a V laundry bill unpaid, tho which seems  queer, as he does not have any washing  done  hero." ���������  _ The whole ls not repeated, as only a  sample is necessary to show the troubles  wnieh soon overwhelm tho adventuresome  James Smith.  She Must be Stunning.  Here is a tribute  of southern chivalry  and eloquence to beauty :���������"Aliss Isabella  V?JCl������?'n,',a most prepossessing; vivacious  w���������l,h1?.1-1''  accomplished  young lady of  f������*^e*,Gai:,'s Y.'s"**ng the interesting and  happy family of her brother, Conductor J.  T?=i5rl{?n}an'"oi; *-**"***-**en..  The fair Miss  i������������������J?    :;'?, 01>e  or  those   modest,   sweet  iv.���������MB*i-,ad,Ss -that.������������������look   the   picture   of  loveliness,  happiness and beauty, and is  W(������l the,m������st radiantly and beautifully  luminous figures to be found among her  Z?.- '���������.    ?ds  the rioh  a������** proud posses-  , -fw      a most fascinating pair of sparkling peepers, supplemented with the most  j gorgeous, beautiful showers of coal black  , tresses,   which   fall   so   gracefully   and  j nestle  so  closely,  charmingly,   admirably  '��������� ?i2-? c,ov*-to**sly. about her neck and shoul-    i.2,e���������,in  sueh   rich   profusion,   and   which  Van Quizz���������You shouldn't growl at J ^0"'a���������a������e^ Grecian beauty or a queen  fruit will set as well as outside. Cu- your mother-in-law. Didn't she save : man belongs to amsUngufsiiecf GeoSi^  cumbers, melons, beans and egg plants i you from drowmng? 1 fa?llIy of the genuine thoroughbred type,  are more advanced inside    than    out. i     Fitz   Bile���������Yes,  but didn't  she  save '��������� hm-Jwi' modest' cultured and intellectual.  Even if it does not prove profitable to I herself,   too?���������New    Orleans    Times-j tocraev������s*vwEewilt������.,?,*?_������i!t-.id?*!l *rls-  grow many kinds ot" vegetables   under 1 Democrat,  cheese cloth, there is no doubt but that  The. Latest Humor.  She���������The captain is the very picture  of bravery, isn't he?  He   (jealous)���������Oh,   I    don't    know,  flowers inside were also free from mag- j You will observe that he has a retreat-  gots, while those outside were badly af-   jng forehead.���������Kansas City Journal.  Lady Dudley, wife of the Lord-Lieutenant of Ireland, Is ono of tho most interesting women in society, but her retiring  nature* makes  hor better known to  intimate friends  than to  tlio outside   world  of general .society, snvs Jl. A.  P.    Miss  Rachel Gurney wns tho handsome daughter of a  bountiful  mnilior;  nnd    nn  her  father's sldo camo from  the old iOngllsh  Quaker family whoso forbears havo given  to tho world sueh names as Samuel Gurney nnd Klizabclh Fry. , Nnlurcs nro different.   Somo stand nlnno, others have a  magnetic   personality;   Iheso   latter   give  ns well ns take, and mniK* friends wherever thoy go.   Lady Ou.lley belongs to tho  last-menlloned     variety.        When      verv  young    she  nltravled   the   Interest   of   a  good nnd gifted woman*-Adeline. Duchess  of  Bedford,   then    J.mly    Tavistock���������who  pitied tho soniewhal  lonely girl,  noticed,  and  dually  ndnpled  her.    After  this tiro  young lndy had the most careful education    nnd   llio   happiest   of   times.     Sho  posnessod nrr oxonislto voice, was taught  hy Tostl, nnd nr ono moment  there wns  nn   Iden  of her taking up n   professional  career.   Music nnd I.uikuiiros occupied her  tlmo; sho studied In 1'nrls and Italy, saw  men nnd elites, making unconscious preparation of her future desllny.    Adeline,  Duchess  of  Jtedrord,   (rained   her  voting  companion to tnko Interest In the ninny  charitnblo   movements   will!   which    sho  herself was connected.   Miss Gurney wns  soon  taught  to  study  iho London   poor,  and I" uso her voice for the   enjoymont  of  roothors   nnd   work   girls   who    foregather at Kast End clubs.   The Duchess  nlso  Introduced  hor piotogo  to  tho  host  society   In   three   kingdoms.      Goorginn,  Lady Dudley,  waa forrd of tho girl;  her  daughter,   Lady    Wolverton���������then    Lndy  Edith Ward���������nnd Miss Rachel Gurney became tho greatest frlonds, and lt was at  Witley Court that tho fairy Prince made  his appearance, in tho person of the son  of tho house���������tho Lord Dudley of to-day.  Marriage soon followed.   Tho young fiancee s   trousseau   was    provided    by   her  mother-friend,  who  also  presonted somo  splendid pearls.   Her wedding took place  in   September,     1SS1,     at   Holy    Trinity  Church, Slonne street; and In spite of its  being the "off season," the event aroused  sueh popular interest that the crowd became unmanageable, nnd bride and bridegroom  left  tho church  amid  a scene of  wild excitement.   Lord and Lady Dudley  have three children.    Lady Honor Ward  made  her appearance in  18(12.    Sho Is  a  charming child, nnd    already a graceful  skirt-dancer.    Lord  Kdnnm  wns born  tn  1S94, and little Lndy Morvyth Is now seven years old.   Lndy Dudley makes na admirable mother, tenches her children, and  lias them constantly about her.   When the  first baby was  christened  she conoeivjd  the pretty fancy of enveloping her child  in  the  square  of  rich   lace    which   had  formed her own wedding veil.   Lady Duir-  ley has a remarkably good head for business, and takes a keen interest in political questions and tho progress of the people.    Since her residence in the Emerald  Isle she has dono much to promote home  indusl ies,  and to further the  sale    and  manufacture  of Irish  Inces and  poplins.  Her  new  country     home,    Rockingham  Castle,  will  he a lasting link with  Ireland.    Lady Dudley's is a notable character.    She Is not only wife, mother and  head of a household, hut possesses all the  social talents, and makes n brilliant appearance in the most exclusive social circles.    Her Jewels are  splendid,  and  her  rubies tho finest In London.    She generally -wears white In. tho evening.    Lady  Dudley ls pretty, graceful and very darlc;  her   eastern   name���������Rachol���������sounds   most  appropriate.    She  Is  a  clover    designer,",  has   designed   jewellery"and   an   artistic  Peace Medal.  The Joys of Golf.  fected.    Tomatoes   ripened   earlier  inside, but it is doubtful if the crop of  Here's still a good motto  Not learned in a school���������  Take time by the forelock  And also  the  mule!  ���������Atlanta Constitution.  in the home garden this method would j  give good satisfaction for most veget- !  ables. !  An enclosure has many advantages. \ ^ .  The cats, dogs, chickens, bifds. and j -T*  even children, can be kept out, whiie all j     _  injurious  insects  except those already j     K������,  '.  ���������_,     r .,     .  ~  in the soil are excluded.    The cheese ! entitled    The Gallant Fireman.'  cloth used in this experiment cost 4 t-a ���������     Editor���������Let me    see       H m,  cents a yard of 40 inches in width.   The I realistic poem, wasn t it?  height of the enclosure is about 6 feet!  6 inches.      This  experiment was  sttg- j  gested   bv   a   somewhat   similar   one I  Si? Kftt ^'t^iSii I J2r������V������%s������i ���������'  of this kind are also being made in the .     .,No��������� aniwered the invcntor of ������.he  tocraey. while sprightliness is set upon  ���������ner lips, and in readiness of.wit she I3  unsurpassed. The Mirror wishes for the  fascinating and fair MJss Isabella a most  creliclously pleasant lime during her sojourn in the beautiful Queen City on the  Coosa.  Mr. Healy and His Hat.  I left a  poem here'last wedk | ^ g^.^r^ise oi hls *Tellow:members,  very;  Poet���������Yes, rather.  Editor���������I'm   at'raid   it  went    to  the  {re.���������Philadelphia   Public  Ledger.  United   States.      Tobacco,   which  has !  flying machine.   "This is merely a trial  ������ .**I.y^_.������l������lW   of sin-sick^oub,^ tHp, and I have decided to send one of  tne-������joa^ri-tirTSiioni-d^o-out-to~tne-tii-T0>-to''?ec*'*jy.'-*~,-*.'-**e ;-*���������s-���������,- "*_"TTmFassistants.���������J1  "      Father would dwell in their heart-j also being tried in another enclosure   ^ Ynvcnt*on  I  Ou ....        and lives as in     :rs.      He would havti ������n the farm  them bt "son;   ,t God."     But do ths.*.   tee the revelation oi God in us ?   An!Apple Packers Should be Numbered,  our  bodies.  <* ���������     commercial   iransac-1    _..     ......        _ t .  tions, our social circle such, that nur. The lrult dl"-"-s'on' Ottawa, has reset* tie dwelling place of the M'jsi'ceived from a leading exporter a let-  JHr'gh and covet "the Messing wc hoH'jtcr suggesting that a slip be printed  oi   wz-Tlnd   veTVs   a'V % ?hu!t'V:!f*..n large  letters and placed in  the  top  same Father ' So will' He ���������*'iani'-e-.t*������*' e**ch package of fruit, as follows:��������� j by a negress. and hc noticed that the  Himseli in the varied way r'.f'm'cn 1 "Vou are requested to report any i woman's little girls were always cat.-.i'j  through    a   wide    range    of  activities i fault you may find in this package    to j "ndy   when   they  brought   the     wasn  from  the cup of cold  water gien  "ir.  ,   Montreal,  Canada. Pack- ; home.  His name" up to the   accomplislimeni'ed by No.  ."  of larger tlungs for men. G*.jd r.- j This suggestion is right in line  veale.    in   us   "to   will   and  do  oi   I Iii'with  the  recommendation of  the  fruit  division   that   each   "boss   packer"   be  my assistants".    At this critical sfagcToT   a shabby "hat,  and I have been so joked'  ' m I cannot afford to run  any risks. Are you all ready. Jacobs?  Follow the directions I have given  you, and you will be perfectly safe."���������,  Chicago Tribune.  i George Lawlcr tells this story to  : show how few people know* thc value  ! of money.    His laundry work is done  appeared   in   the   Houso  of Commons in  a now silk hat.    He has  told   a   corre.-. indent,   of   The   Lelnster  Leader   the  history of the old hat,  with  which   IM.P.'s   have   grown   familiar.  "After the fight In the House of Commons  in  1S1S3,"  he said,   "the Mayor  and  corporation     of   Alexandria,     Louisiana,  cabled  to me that,  reading that my hat  was broken in the melee, they had voted  me  a  new   hat  and  hat-care  out  of  tho  public funds, and  requested me to cable  the size of my head.   They then sent mo  a  new   hat,   which   I   undertook,   ln   acknowledging   the   gift,   to   wear   to   tho  utmost limits. ton's resignation of the portfolio ot Jlln  -*'ThaJ������sUli^l-^that.JUia^^  .  .^.v-t... 1..,.   ���������( t ;,.,..������ ���������,������������������., ������������������ i���������i,���������,i    announced this morning, may possibly be  i reconsidered nnd withdrawn. In view of  j the approaching general election. Ho Is  I the representnllvo of South Australia in  i the Barton Cabinet, and Is vory popular  ! In that State, In spite ojt. certain eccentricities. Tfe once chsrllengod a po-  "All  thooe who have enjovod  the brll- ��������� Htlcal  oppo'pent  lo  right a   du������l.  rnd  he  Ilant work done by Mrs. Kmlly Crawford ! was punctually on the appointed spot nt  about it that, after ton years' wear, wilh  mnny a pang nl parting with nn old  friend, I  decided  to  discard   the gift."  Mrs. Emily Crawford,  Good, Kind Russia.  "It ls easy to say that Russia has no  designs upon India," says Blackwood's  Magazine (Edinburgh), -'and that it Is  only our ill-natured opposition to her  harmless ambitions whicli causes her to  threaten us ln that quarter. If we aro  only wise enough to give her what she  wants, she will 'leave: us masters of tho  greatest prize in the world, the fertilo  plains and valleys of Southern Asia.' In  other words, we nro advised to offer no  opposition to the occupation by Russia of  a position which will place India at her  mercy, and to. trust to the infinite mercy  and goodness of the Cznr and his advisers to restrain their hands. Russia, will  :ba so-kind as to .'leave us masters* of  our Indian empire. It may be so, but  the British people will prefer to hold  their possessions by , their own - right  hands, and at no man's sufferance.?  A Frenchman's Pun.  Two "English M.P.'s,*MrJ Walter Palmer and Mr. HarryiSamuel, were '.osts at  a luncheon party given to about forty of  the French Deputies at the Junior Carlton Club, says Tho London Chronicle.  Not many English politicians were valiant enough to adventure their own ver-  naculnr Fronnh with guests of whom the  majority speak no English at all. All  went well, however, nt the Junior Carlton luncheon, though later in the coffee-  room, when Englishmen were presented,  it was noticed that the profundity of tho  introductory ''ow was generally to ho  taken as indicative of a somewhat surface knowledge of the visitors' tongue.  One Frenchman, with innate politeness,  did hisbest to establish an International  accord by talking English; his facility in  which he attested by a pun: "Great treat  shall lead to great Treaty."  The Australian Government.  The first Commonwealth Government  has now heen two and a half years in  existence, and It has only had ono change  in Its composition, nnd that was unavoidable. Sir James Dickson, Postmaster-General and representative of Queensland, dying shortly after its formation,  says The London Chronicle.   Mr. ICIngs-  Mr. T. P. O'Connor, in his Mainly Abom  Peoplo,  hns an  article  on  "The Joys of  Golf," ln which ho says In part:���������I   have  heard of men  beginning aolf who  were  ovor seventy years of ago, and thoro are  cases of men playing lt after they wore  eighty.    Then golf van ho played in nrrj  tlmo of   Iho   year,   with almost  as mricl*  enjoyment irr  winter as In summer, and  though  the golfer i.s not  Independent   ot  woathor,  ho  is   very   Iiijlfforanl   to lt.    X  have   frequently  seen   golfers  playing   lr  rain���������1 havo played iN-ysvlf In a fog���������an**:  the host proof that snow has no terror*'  for the golfer Is tlio  fuel  thai thero Is in  special  ball  for playing  hi  snow���������a  ball  pnlntod  red Instead of white.    These a 1*0  but  tho  minor eausus of  Iho   fascination  of golf: iho real charm Is in tho character of the game  llself.    Compare it wllh  any  other   outdoor   game,   and   tho   llrat  ii(lvantn?;������   you   will   seo   llrat   It   Iras    In  that  you   can  play  wllh just  ono  other  poison.   If you aro a member of a crlultot  team or a football loarrr, you cannot got  on without twenty-one pther people���������I ns-  sumo  that cloven  Is tiro  nvorago ot tho  football as ot  tho erleliot team. Secondly, mark that you nro but ono in ono of  these teams;  Hint  lor a portion of your  tlmo  In  cricket   you  aro  doing nothing,  and  that  during  the   remainder  of   the  lime, except for Iho sprreo you nro nt the  wicket ns bailor or bowler, you nre a Ilttlo   cog  In *a  great   machine.    A    great  sehoolinastor who hns Just dlod  used to  donourrce golf because ot this difference.  Raying tlrnt lt did not loach Hint spirit of  discipline.      co-ordlnntlorr,      comradeship  which came from (ho laetlcs and character or  cricket.    I   don't stop  to dispute  this   point���������though    it   ls    disputable.    I  dwell on the fact that Iir golf you nre the  captain of your soul, to use tho phrase of  poor Henley, that your fatoT [s almost entirely   dependent   on   yourself,   and   that  you require but ono othor being to make  up your game.   Of course, when men piny  In a foursome, you require three others;  but I am talking of the absolutely Indls-  Fensable for a game of golf, and that, as  have written, Is just one othor person.  ���������   ������������������  ���������   ���������   ���������   Mark again,   that each  shot  that a golfer plays has Its own history-  its own drama.   You hit tho ball squarely and fairly, or you lilt half squarely or  fairly; or- you hit It badly, or you miss It  altogether.   Here Is a wholo set of possibilities   which   He   around   every   golfer  whon  ho starts to hit his ball.   The ball  speeds on Its courso, and here again another  new  set    of    infinite    possibilities  avisos.    The  hall  may  keep  straight  on  the course, and then lhe future Is clear,  or It may go out of bounds, and then the  stroke Is lost;  or It  may get  Into  long  grass, nnd then there Is difficulty In getting  It  nut    again;    or  it may bo  well  teo'd or badly tee'd. or Ho In a hole: thnt  is to sny.  ho so  placed ns  la  be either  easy to  drive   oft  irgnin  or  difficult.    If  you want, to realize tiro perplexities nnd  possibilities   of    each   stroke  In   a    golf  match you ought to play golf with Scotch  cnddlos   attending   on    you.    Thoy    rush  after the hall, then they stand looking at  it for some seconds, nnd It In not till ihev  havo   pondered   over   Its   sltuntlon  'Ibus  that thoy advise yon which or your- clubs  you should use.   I daresay I shall bo accused   of   exaggeration   or  of  fancy  pictures when I sny thnt to tho golfer each  stroke   is   a   drama;   thai,   this   drama   is  repented  four,  five, six Un:������R���������even moro  ���������at each hole: and that trioro aro usually  eighteen holes in every golf maieh.   This  will help to make yon vndorstand why it  is that golf Is so fasclnallng.    Anvhow. T  count If among tho honoriccnt revolutions  and revelallons of oirr flmc. especlallv tn  middlc-ar'-d   men   of  sedentary   employments.    And in senson and out of season  I preach It to my friends.    T have mado  numerous converts.    Thev como  from all  professions���������tho Bar, medicine,  tho stneo.  Journalism���������and    they    nro'   all *  equally  grateful to me for having plagued thorn  Into the game.    Their gratitude, however,  does not prevent- tbem   from maklntr mo  the scurvy return of becoming better n'ay-  In   a month   than   I   oan   succeed   In  The Tiara of SaitapTiern.es.  If the Orient-.il King Snilapliernc-s hnd,  before hi9 death, conre in contact with*  somo soothsayer, and through hirrr become apprised of lire various phases of  the Bioyfrrs case, he worrld, no doubt,  have felt pretty sure that. Iris name could  not possibly lie linked with events from  which his own life was separated by it,'  lapse of moro than two Ihousiuul years.  His confidence would have brim duo  simply to the fact thnt. lie nnd his contemporaries worn sadly tinaiMpiainlcd'  ���������villi thc praclices of sli'iuly art dealers  and modern political paiiipliletcci's.  ���������The ilisngreeiihli! plight in which Uro  Louvre JMnseiim now happens to bo is  krrowrr tlirough llio whole artistic and  nrclineologiotil world. A few years ago  the oflieers of thc Museum were oll'ereil 11  lot of uiili'-ue, or supposedly antique,  ���������works of art, among them a mngriillcent  gold tiarn, covered with Greek designs  and inscriptions, which wns declared to  have at one timo reposed upon the 'head  of King Saitnpherrrcs. The price naked  for tiro lot was two hundred thousand  franc*. Tho bargain wns not easy to  strike. The tiaru might not he uu*:  tlientiej then, it was toward lire end of  the Usual year and the appropriation at  the disposal of tho JMrrsciuu for the enlargement of its collections was neurlyj  exhausted. The tiring went through,'  however; eminent archaeologists vouched  fur the authenticity of the antiiirics, declared to have been dug out near Odessa,   e1( '  good pleasure" is to bring men bac.  to their largest portion. This revelation is in earthen vessels '���������throng')  whom God aforetime spoke" an'  speaks to-day. If the night is dark  our God's abiding light will enable tr;  to scatter it. If the road be rough  and dreary our God, who dwclieth ir.  us, wil! ajsist us to make it smooth  and plain. If sin nas pressed on:  brother hard our God will provide :.  way of escape and eternal redemption.  So we need never say. Where is o.r:  God ? for wc live in the comforting as  surance of thc word. '"Emmanuel���������Go.  -rrith  us."  Municipal Borrowings.  The borrowings of Knglish municipal:  ties are threatening to embarrass ih'  money market seriously, says The Londo*  Mail. It Teas announced yesterday th-i  Nottinghrrn InK-rids to ir-sue fiX^.Of".'! o  thr-.".* per c-nt. stick, whilo H.istlng:  "���������Til! issu? a three p-r '"-'nt. loan of i'JOi.  fr.*.' at 91. Tho no*..*.**! e*n.sed great, diss it  I*.r*.*.ctlon on :'ne Su-!*'*: Kxclianfie. v-iu.-rt  ihn. ur'.L-O'Jiiit: [ream uf (���������ur-ioratron loam  '*! i-c-i-ird'.-d -.*������������������! h ll:.* r;lr.iost i]i:--f,ivoi*.  During tilt* p 0". r.'-*.'-*:i v.*.*.*ks Uvitish cur'  ^orations have ehl*..-." i*oi*:*ov.*frfl or announced Ihoir Inreiiif.-n of Ijorrowin:.  about ������t.KQ.t>y>. Mr.st of the recent loan!  havo been anything Inrl a success, l.iv*  ������rpool, it is true, placed Its loan, bu*  Liverpool is a favorito ana was first Ir  th*  fiold.  given a number, and that this numbe.r  be stencilled on every package of fruit  put up by that packer. Jn putting  up apples in the orchard the number should be marked in pencil near  the chime of the barrel, and thc branding 'done later. Mr. MacKinnon's  forthcoming bulletin on the export  apple trade will deal with this question, and the fruit division will show  at Toronto Exhibition a model brand  for  apple barrels.  The plan of placing a slip with the  packer's number in each package lias  been largely used by tobacco and  other dealers, and has proved a safeguard to the wholesaler or exporter.  For instance, it has been found in previous years by apple exporters that  barrels bearing their brand and marked as put up by a certain boss packer, say JMo. 60, were in great demand.  while goods similarly branded except  that they were marked as put up by  another packer, say No. 48, were not  wanted. This difference in thc quality of the fruit may have been due to  inferior packing, or to lhe fact lh.it Ihe  second packer was working in an inferior district, but in any case the advantage to the exporter of having a  check on the work of his packers is  quite apparent  "You   must  spend*  a   good  deal    or  money   for  candy,"   he   remarked   one '.  Saturday to the elder girl.  "Indeed I dose," was the astonish- ;  ing reply. "Why. me an' mah sisUh I  has done spent millyuns an' millyuns oi I  that paper. For over thirty y<:nrs ha**  Mrs. Crawford���������In conjunction with her  husband, and then with her son���������been actively employed in that capacity, and so  lt Is only natural that she should now  consider herself enrit!������d to perfect rest  and freedom. Of <-*'.-.:r������������ In Paris sho has  known everyone worth knowing, and r.een  everything worth seeing. At every official  function one beheld her chatting vivaciously with distinguished personages,  and they. In their turn, spo-te freely,  ,   ���������  .      , 1   ,.,     xr        1/     1 -f- knowing that Mrs. Crawford -would never  dollahs fur candy! ���������New York  IJimc3. j b������tr������y confidences.    When   the King ar-   ������������������������������������ rlvsd in Paris there wa.s The Dally N'������w.i  A Londoner was some years ago a i correspondent at her post, on th*. plat-  visitor in Ovfnrrlshirc at a time ni~ ter- i form, an Interesting and a dignified figure,  vis tor in ijxiorosnire at a time ot ter ha|r and a hlgnIy intellectual  rrblc drouth, when distress was im- I face. True, she carried a stick-but ln-  minent.    At length  the  welcome  rain ' tellectually she  wa.������   as alert   as ever.  came���������on market day. too. Hc had \ Every ������*r*"-*1*}.1 .'" ,/:"���������'!��������� ''*s6���������,?"d���������i?,7;  . ,. ,. ,. 1 . ������. ��������� ���������-*_ e ; knows Mr?.. Crawford, and whereas ol.h'-r  been all that day talking wrth farmers j    and   dining  with   farmers,  and  with   farmers,  till  he. outfarmcrcd  farmer  of  them  all  in  his joy  change in the weather.    Almost fiercely he refused the loan of an  umbrella  to shelter him  in his transit  from  thc  White Horse, where the last, drink had  taken  place,  to  thc  Red   Lion,   where  his trap was put up.   While going over  this course he caught sight of a  man  crouching in  a  doorway.  "Wh'ar' you doing there?" thundered  the citizen, in a voice of authority.  "Trying to keep out of the rain.  What d'you suppose?" answered the  man.  "What! Don't yotr know this rain is  worth a thousand guineas a second to  the country? Come out and let it beat'  upon you, as I do. Come out and try  to grow, above yourself. Come out and  be a crop I"  daybreak.    So   were   fire   pollco.   but  Iho  challenged   parly   was   not   visible.    Mr.  I Kingston   came  lo Tjondon  wllh  Sir Pld-  f'r'orn  the'posT of Paris correspondent id i munrt   Barton   "nil  Mr.   Iienicln   lo watch       the progress of tho Federal cnnbllng bill  through   tho   Imperial   Pnrllamont.  In the Dally News.'' -i-p-ltes the Paris corespondent of M. A. I'., "-.vlll regret to  hear   that  she   Is   very  shortly   to   retire  being  In   a. year.    But  the  Joy  ot  golf  noes not wholly depend on success.  The Servant Question.  It Is always an advantage, and often a  distinct relief, to get at tho true proportion of things. Here Is the servant question, for Instance, which hns appeared  at times to darken the whole horizon of  woman, ' and beside whoso tyranny the  tyrant man sinks Into Innocuous desuetude. And, lo! says a writer In Harper's  Bazar, a Massachusetts woman, grappling  with the real, the truly vital statistics In  the case, tells us lire groat, soothing fact  that S3 per cent, of the women of.America do not keep servants at all. Only  1.7 per cent of our sisters sit In. the  shadow of the servant question to-day.  Even though that shadow bo dark indeed, and still darkening, four-fifths-and  more of the homes of America are still  rejoicing in light and'liberty.  Therefore, even' when we hunt references, and train incompetents, and overlook badly swept rooms because we dare  not discipline Nora lost sho should leave,  and endure the Impertinent cook because  hor successor would probably Tic more so.  let us take comfort ln the thought that  we arrv'not facing a universal problem,  but a very limited one.* The great majority of American women still rule their  own households. There are 88 per eervt.  who have never bowed the knee to Bridget���������who do'not know anything about intelligence: offices, or days out. or*'follow-'  ora, or a week's warning. Tho question  as to eight-hour relays of domestics,  which vexes the brains of millionaire mistresses, docs not stir these independent  housewives to more thnn an academic, interest. The problem of a large cook In  a small flat never faces them in all its  concrete difficulty, nor have they ever  known the sorrows of the suburljavlte  whose sorvants will not stay, though  wages soar.   Their horizon ls clear.  When we are tempted to magnify our  troubles^about^servnrils.���������thGn-let-trs^re���������  member that the American woman, In tho  mass, has no servant question. A small  proportion of American' women wrestle  with It���������thnt Is all. If It never Is solved  the nation Is not lost, by any means.  Perhaps, ln this thought, our worries  ovor Bridget tr-ny loso their monumental  proportions and assume a more sultablf  size.  Japan and Manchuria.  Manchuria, The Literary Digest says, Is  a burning loplc In tho .Inpaneso press,  and numerous bclilcoso editorials appear  regularly ln Tokyo papers, ln a late  number of that widely rend magazine.  The T.aiyo, a noted member of the House  of "Representatives, Mr. Mochl/.ukl Ko-  taro, advocates Japan's coming to terms  with Russia, "It being Impossible to keep  her out of Manchuria for any length of  time." The Japftnose statesman proposes  that Russia bo allowed to lake Manchuria  as a set-off to the appropriation of Korea  by Japan. What other powers would  have to say to this 'arrangement tho writer doea not venture lo conjecture. However, the adoption of this policy finds few  Paris   shs   will   no   sorely   missed.    Tho i drive  her out  of Manchuria ;  secoml.  to  Parisians    unanimously    voto    h<*r   'r.ytn- I agree   lo   'Russia ir   taking   Manchuria Jn  pathetlc'-the   highest    pralso    thoy  can T return   "for  something else  give.    And   Mrs.'Crawford     tolls   a  good I conversion   of   Manchuria  story  of how,   while  sho  was  returning  home late ono night by the Champs  Elysees, a cabman drew up, and, In s*plle  of her shake of the head, sold, 'Jump In  ���������I will drive you homo for nothing, for  you remind me of my mother !' Kviriont-  Iy the cabman found Mrs. Crawford sympathetic. During the slego of Paris she  did admirable work, and so respected an.I 1  popular was sho that, she received the re.I  ribbon of tho Legion of Honor. I low-  over, she requested Ural It might he given  to her son, Mr. Itohert Crawford. Instead, and this���������an iniheiird-of conresslon  ���������was done. With M. do Blowltz and  Mrs. Crawford gone. iOngllrah Journnllsm  must necessarily surfer: but If Mrs.  Crawford can be persuaded to give us a  volume of recollecllons thu.t will bo something of a consolation."  third, the  Into 11 buffer  Btato, But tho Japanese paper setting  forth these alternatives Is of opinion thnt  Russia la not likely to agree to any of  them unless Japan goes to wnr. The  able Japanese publicist, Dr. Takalrashl,  replies to all this that Japan should not  hesitate to go to wnr at once, but that  after the attainment of her object ���������  Chinese control over Manchuria. ��������� Japan  should retire from the contort. To this  Thc Yomluri rejoins that for Japan to  attempt to prop up China against Russia  w.'til.l be useless. If Japan Is obliged to  go to war over Marichurjt). and succeeds  in expelling Russia from that province,  she must throw It open to '.'no world herself. This would prove tire safest policy,  ns the guarding of trade Int.*>rc5*ts against  Russian monopoly would then be undertaken  by several other  poir>������rs.  How to Get Sleep.  This, says Tho Baltimore American, Is  the tlmo for all kinds of ndvlco regarding  tho weather and tho way to avoid its effects. Much of it is ot llio kind any man  would probably take lt he could. Ono Js  advised to go to tho seashore���������excellent  advice if the sufferer Is able. As nine-  tenths of those who read, newspapers  havo not enough spare time and cash to  Invest In such a trip, they cannot be considered within the scope of tho suggestion.  Tho snmc mny be snid of a trip to the  mountains���������excellent In itself, but costly  to those compelled to work hard to earn  n livelihood. What the public, wants is  something the majority can do without  too great a sacrifice. Insomnia is a common result of a heated term���������In fact, ono  of tho most common and disagreeable  effects ot a torrid temperature. A writer on Iho subject suggests the mountain**.  One who cannot sleep at homo Is as apt  to suffer this deprivation elsewhere ��������� no  matter where ho goes. A change of venue  Is not apt to remove the operating cau.-;e.  nor aro tho people generally able lo run  awny to the mountains in order to catch  a wink of sleep. A cold bath ls n better  remedy, and much simpler. It Is within  tho reach of every person. A bathtub is  not necessary, though very desirable.  The water should bo as cold as possible  to produce the desired effect, especially  should this be tho case with the victim  of insomnia. He should shock himself,  nnd thus drive lire Insomnia away. If he  finds himself after the bath tingling to  liis very finger tips he can go to sleep.  If he fails���������and It is not always certain-  he can walk fifteen or twenty miles. If  this falls to make an Impression his case  ls a bad one, and he had better light the  gas and read a book until morning. These  are simple remedies within the means of  all. There Is nothing better than cold  water, and its use about the head and  body Is excellent. A fuU realization of  this would add to the number of useful  oitlzcsa aad save lives.  on territory having belonged to the old'  kingdom of Pontus, rind friends of the  Museum advanced tire purchase money.  Thus there was no fenr that the precious  tiara might adorn tho galleries of the  British Museum, and remain as a reminder of a new  victory  of England over*  France.   There were some sceptics, however, who were, not quite convinced that'  the  articles  purchased   by   the  Louvre  were quite so old as they were claimed  to be; who believed, even, that their age  might be expressed more accurately with;  one  figure, or perhaps  with  two,  than;  with four.   The tiaru, however, brilliant-'  ly glittered, dazzling the multitude from!  the top of an isolated -pedestal, until the'  ^German      archaeologist    JPuertwnengler.  published over liis own signature a. dis-'  scrtation maintaining by the aid of most'  serious arguments that the famous headpiece was entirely spurious and most hu-'  milintingly  modern.      The   controversy:  went on for a while, for the tiara had its'  defenders as well as its trnduccrs, when  suddenly'a'man'appeared who exclaimed:,  "Me,  mi.  adsum  qui feci!"    His name  was Klina, but he was better known un-1  der the alias of Mnycnco.    He lived in,  Montmartre, arrd .claimed' tlint  the fa-,  mous   Butte,   made   illustrious   as   the;  home  of   bhe   Parisian   "Ohansonniers,"i  had also the glory of having been lire!*  'birthplace  of  the muelr-talkcd-of  tiara.'  l'*or a while lie was thc man of the day.i  Hut ho soon had to retire irrlo ignomini-|  oub obscurity, for iL was demonstrated  ���������beyond    possible    contradiction      that,'  whether spurious or authentic, wlicblici**  coming from air ancient iSuslcrn palace  'or  n,  modern    junk     shop,   the  costly)  Louvre purchase had started for its west-l  ward voyage from tho neighborhood ofj  Odessa. " j  : It was then .that the French Govern-]  merit .commissioned one of tire leading,  'French archaeologists, Monsieur Clcr-|  mont-Ganneau of the Academy of In-||  soriptions surd Belles TLcttres, thoroughly,  to examine tho tiara, arrd report upon  its authenticity. Another claimant had  appeared for the fatherhood of the an-,  tique, a llussian Jew by the name ofj  Kouchoniowski: He was sent for, came to.  Paris at the expense of the French au-/  ithorities, and seems to have satisfied tho.  learned Academician that all the designs,  arid inscriptions of the tiara were copied,  by him from books of archaeology, sup-*  plied to him by people who, though lie-  was ignorant of their purpose, simply in-,  ���������tended to victimize, some of the leading;  ISuropean museums. Before/lie makesj  his final report, M. Clcrmont-kjanneau is,  merely-' waiting until TRoucliomowski,*  whose tools have also been sentjfor, has(  made In hia presence some, piece of work  equaling the artistic finish and archaco-|  logical accuracy - of the tiara. J This will*  ,bo the final test, and": of its result there!  seems to be -but little doubt. In the!  meantime JRouclrornowski takes advan-.  tage of his unexpected, and newly-ac-j  quired celebrity to treat the Parisians to]  an exhibition of his truly admirable,  carvings.  :*��������� But Dreyfus? 'Well,'.It happens that  ihe friend wiio enabled the Lomye hy a!  loan (Shall we call it timely or'tmtimc-,  ly?) to add the tiara to its collections',  .ivas Monsieur Theodore Keinach, the  author of a well-known History of Mith-j  iri(latos, that the genuineness of the ob-,  jeet was vouched for by his brother, Salomon Keinach, and that both-are brothers-  of Joseph Reinaclr, whose active campaign  ^n=*favor^of-Dreyfus*=is������well^remembered���������  This started Henri Rochefort. The old',  ���������pamphleteer's temper has been in no,  way mellowed by . his' white hair and;  three and a half score of years. If tire.  JKcinachs are in a deal, it can, rrccordlrjj  to him, "but be.* unholy .from top to bottom. What else can Go expected fronr  JDreyfusards? Therefore he boldly accuses the Reinaohs of having conspired to  defraud the French public, and of advancing money lo the Louvre only in order to divide with the people from whom  the tiara was purchased, Hochraan aytl1  Vogell  A Slight Error.  He-sauntered into the advertisement  department of a well-known daily and  left an advertisement whioh read:  "Ten lady typists wanted; state wage*.  Apply, by letter, A. B. and Co."  Then 'he went out, and four daya later  he came back.  "What's the--matter-with the paper f*  he asked tbe clerk. ; /  "Nothing that I know of."  "Did you put that ad. of mine in?"  "Of coiww*.   Didn't you see it?"  "No, Jt haven't had time to look. It upj,  but I haven't had a single reply. Axe:  yoa Bure you put it in?"  T'he elerk got down the file and turned'  (to *he "Wants." .'  "TheA It is," he Baid, whirling the p*-|  Jpfflr round so the advertiser could see it. ;  1 He read it over carefully, and his faco*.  lighted up. ...  .  I' "No wondiff-Tdidn't get any answers,"!  Sre~Ba.:d curtly.  -��������� "What's tan? matter with it?" asked;'  "tho cltafe, toauling the paper back again, i  ^"JRead it," commanded the advertiser,,.  ���������Old the clerk read: r  Mod, and next day the advertiser re*-!  ceived ninety-nine replies, and they arc  etill comin****.     _     _      '_ //  -id  K.  ROLFF HOU  By G. H. BENEDICT.  A  Thrilling Story of Love and Adventure.  \%  ' We have seen that Anthony Saybroo*;'  hnd anticipated the outbreak of war.  So certain was he of it, that his plana  and schemes for months past had boon  almost entirely governed by the anticipation of Ils speedy occurrence. 1*0-  lltlcnlly, ho belonged to lhe party tliat  opposed such an extreme course ns wnr,  ind sneered at Its advocates us "Kroneli  sympathizers." Personally, however.  Mr. Saybrook was not a man to let his  political prejudices interfere with Iris  Interests ln nny wny. Wllh the younc  heir of KoIrT House away In Europe,  and himself holding mortgages on portions of the cstat***. and with fraudulent:  Seeds In his hands covering the moat  valunbfe parts of the property, a war  tvould furnish an opportunity to carry  out his schemes at his leisure and witn  (i the utmost chance of safety. There-  tore, though in his public utterances,  and in his letters to Claude, the lawyer  had deprecated war and affected to  tloubt Its probability, nt heart he'was  tager to have it occur, and strongly;  convinced that Its outbreak was inevitable.  So Joy was brought to tho household  Df the Saybrooks, when, with the early  lays of summer, the tardy mall brought  the news of the actual declaration of  ivar against England.  "Tou see, "Ralph," remarked the elder  Saybrook, after they had carefully read  svery word referring to tlie all-Important  topic contained    ln  the    modest  news  letter  which   brought  the   good  news, "that my throw has been a suc-  sessful one, even if it was risky, and we  nave won our game.   Ah, my dear boy.  I never did a liner piece of work in my  'Jfe.    Tbh3 news clears every obstacle  from our path, and the extent to which  ive shall take advantage of our opportunity rests  entirely  within  our  own  discretion.   The war tho administration  aas  plunged  into  will  not  be  a  short  irre, I opine.   There is no doubt that it  frill  be  continued   till   the   country   is  pretty   well   exhausted   and   the   war  ipirit of the people has evaporated, and  :hat means three or four years, in my  jpinion,   at the least.     "Look    at our  thance.   Claude ls in Europe, and there  is no possible chance of his either get-  llng* back to this country or communi-  lating with it in any way while the war  asts.    The  mortgages   are   so ��������� drawn  ���������hat they can be closed up at tlie end  if a year; and I have the deeds, you  enow, covering the homestead and art--  'olning property,  all  regularly  drawn,  ind   signed,   and   nobody   to   question  Jhelr validity while he is absent.   Wlrat  is to prevent our taking advantage of*  ���������ur good fortune, and coming into pos-  lession of the Rolff property?    Nothing,  that I see, unless It is our own  Umldity.   And why should we be timid?*  it ls not likely that Fortune will ever  jffer us another such a chance.    The  risk ls comparatively small.    I am in  * Tavor of taking the fullest advantage  >f our position, and of acting prompt-  y.������  "But what If he should come back?'*'  tsked Ralph.  "���������Well," replied  the -parent,   "I  don't  think he is very likely to come back at  ill.   Still, the question ls a fair one, and  vill  bear consideration.    Suppose   tho  rrar  ends   In   a  year  or   two,  arrd   he  tomes back to find us In possession of  Rolff   House.     He   can   bring   suit,   of  iourse,  but what can  he  prove?    Tire   .  nortgages will have* matured, and wo  ���������hall   be  the  purchasers.    As   for   tho  leeds,  there  is  no  possible  ground  to  ���������hallenge-" their  regularity.     Hi3   only  ���������ourse would be a suit to dispossess on  rhe ground of fraud;  but  with  whnt  thance of success?   Our defence would  ������e that the deeds were given as collat-  ���������ral security for money furnished, and  ae has absolutely no testimony to offer  Igainst us but his own.   Don't you see   j  aow beautifully all my plans have been  urangred?  I can see no possible chance   :  [or failure.    The  probabilities  all  aro  that Claude will soon bo left penniless  in Europe, and, by the time ,he is afford-   ;  id a chance to return to tiiis country,  i thousand things may have happened  to take him out of our way.   The long-   .  ir he ls away, the better   ior us,    of   \  course; but. In any event, ae soon as  me are ln full possession of -the prop-  prer.slng of Ralph Rnybrook's suit wore  parts of the samo plot, and a thousand  explanations thronged tn her mind to  excuse Claude's strange loiter, which,  ns she recalled Its words, seemed to  her too ambiguous* and too much liko  the hlgh-llown expressions of orre writing in a merry, mischievous mood, to  be an ncirlnl confess*Ion of 1'alseiiosH  and guilt. She nattered her hopes with  the thought that the loiter hud boon  drawn out by some siil't.orfuf.o of tho  wily lawyer, nnd wns evidence only of  Claude's light and guy spirit, which sha  well understood to bo prone to a certain  recklessness of expression, easily misunderstood.   Tot doubts would at times  assail hor, and the certainty tlrnt thoro I plans,   nnd   it  might   be���������it   might   bo  wns to be a long and perhaps toial uev- j He would aid us."   He raised his tout-  that he is incapable of exerting, and no  scheme of villainy so desperate but that  ���������he succeeds In it. Ah, I tear that rny  young master has been caught wholly*  in his fatal snares, and that there are  evil days ahead for Rolff House. They  tell n.j that he has papers that will give  hija_-control of the whole property.  There's villainy���������damnable villainy in  it.   I suspected it���������1 knew It all along."  "Why did you not warn Claude'.'"  asked Rosa.  The old man gravely shook his head.  "It was usless then," he mnde answer. "But I might have written him  when I saw the vllllany unmasking;  nnd I did not. I thought what right  had I to be interfering In the attaint  of my betters, and which perhaps I  did not understand. And It Is now too.  late. This wnr cuts off all chance of  warning hlrn. The thieves.cun plunder  at their will."  "And thore Is no way to send bim a  letter? Think, Mr. Cruin. You uro  wise and shrewd, I know. Theru must  be some way to warn him."  Old Carl stroked his beard Ihrought-  fully for some time, and at Intervals  muttered indistinctly to himself. At  last Rosa could catch Iris words:  "It might be," lie was muttering;  "there Is Just a chance���������hardly a,  chance, Indeed; but tho Lord might direct it. There is One powerful to strike  down tho wicked, and circumvent their  oration, and that all chance of expla  nation wns removed from her, caused  her troubles to weigh most heavily up-  * on her mind.  Mrs. Bruyn's watchful eye had detected her daughter's quiet, unconfessed  grief, and she was the object of her  anxious solicitude.    Tet even she was  unaware of the real nature and depth ��������� vateer now fitting out. He is a trusty  of her sorrow. The good lady had In, j fellow, and there is just a chance that  an unwilling and half-hearted way ad- j jf a letter were put in  his  hands ho  'I was thinking," he continued, "llrat  there was just one chance opened to  us; It's a desperate one���������a vain one,  perhaps; and yet it may be the opportunity the Lord opens to us to foil r.  scheme of villainy. An old sailor fi-Ion-a*  of mine has come here to see me, ani>  say good-bye, before he sails in a prl  ���������mitted what seemed to her tire over-  Whelming evidence of Claude's falsity.  The absolute convictions of her husband had gradually broken down her  last defense of the young man, and sho  might some day run Into some European port where he could mail it, and  that it might, safely escape the turmoils of war and reach my young mas*  ter.    It 6eems an idle thing to hope**  ��������� ,was fain to admit the guilt she could ' but we can send It off with our pray  ! not explain. This belief created a barrier as it were between her and her  : daughter, and prevented her offering  the consolation which would have been  admissable had' thero been a moro direct sympathy In their,vlews of the  matter. By her very position, Mrs.  ���������Bruyn was forced to stand midway between her husband and daughter; and  she deemed it best, under the circumstances, to let Rosa's grief quietly wear  itself out. She was little aware, indeed,  of the real depth of the wound that had  been inflicted, 30 calm and patient was  the brave girl's demeanor, but she could  note the altered appearance and demeanor, and her anxiety and sympathy  iivere deeply 'excited.  Ralph Saybrook continued his calls  at farmer Bruyn's, and his attentions  to Rosa. So delicate and circumspect  ,was his conduot, however, that he had  really made a quite favorable impression upon Mrs. Bruyn, and even Rosa  ���������was forced to treat him with a consideration that she would gladly perhaps have accepted the opportunity to  .���������withhold. But the fact was, that so  ,-weU had he ingratiated himself In tho  old -farmer's good opinion, and so careful *was he not to allow Kosa any opportunity to take or show offense with- ;  out doing injustice to her natural goodness of heart, that he had greatly,  strengthened his position as a suitor  for her hand, without her being really  aware of it. At times ihe thought of  the wrong that had been done to Claude  smote her heart, yet she had no ground'  save her own suspicions to accuse the  Saybrpoks of a plot to injure her lover,  and her nature was too guileless and  too generous to tako the risk of doing  Injustice upon mere conjecture.  'Thus evor-reculirrlng grief and doubt  lay at the heart of the unhappy girl;  and the fact that there seefned no ono  In whom she could confide, and that  everybody appeared drawn into the plot  to thwart her wishes, caused her sorrows to weigh moro heavily upon her  heart than  they otherwise  would.    It  seemed to her continually that if there |  ������������������were only somo one to whom she could j  talk  about  her  sorrows.   If   she   only I  knew some friend of Claude's of whom  she  could  simply  inquire  his  welfare,  even though it were to ask in vain. It  would  be  some  relief  to   the  intenso  strain of anxiety and grief.  So it was with a sudden emotion of  Joy that, one day, as she was watering  her- cherished  flower-bed  in  the  front  yard, she saw the familiar form of old  Carl CruiB descending the road that led  toward ISO house from the village.    It  seemed strange thatshehadnotthought  of him.   She knew that Claude had airways highly esteemed the faithful old  man. and that he was devoted to the  ���������Rolff family, and she felt an irresistible  desire to talk to him.    There was no  -\  ers, and my experience of life Is that  ; the Lord is often kinder to us than our  ' weak  faith  merits.    We  can  put  our  1 trust In him and try tho plan.    It is  our only hope."  Rosa caught eagerly at this plan,  hopeless as lt seemed.  "Yes," she exclaimed, "it ls our only  hope, and we will try it. and pray tho  good Lord to direct it safely. I will gu  ln the house now and write my letter;  and you, Mr. Crum, must write all you  know, and to-morrow I can bring my  letter to you."  "No, no," replied tho old man, " 'tis  too long a walk for you to come down  to the ferry; and I must needs be up  to the village during the morning; and  If you will walk down toward Rolff  House at nine o'clock you will find me  there. It is some sort of pleasure for  me to linger round the old house,  .though I may not enter it."  In truth, old Car] did not allow a day  to pass In which every means of entrance to Rolff House was not carefully  scrutinized by him. It caused him  great anxiety to sfre the house lonely  and unguarded, and he took every  means in his power to guard it as vigilantly as he could.  Rosa wrote a long letter to Claude  (detailing her troubles and anxiety, tha  rumors that prevailed in regard to  'Anthony Saybrook's treachery, and her  suspicions in regard to the plot tlrat  had been put in motion to separate  them, and next day, nt the hotlr appointed, she wandered down toward  Rolff House, where, at ihe gate, sho  found old Carl, who took her letter,  and, telling her that he must hasten  back, as his friend was to Ier.vc at  once for the city, on a sloop that would  sail that very day, turned and loft her  With a cheery word to be of good heart.  And then, kneeling down o'n the "soft  greensward, in the shadow of the tall  stone gateway, the fair girl prayed  fervently that her' letter might reach  its destination, and the clouds of sorrow  that surrounded her be dispersed.  CHAPTER XX.  It was not without somo trepidation  that Anthony Saybrook finally resolved  on the bold step of recording the deeds  ���������which would make him pratica] master  of Rolff House and a considerable portion of the estate connected therewith.  His wary nature did not allow him to  proceed in his viliany without many  thoughts and misgivings. He fully believed that the chances were all In favoi  of his never being seriously troubled by  Claude; yet he could not but forsoe tho  possibility that the war might suddenly  end, and the young man come to a  knowledge of his treachery before he  had obtained that advantage of long  occupation of the place which he considered quite essential to the full sue-  ���������a-ty^am^ready^to^takeUhe^chance^of^^ reason fcr^hesU^  our keeping It*" -        .   .   .   ___*.._. *     ...-_  "I quite see tbe weight of yo-ur arguments,*' replied Ralph, "and, of course,  I'm in favor of a bold course. When  will you record the deeds?"  "Oh, there Is no Immediate hurry,"  was the reply. "It -will be well to wait  the t-urn of events for a few weeks.  My only object ln hastening at all ls to  advance you In old Bruyn's favor.   As  ���������eon as you are the racogntzed heir of  (���������Rolff House, .you need worry no moro  ���������ver your interests in tbat direction."  I   "I don't worry," replied Ralph.  I   '"Well, I am glad of it," was the re-  iffly.    "Nothing is so sure to win the  Itfavor of Fortune as a cool and brave  ifront   Tou have but to be cautious and  (persistent, my boy. to win."  i   "I intend to be," asserted Ralph,  f  "No doubt.no doubt," responded the  j elder; "and the prize is worthy of tho  (highest effort.   Tou must win, Ralph."  "I intend   to win," again   asserted  . Ralph. ;���������    .  .'""*""���������'.    CHAPTER XIX  Wearily passed the days to Rosa.  ���������tBruyn. , Drearily the sun rose in. the  morning and as drearily set behind the  .western mountains at eve. She performed iter accustomed duties with her  'usual alacrity, and perhaps with moro  than her usual conscientious care; but  ���������the light of happy content had gono  ���������from her sweet face and the buoyancy  from her step. For days and weeks  she had wrestled with the doubts and  surmises that had thronged continually  upon her, und this mental anxiety and  conflict could not but leave Its impression. But, through it all. she had not  given up her faith In Claude. She was  ���������resolved that she would not question  his fidelity till she was afforded better  evidence than anything that could  oome to her through the Instrumentality  of Anthony Saybrook. She was strongly lmaelied to the belief that the defa-  -matloa of Claude and  the persistent ���������  away from home, and she was familiarly acquainted With the kindly but" eccentric Old man, who had always petted  her when ho met her since she was a  little girl, and was at all tim������s as approachable by the young and Innocent  as well could be. So Rosa unhesitatingly set down her watering pot, and hastened to the xate to intercept him.  I A pleasant smile Ut up the old man's  ���������rough, bearded face as he drew near.  * "Good day, Mr. Crum," said Rosa,  nrlth courtesy.  I "Ah, good day, my rosebud," replied  old Carl as he took her hand and pressed lt In his horny paw. "Let me look  at you," he added, as he adjusted his  epectacles. "Tes, yes, I see���������your face  has prown older and thinner; and there  Is a trace of trouble ln It I fancy. It's  the way of the world, and a sad world  it is for the good and the pure. It  ought to be some years, yet before your  jlaco should show care, my pretty one."  I "I have good reason for trouble," replied Rosa, with a simple frankness  that Indicated her entire absorption in  the object of her quest.   "I thought I  .���������would speak to you, Mr. Crum, to learn  (���������whether you had heard from Claude  ���������Blnce he went away."  ; The old man stroked his head a mo-  ������nent as if in troubled thought.  . "I hear from bim?" he answered*.  JTea, yes, rosebud, to my sorrow. Tou  jknow I am in disgrace at Rolff House.  ;He wrote me dismissing me from the  house���������that is nil. But you surely have  heard from the young master, and I  Svould fain enquire news of him of you.''  "Not a word have I heard from him  ���������Ince he left here," replied Rosa, with  Just m hint ln her tones of the anxiety  at her heart."  , "Indeed, indeed," muttered the old  man. "This ls strange���������strange. 'But  fwhy do I say strange, when tbe graceless villain, Anthony Saybrook, has had  ���������the Influencing of master Claude's  mind?   There seems no evil influeneo  essary for him to defend his title before  the law.  Nevertheless, he could not. hesitate.  Having* resolved on his course, the soon.  er he made himself master of Rolfl  House the better. So the fraudulent  deeds were recorded, and the little community was soon afforded full confirmation of all Its suspicions of the operations of theshrewd.unscrupulous lawyer.  Anthony Saybrook took occasion to explain publicly how it was that he cam*  to be the owner of Rolff House. His explanation was to the effect that Claude  had wanted money on any terms and al  any price; he had furnished lt, and, ol  course had taken the best security ht  could get, which was securing of tht  deeds ln question; and he shrewdly explained that he had not designed to usa  the deeds so soon, but as war had  broken out, and all-hope of the young  heir returning to redeem his premises  had heen .thwarted, he had hastened  his possession of the house.because it  was without an occupant, he being un������  able to get any one to live in it, and th|  ���������pTaee was going to deca,** and needed  supervision and repair.  Thi3 explanation proved satisfactory  to most people. They saw only that the  lawyer had been afforded a rare c-hanco  to enrich himself at the expense of the  foolish young heir, and they did not  question the means now that it was evident be had the property safely enough  4n his possession and would be the  richest and most powerful man in the  section.  On no one did this transaction make  a deeper Impression than on old Jacobus  (Bruyn. To him it was evidence not  only of the truth of his prediction ln regard to the recklessness and worthless-  siess of Claude Rolff, but It placed the  lawyer in the position of being the only  man In the world who owned that which  he coveted, or whose good or bad opinion could affect his   peace   of mind.  The old farmer was himself of the most  rugged honesty in nil money matters,  and at tlie bottom of his heart he despised thc means by which Claude had  been cheated out of liis inheritance;  but he was of too workly-wiso and  money-loving a nature to trouble himself much about tho moral aspect of tlio  matter. Ke could see plainly thnt  from the turn events had taken, young  1'talph Saybrook would be tho richest  young man in the neighborhood, and  the irclr of lands that ho prized far  more than their money value, and, us  he had really taken a fancy to him, ho  became decidedly Interested in seeing  ills suit with Rosa prosper.  It had not prospered so far, spite ot  nil tlte persistence, subservience and  arts of the young man. lie had gained  every advantage or position to urge  his suit, but Ire could sec only ten plainly that he had not made the host progress In displacing Claude Rolff in the  affections of tho young lady. To the  young man this did not cause tiny great  amount of disappointment, as his heart  was not so much cn.-wgod as to suffer  many pangs, and ho felt reasonably  certain of success In the end If I'lnu.lo  did not return, which he was not likely  to do while the war lasted. Hut Iho  elder Saybrook wns not so philosophical over the matter, lie felt the gravity  of the step he had taken In using the  fraudulent deeds, und wished to fortify  his position In every possible way  against all contingencies of the future.  He saw that It would bo a good stroke  of fortune for Ralph to secure tho only  daughter of the rich old farmer, and ho  was anxious to expedite matters so as  to prevent any possible risk of failure  from any unwished-for developments,  as well as to make sure of strengthening his position against any future legal troubles by the alliance with liis  rich neighbor.  So Anthony Saybrook took every occasion to Interest the old farmer in  Ralph's behalf, artfully seeking to ox-  cite his cupidity by frequent references  to the old woods and the adjoining  meadow lands which he knew in the  eyes of the old man were one of tho  most tempting of prizes.  These efforts had their effect on farmer Bruyn. He became more and more  Interested in the project of the match  between Ralph and his daughter, and  'his interest was not the less becauso  ���������he could see that Rosa was secretly sorrowing over her separation from Claude  This latter fact especially worried the  old gentleman. To bu sure, their seemed no probability of Claude ever returning to make trouble, but it angered him  to think that his daughter's affections  should be wasted at all on sueh a graceless scamp. So he took frequent occasion to commend and praise Ralph Saybrook in her hearing, and to let her  know by wh'at he no doubt considered  delicate hints that It would be pleasing  to him to see her encourage the young  man's suit.  Rosa received all these indications of  her father's wishes in silence. This encouraged him to believe that she would  speedily yield.  Still, the days passed.on, and Rosa  ���������grew more quiet and sad, and Ralph's  suit failed to make progress. The old  farmer began to be troubled.  "What alls you, chl'rd?" he said to  her one day, as he entered the house  and found her sitting sad and with  tears stealing down her face by a win-  Sow���������so-absorbed in her mood as not  to have noticed hia entrance. "Dun'der  and dounds, you're no longer my merry  little girl. Crying for- that scamp of  a Claude Rolff, oh! For shame! He's  no fellow for a girl to cry her eyes out  about���������the rascal. He a brave little  frow, now. Cast him off as ho has cast  you off; and lot thero be an end of this.  There's another- lover waiting your favor, girl; a better .one. or I'm no Judge.  He'll have the guilders, and korrw how  to cart- for 'em, too���������which Is more than  I can say for your- other lover. T've  held you for a wise, obedient little  girl, Rosa; now show your- spirit, cheer  tTp. and we'll havo a wedding and In-  fair one of those days that will do my  old heart good."  "No, no. father," replied the unhappy  girl, gazing up with a pleading look in  her soft grey eyes, "I do not wish to  marry. I do not care evor to leave you.  I will be content and happy here. Lot  me always stay with you."  "Stay���������of course you shall stay," replied the old man. "Dunder and blit-  zer, did you think I'd ever let any fellow carry you away? No, no���������the man  that marries you must stay here.  There's room enough and lo spare. I'll  never give up my little Rosa; and that's  why I want no rako-hclly, that can't  stay at home, to have you."  "Hut it's the duty of a wife to follow  her husband," replied Rosa, argument-  atively,* "and if I marry [must needs  follow my husband if he should wish  to go to the ends of tlio world."  ==*-*-I,ll-icare-*for^thatr'*---sald=the-hearty  old man laughing; "I've chosen you a  fellow whose lands will Join mine, and  I'll make my own terms with him, and  laever "shall you go from this houso  l.whlle I live."  "But I do not wish ever to marry,  father," replied.Rosa, tiomewhat vexed  at her father's cool disposal of her ln  bis match-making plans.  "Pooh, pooh," wow the response,  "Tisn't nature. All women wish to  marry. Tou're old enough now, and,  Toy my dunder, I'd rather give up half  ���������my farm than see you grow up Into a  sour old maid. No, no. Think you  you'll cheat me of having half-a-dozen  grandchildren to clamber round my  knees before I die? 'Twouldn't be Iron-  orlngr your old father, girl. There't  Balph���������-a. fine young fellow; but a smile  will make him yours- and will you turn  him away for a scapegrace that leaves,  you as soon as he gets a little morrey  to scatter, and who, a thousand to one,  jrlll never show his face here again?"  Rosa did not answer: but the tears,  stealing down her cheeks, told of thu  GllANTON MAN  SPEAKS  (iii1  To Let the Publk; Know Dodd's  Kidney Pills Cured Him  John Fletcher hod Lumbaso and  Kidney Disease and Could Cot  no Roliof Till HeTrled the Croat  Kidney Remedy.  ("IranIon, Ont., Aug. 17.���������(Special!.  ���������"I nm slail to let the public know  that Dodd's Kidney Pills cured mc  of Lumbago, und I am now jn-rfcclly  sound."  These arc the words of John Fletcher, a well-known resilient of this village,   and    .similar   tributes    to the        "   .  ,,       ,.      .... ���������,       ,    i���������   Jictuin   that  "fiihakesiHMro  spells  bairk  great (.'���������inadian Kidney remedy can bo i f,.plcy...   ������������������ hu own ,*,���������,.,������������������ bv hi. ,���������.,,,.  heard on every side. neliu inllucriee, lrv-in-j Ira.-; been  lo  the  "I  had  been  troubled    for  a    rear j .rounder generation of actors. .-11111 net*  with Lumbago and Kidney troubles."   V**' to0' * stimulating and vivifyin  A Great Actor's Great Career.  London --Outlook."  From a merchant's ofii.-e stool in Xcw-  jrrte street to tire uneh.i!1f*nj������ed headship  af the JEihjliak-sppakini; stage is an epitome of tlie career of John Henry Ilro-J-  rr'bb, now Sir Henry Irving, Knight, LL.  D., whose irjiiicrirunce this week on the  ioardsof JDrrrry Lane in Sardou's "Dante"  Is the event of tiro London dramatic sea-  ion. But how much between! Tire early  struggles���������bordering at times on priva*  lion���������of this stage-struck Somerset lad;  Iris hard but invaluable nine years' apprenticeship in the provinces in the old  Virerut" days before tiro actor's trade  nad become a profession- his triumph in  'Hunted Down," which attracted the no-  '.ici* of lioueieaiilt and led to Iris first  i.orrdorr engagement; his epoch-making  .���������enure of tiro Lyceum; liis tours in tho  Juried States���������all these are milestones  ir .Sir Henry's career familiar to most  playgoer*). It was lie who in our time  (Viis ablo to falsify *���������'. Jl. Clrattertmi's  Jictuin   that "Shakesp  Mr. Fletcher continued, when asked  for particulars. J'JMy urine was of a  very bad color and I could get nothing to help mc. I consulted the  best doctors in Granton and St.  Mary's, but got no relief. Ifinally 1  bought a box of Dodd's Kidney Pills'  and commenced taking them. They  helped me almost from the lirst. and  I was soon completely cured."  It is cures of this kind that have  given Dodd's Kidney Pills their popularity. You can't find a neighborhood  in Canada where Dodd's Kidney Pills  are not known by their cures. If the  disease is of the Kidneys, or from  the Kidneys, Dodd's Kidney Pills never fail to cure 't.  I.lro's Jlttlunce-Slio* t.  "The human body receives and ex-  rpends about eight and one-third  jpounds each day. In thc business  (.world this state of affairs would indicate bankruptcy, but in the physical  ..world thero is a prolit which doesn't  jappear on the books." says a well-  ilinown physician. "That profit is energy.  "One can put the dally Income and  expenditure into    single-entry    book-  'keeping form:  Uncome. Grains.  Solid food     8,000  feWater ' 37,650  ^.Oxygen ' 13,0.00  Total 5S.C50  Expenditure. Grains.  (Lungs give off 20,000  Skin 11,750  Kidneys 24,100  Intestines -.     2,800  Total 58.C50  ' The body of a man weighing 14S  ������������������pounds is made up as follows: Water,. 90 pounds;, living matter, 25.0  pounds; fat, 23 pounds; minerals, 8.3  pounds. Food must build this frarao  and must repair whatever losses It  undergoes.  * "Nitrogenous foods are obtained  from the juice of meat, the white of  egg, the curd of milk, the legumen of  ,peas and beans and ihe gluten of  ibread. These foods build up the living parts of the body, tho cells and,  -tissues. The fats are heat and energy  producers. Starches and sugars are  energy-aiak&i's in a less degree. Minerals form bone and are used by tho  body in many ways. Wator ls Iho  iaost important food,"  * Wlici-c Does !l(!*iv I'ulno r'rom.  Ground, a little below the surface,  is always warmer than the air over  it. So long as the surface of tho.  ground ls above the dey point, vapor  must rise and pass lvom the earth  into the air.  The moist air so formed will mingle  with the air above it and its moisture  will be condensed, forming dew-  wherever it comes iu contact with a  surface cooled below the dew point.  In fact, dew rises from thc ground.  Place some metal trays over the  grass, the soil and the road ou dewy  nights. You will generally find moro  moisture on the grass inside the trays  than outside; you will always observe.  forces a worthy custodian of the traditions of Garriek, the Kerrtblcs, the  Ivean.s, and JMneroady. Such passages in  ,1r'3 life as the presidency of a lord chief  Justice at a barn-net i'n Iris honor, his  delivery of the ltedo lecture at Cambridge prior to receiving his degree, his  triumphant nppeanuree as Shyloek he*  foro a German audience at the Berliner  Theater, nnd his "command" perform-  *nees on several occasions before royalty  aro added laurels to the brow of* this  jreat actor.  To mention Sir Henry Irving's name  without linking with it'that of his colleague, Ellen Terry, is impossible. The  two have been so closely united irr their  art, almost without a break, for twenty-  four years, that old playgoers resent,  somewhat in tire sense of a private  ���������frievance, the presence of the actress in  management at the Imperial while the  actor is at Drury Lane. But these  things seem to be among the inevitables  of the dramatic world. All the same,  when one conjures back sweet memories  of Miss Terry playing Ophelia to Sir  Henry living's Harnlet, .Marguerite to  Iris JM'ephistoplreles, and Madame San-5-  Gene to his Napoleon, ;'t is hard to siille  the feeling that, this combination errded,  some of the fragrance has departed from  oirr stage. J'eojile wont, of course, to  tire Lyceum "to see Irving." but in so  3peakirrg they never forgot that tliey  would see JJTllerr Terry as well.  The professional association of Miss  Terry with "Mr." Irving dales back, indeed, further than tire Lyceum days, for  these two young people were pliiyinu  together in "The Taming of the Shrew"  at the old Queen's Theater under the  management of the Wigans. Nor.  though Miss Terry is out of the cast of  "Dante," is she a novice in Sardou's  plays, for was she not, just three years  ago, the lending lady in "Robespierre,"  which Snrdou wrote speerallv for thc  Lyceum company? An unkind fate at  times 'has decreed thnt she should enact  the tragedy-queen; but, as we all know,  her truest .successes have been ia that  species of comedy where gentle raillery  and the display of arch perversitr and  merry mischief divulge her womanhood.  Theater-goers of to-dav are often unaware that Sir Henry "Irving, too, possesses the gift of comedy to a degree  which���������in the former judgment of some  ���������overshadows the tragic and realistic.  Warrant for tlrat view is to be found in  Iris impersonation of such characters as  Digby Grant iu "Two Hoses," Jingle, and  Jeremy Diddler. But Iris career was  fixed in wlrat is usuaJK- called the '*}ii<*-:r-  er" branch of his art'when he enli.-ued  under Bateman's banner at the Lvceum,  where his Burgomaster in "The "Bells"  took London by storm some tbr-tv rears  ago, and to whoso management he'ultimately succeeded.  A Woman of Fcrty-five  !���������< voco? and loveafcle nowadays,  1,-ai sho .s at ths threshold of ino  ���������.e f.f rheurr.ntiSTn. lumbago ana  I-ne'-rals:*.  SHE SHOULD KNOW  tha*. *.!ie-"<: is cr.c ft:ro r.r..! true and  i eedv curs U,r ti..-in. ������ivins "!'������  ai.r.o.l the instant the r-.rst spoonful  fs -.alcen. and dnvin**: on the .ast OE  1 tho disease 13 one to thtce (-ays.  ffi  my  y^yijiY' Croat  t%?M>   South  i**-"-^  American  --ff-.'-ri nilCU-  ZiZi.;-A matio  itSlpCuro  does It.  Miss M. C. K**;;icdy. Toi onto,  ���������writes r  " Before tsitnc Souih American  Rheumatic Cure, ! was ur.able to put  my feet on the floor at*..I could net  ohtflin reli*. f from thc doctor who  attended me. Shortly after taking  It I recovered co:r;Tii(*t.:ty.      THE OREAT SOUTH AMERICAN  KIDNEY CURE  ,s invaluable to women especially.  Relieves pain in urinary organs in  six hours, and etTccts a cure, a per-  maneat cure, very quickly. 11  I BoB*t;Ab((je tlie Cow,  ���������TOtTsofden rule or cow culture Ut,  "JDo unto your cow as you would liava  her do unto you." If you would hava  her kick you, kick her first- Thaf  cause of nearly every kicker or mean  cow can usually be traced to some ill  treatment on tbe part of ber owner.  The man that is about to strike a cot-fl  .with a stool should remember thai UeE  nervous system is in direct connection!  with her milk secreting system and  that the least excitement i-s likely to,  lessen the milk yield and also reduco.  the percentage of butter fat. To drivo  the cows in on the run or dog them,  from the pasture is an expensive way������  to set them to the yard. The good  milker ie the man who likes his business and is quiet, even-tempered, gen**,  tie, and regular in bis habits. Tho  cow that is expected to do justice to  ���������her owner should have no reason to  ���������be afraid of him. The poor cow under one man's treatment may become  a good one under another man's treatment, thus a change of owners is often advantageous 10 ber. Treat tha  cow like a lady and look for bettee  results.���������H. M. Bainer.  WEALTH  00  H  Df. Agrnew's Catarrhal  Powder  Only 50 cents for bottle and tube,  and is worth���������as much as your lif������  is worth. Catarrh kills thousands  through colds, bronchitis, pneumonia and consumption, and Dr.  Agnew's Catarrhal Powder cures  all of them when other prescriptions  have failed. It will relieve colds  and catarrh and cure headache ia  tan minutes.  distress her father's -words caused her  (To  he Continued.)  TTd"(f'crosit~dfllew"inside the trays, even  .when there is'none outside at all. Thia  shows that far more vapor rises out oi  the ground during the night than condenses ag dew en the grass and other  (Objects. 1  Dew, then, rises from the ground.  But how is the dew formed on bodies  high up in thc air'/  Dew does not rise in particles, as It  ,*vas once considered, to fall In particles like fine rain, lt rises in vapor.  Some Is caught by what lu on the surface of the earth, but the rest aacenda  In vapor form until It come*, in contact with a much colder surface, to  condense it into moisture.  The vapor does not flow upward ln  A uniform stream, but Is mixed in tho  sir by eddies and wind currents, and  carried to bodies far from where it  rose. In fact, dew may be deposited,  even though the county for many  mil en all around be dry and incapable  of yielding any vapor. In such cases  the supply of vapor to form that dew  would depend 011 tsio ������vaDoratIon ot  the dew and on what .was wafted orcx  by tiro winds*.  Fred H. Helb. Js.. the well known dis*  tiller of Railroad, York Co., Pa., Males :��������� " I  hav������ had catarrh of rhe held and stomach for  two years in rhe worsl form. I tried all tha  medicines I ever heard of, Ijui without relief.  I used two bottles of Dr. Agnew's Catarrhal  **owder. It cured me entirely, 1 am now a  well man.**  In thirty minute.*: Dr. Ag'neW'a  Cure for tho Heart will add  Labouchere on Sir Hector MacDonald,  London "Truth."  In poetry and the drama tragedy j'3  supposed to have a bracing and ennobling effect on the emotions. The tragedies of real life are always painful, frc-  auentfly* sordid, and never anvthing better. Oedipus himself, off "the stage,  would only furnish the materials for a  coroner's inquest and a sensational line !  on the 'bilU of the evening papers. So I  it ie with the tragedv that has ended the !  career of Sir Hector MacDonald; and ���������  now that thc papers recording the event !  are out of print, there is no purpose tf, '���������  be gained by dwellim,' on sueh a eatas- ,  trophe. It is said that a disinterested ; strength to that organ. Feeding*"  enthusiast'has'declared Iris intention of ' the body by a full supply of blooa  spending   ������10,000 to clear the unlrappy^  -    --    -���������- lv  ���������man^frepittationr^If-nieney^could do it,  one would regard it as money -well spent.  A man told me the other dav that he  bad spoken with the general's sen-ant,  who would stake his lire that there was  no foundation for the charges.    As no  man is a hero to his valet, this would be  testimony of some weight.   But -when a  man has, in effect, pleaded guilty by his  own act, how can  any such testimony  effect the verdict?    A doctor, taking a  different line of defence, told me tbat he  should  throw    the    suicide    and    the  charges together into the scale, and treat  them both as evidence of physical degeneration, due probably  to sunstroke or  some such cause.    This may be charity  borrowing the voice of science, but who  would not be  charitable  Jn  judging a  brave maji and a good soldier, who has  served his country so well?  iLfillsHfe-with^the-old^time^vigor.  Bare things ready in case ot aceio  (Seats,  Poultry   janitors  trustworthy.  aim    ���������ojnetlnwB  Cinderella Revised  Unless the soap you  use has this brand you  are not getting the best  As the truest society approaches all'  ���������drays nearer to solitude, so the most  excellent speech finally falls Into alienee. Silence is audible to all men,  at all times and io all places.���������irbjary,  David Thoreau.  -::s  Ask for the OctagsB star.  ENGLISH SPAVIN LINIMENT  Removes all hard, soft or callaoused  lumps and blemishes from horses,  blood spavin, curbs, splints, ringbone, sweenoy, stifles, sprains, st**--?  and swollen threat, coughs, etc. Save  ������<* J $50 by the use of one bottle. Warranted the most wonderful Blemish  cuie ever known.  With some petulance Cinderella notices that the pumpkin has been transformed into a golden carriage.  "Does it not delight you?" asks the  fairy godmother.  "Oh, ot courne.it is very pretty and  all that," concedes Cinderella; "but  ���������urely you do not expect me to go to  the ball in such plebeian stylet"  "Plebeian?" asks tbe  fahy  godmother.   "Why, that's' the finest transforming  Aet-I ever did in all my career."  "Yea; but the automobile is the thing  flow."   .   .  ^���������'All^riglifc," ���������jTumWos tho fairy god-,  mother. She gives her wand another  sweep, -and the golden carriage* becomes  t, hugtg tonjieau, puffing and panting and  ready for the spin.  "How sweet!" chira* Cinderella, "But  tn* yoa not going along?" she exclaims  I* tins fairy godmother begins to vanish. *  ��������� "Not much I" declares the faiij god*  Bother. "Ko automobiles for me. Even  t������ hJry has to adopt some meoj-xrea of*  M^roUctloo.''������������������'Judge.- j  HALF  THE WORLD  IS SICK  Because of Weak Hearts  When you are sick your heart is  faint. .  If it were pumping good blood j  through your system, you could not ]  be siclc in any part.  Ninety-nine  out   of   a   hundred  bave weak hearts���������they are sometimes sick.  Dr. Agnew's Heart Cure  will relieve Heart Disease in thirty  minutes. Will with certainty effect  a lasting- cure.  Gborgz   Critxs,   Dominion    CostoaHl  Office. Cornwall, Oct.. says :���������  " I was troubled with severe Heart cons.  {���������flsint for a long time. I was under tb*  doctor's care, but not receiving benefit, I  asked him ob-ot ' Dn. Agnew's Cotus rom  xm Hia*-**,' and I used it with good  results."  Dp. Agrnnw's Ointment to *->&-  dioC the world of piles and skin rrasbea,  ���������rap-dons of all sorts. Its healing' pommtm  at* -nanreloiu.   Price, 35c If Revelstoke Herald and  Railway Men's Journal.  "3IAIL"   FALSEHOODS.  Thursday,   Novkmhicii  5, 100:}.  GOD SAVE TIIE KING.  Orr Monday King Kihvaril VI I. will  (���������(i-lt-biatc the sixty-second anniversary  (if his birllr. Kvery loyal ('iiii'idinn  will, on lli.it il.ite. join in lire prayer  "tiod Save the King.*' Since his  accession lo the throne he Iras proved  himself worthy of a long line of illustrious ancestors and all devoutly hope  that he may Ions lie spared toguidi  the destinies of tin.. Knrjiire. Tho lirst  intituled King of ihe Uritislr Dominions lieyond the Seas, Ire need fear' no  comparison with any predecessor in  liis exalted statiorr. With the Empire  united as il never- wa.s before, at peace  with nil the world, with Britain's flag  stretched like a link of liberty around  the globe, he stands clear' faced to all  nations of men today ���������'every inch a  King."  BIG   BLUFF.  AVe understand   a   protest lias been  entered against the election   of Thos.  Taylor,  M.P.P.,  in  this constituency.  The question  "Where did the money  come fi-oinJ" naturally arises.    But of  that   more  in  the near future.     The  protest   can   be   nothing more than n  great big   bluff.      There  was nothing  done  by  JMr'. Taylor or his supporters  in  contravention of  tiro Electrons Act  and   consequently   the   protest   must  fail.      However-,  our   Liberal   friends  will   have   done  something   to make  happy the life of   a   limb  of   the law.  But these tilings often turn out boomerangs.     Counter charges can be laid  and tbey will be.     Probably attention;  will be drawn to attempted stuffing of  tbe lists  by Liberal'agents, of which  absolute proof is in existence.   Intimidation was also resorted to.   This can  nlso be   proved up to the hilt.    Let  them all come and the  man to emerge  with a  clean   record  will be Thomas  Taylor.     The protest  will never come  to trial, however, it is  already lost on  statutory grounds.  TARIFF CAMPAIGN,  The annoucement of our intention  to publish the pamphlets issued by  Chamberlain's tariff committee has  aroused great interest all over the  province and the Herax-dIuis received  many encomiums on its enterprise in  obtaining for its readers these illuminating, terse arguments in favour of  preferential trade. XVe have also the  Colxlen Club publications and may  re-print some of them later on.  The two published today are of  especial interest. The first, dealing  with taxes on food, will be read with  avidity by* those whose predilections  run. through birth and training, towards what is usually termed ''free  trade.'* although JMr. Chamberlain's  new definition, "free imports." more  aptly sets out present conditions in  Great Britain.  Xumlx-r four clearly enunciates the  difference l>etween Mr. Colxlen's aspirations and the present attitude of the  Cobden Club. Mr-. Cobden believed be  was the leader in a crusade that, in a  few years, would change the fiscal  policy of the world.  ���������'Von might a.s well tell rne tlrnt the  sun will not rise tomorrow as tell nre  that foreign nations will rrot adopt  Free Trade in less than ten year-s from  now."  How false tbat prediction wns Great  Britain rrow knows to her' cost. Instead ot* being copied by other- nations  British so-called free trade has resulted  in heightening the barrier-s of protection against her exports while she has  become the dumping ground of the  surplus produce of the rest of ihe  world. Canada watches with anxious  eyes tbe success or failure of Mr.  Chamberlain's campaign. It means  much to the Dominion. Ultimate  success will be his. however, and in a  very few years the Empire will be able  to use, as regards hostile tariffs, Tennyson's emblem of Imperial unity.  "Hands all round."  As usual, the "Mail" in its issue of  Oct. 21 tli wilfully misrepresented the  position of rond arid trail work irr this  constituency. The statement tlrat the  stoppage of work at this lime of the  year is unusual does rrot accord wilh  the facts. Uoad work was never continued in this districl nl'ler about the  ."ith October' and the only tiring unusual this year was the extension of  lime until the lltli so that the money  provided could tin fully used up.  Irr reference, to the Beatrice trail.  Tlris is a matter which concerns the  owners of that urine alone. An appropriation of $l.*i(X) was made to assist, in  giving transportation facilities from  the mine in question. The appropriation wus spent. The management of  tbo Beatrice is satisfied. The -���������Mail"  has nothing to do with the matter.  As to the Cnuoe river trail tire  ���������'Mail" states that the "peoplo put irr  supplies, expecting to complete tho  work authorized." That expectation  has been fulfilled. The work authorized has been completed. The amount  allotted has been expended. If not  enough' wa.s allotted the only person  to blame is the "Mail's" tin god, XV.  V. Wells, who made the appropriation.  The Camborne-Benton wagon road  is not in good shape. Everyone knows  that. But W. C. Wells would only  allow ,$3000 to be sperrt err it and that  has practically all been used up. Work  was not suspended immediately after  electiorr. Men ace working there yet.  The foregoing facts show the deliberate misrepresentations made by our  contemporary.  Attention is also made to men being  employed on roads before elections.  And wc suppose that when an election  is near all work should be stopped?  This is. what the "Mail" inferentially  advocated, And while on this matter  let us remind the "Mail" of Jlr. Kellie's  actions in 1804. There were 100 rrren  employed' on the Trout Lake wagon  road then. The elections were in .Inly  and they were discharged immediately  after. It was rill right for' Kellie fo  shut down worn in the middle of the  summer but wrong for the present  Government to conclude it late in the  fall.  Not content with misrepresentation  the "Mail" becomes libellous. It  stales, referring to the Crow's Nest  oil lands, tlrat Mr. McBride 'assisted  in putting the deal through. Mr. McBride was irot in the House when tho  Cro r's Nest project, the B. C. Southern Railway, was considered. Irr fact,  he was a law student taking no interest in politics. Maybe our contemporary, in its ignorance, meant the  Columbia and Western. if so. the  "Mail" shows its untrustworthiness.  Hon. W. C. Wells admitted that he  fathered the scheme. And yet the  "Mail" virtually calls Wells a prevaricator by saying that, in making this  statement, he lied.   Next!  The "Mail" also states the Bank of  Commerce has refused further advances to the Government. The "Mail"  says it gets the press despatches. If  so. it suppressed the news. If not, it  jrrisrepre^nAs,^^  got the   facts   from   exchanges.    Th*  chief clerk irr the Department ot*  Mines) examined a large amount of  correspondence as to reforming tire  mining laws arrd thero is irr Ihat Department today a tabulated statement  of all suggestions received rrp to lire  time Mr. McBride. retired.  It may also be stated that the present Premier cleared up all anomalies  in the "Placer Mining Act", and  stopped blanketing, by bis important,  aiiiciidmerrts during the session of  11X11. .Since that lime the act in question has worked perfectly and the  only bone of contention i.s found in  Part VI I., regarding hydraulic lenses,  which tenure a number of mining rneir  suggest should Ire changed to a free-  bold similarly to the present method  of Crown granting under tlie "Mineral  Act." On this subject we shall have  something to say irr the near future.  The "Mineral Act" also received  adequate attention and the Mining  Committee was banded a draft of suggested amendments which, if passod  in their entirety, would have removed  the many contradictions that exist in  the act irr question. The committee,  however, deemed it impossible to take  up the matter during the rush of the  session and contented itself with a  couple of sections, orre making plain  the position of a "Special Free Miner's  Certificate," and the other dealing with  declarations and affidavits in mining  procedure and litigation. It is much  to bo regretted the full amendments  recommended by JMr. McBride did not  become law, but he cannot, be blamed j  for this failure. We trust these  amendments will be mado at the coming session. If suck be done the work  of consolidation would be easy and all  laws regarding mining .made into one  with the smallest possible change in  conditions for locating, recording and  holding claims.  We believe this consolidation would  be a good thing, but it must-be done  in a manner that will not alter the  intention of the present law except for  some explicit, and well considered  reason. If, irr addition, there wa.s  embodied in the Aot a declaration  that no. further 'amendments would be  rrrade for a period of year's prospectors aird mining men would have more  confidence iu tire stability of legisla-  lation governing our most important  industry.  At the present time the mining laws  are distributed over a large number of  Acts. In addition to those regarding'  Mineral . claims and Placer mininy  there are (1) Coal Mines, (2) Coal Tax  (3) Water Clauses, (4) Assessment, (a"  Land and orre or two others we cannot  for the moment recall. This sort tithing is wrong and should be remedied. It will not tie a difficult matter'  and we believe that the present government? will take it* up in a businesslike way.  LEGAL  ��������� ���������������������������������������������(������������������iteictitet-iKia  LE MA.STRK & SCOTT.  Barristers, Solicitor-*:, Ktc.  Kevelstoke, lr. u.  J. M.Scott, ll.A., LUII.   W.-lu \Me Maistre, M.  JJAKVEY, M'CAKTE'v. ,(i PINKHAM  Barristers. Solii-ilors, Ktc.  Solicitors lor ldiiici-ldl Hunk of Canada.  (Jompanv fluids ro loan at IS per (-'(.Mil.  Kikst Stiixkt, lievclstoke II. O.  SOCIETIES.  Ttc.l  Rose DoRrco meet a second nn.1 fourth  Tuesdays ofenolr  month: While Hose  Heurec  meets llilnl Tuesday of eaeli (-mirier, In Oddfellows Hall.   Vlsilirm brethren welcome  T. II. BAKEIt, 11. COOKI'  ''resident.  Seereniry,  LOYAL ORANGE LODGE No. 1658.  Aoitular meetings are held in tht  Oddfellow's Hall on the Third Friday of each month, at 8 p.m. sharp.  Visiting hrethrcrr cordialiv invited  ��������� ED. ADAH', W.M  W. JOHNSTON, ii.ec.-Scc.  Cold Range Lodge, K. of P.,  No. 26, Revelstoke, B. C,  MEETS EVERY WEDNESDAY  in Oddfellows' Hull at 8  o'clock. Visiliug Knights are  cordially invited.  P.. LOVST,, C. C.  H. COOKE, K. of R.4S.  II. A. BROW.n, Jlaster of Finance.  s  <y  F(1H   MAKING  THE BEST BREAD  IN THS G������TY  CAKES, CONFECTIONERY,  1*1 KS. COOK IKS,  KTC.  too  *  o  (S  nm  W  m  m  .$  3.  JL)  ALD & FIELD,  .A-G-JHTTbTTS  JFO:T������  i     FINANCIAL-!  ��������� A. E.  BENW8SON,  ��������� Mackenzie A v. une.  ***99*e*99*90*atte*90*0*������9Q  II &������** UNION =7������>2&r  Cigar   Factory  REVELSTOKE,   15. C.  ll  li    || H. A. BROWN,   Prop.  B ���������    7  *j^ Brands:  OUR   SPECIAL   and  THE   UNION  MOSCROP  BROS.  Plumbing, Steam and Hot Water  Heating,   Electric Wiring &  Bell Works.  Pipes. Valves and Fittings.  Second St., REVELSTOKE, B.C.  H. PERRY-LEAKE,  Alining Engineer  and Metallurgist.  SI'KCIjYLTIHS :  Examination and reports on Mining  J'ropei'tie.s.  S'ldcilication nnil  Oniistruetiori o  Minil!;* .Maeliillery.  Mill  Tests   of  Ore.s anil   Concentrate.**..  Hertford McNeill Code:"  COWAN lll.OCl*.", Utivcliitoliu,   li.C.  ������������������ k****-l������t4������b** 9 **.M**M*+*-K*',*-*M'  1 NEW GOODS I  * Q������*������ w;itf,AtVc n,������������riv   ;.,>.^,.i,*.,i     **���������}���������  ���������"J**  *  **-  *  ���������j*  ���������s*  o  ���������fr  ���������fr  ���������fr  ���������fr  ���������fr  **���������  ���������fr  ���������*.  *������'-  ���������**-  ���������fr  ���������fr  ���������*��������� .     ' I ���������. ��������� (fr  +*f-f.*.M-*1*-f **>*>** ��������� ^*l**-f"t"f*f"l"T"T"T"I-  #  0  m  nsurmn������  co.Mj foi; SAM-:.  a /JT3P*   <"-. I'. K. TOWNPITK.  fSlirfi^     f.4F~    MA HA  TOWNSITK.  ll"sLiL*������*������     gxsr   riKllliAKU TOWNSITE.  (?.������*���������*-    liAMHOK****** TOWNSITE,  tjaiiM'U r...rinaiienr .t WeMerrr  Canada .M(.cl|;a*,re Corporation. I  i.'.iln.iitii 111 ve**, 1 ni** 111 1111.1 Loan Company.  t   1.11 Klre. Cale'lonlan l-'ire.      Alias I-'iro.  I    ...... : an Fire.   Mcreanirlu lire.    Norrlioru i-'ire.  ���������nn l-'irc.   *Miiiiclit'*.lcr Fire.   Croat Wcsl Life.  * hlenr an.) t'tiamntcn.   Confederation Lifo  Aeeldeul As.suranee Co.   Cumieetieiil Fire  lUSKS FOlt SALE AND liKNT.  CON   i.YANCINQ.  ���������I  J. I). SUJIiAU), Notary PtibiK  IIK\'l'.l.dTOK-S. II. C.  CHAS. M. FIELD.  H@#SSIiS##������@## ##########{  H  VV. .M. Brown.    Prop.  One of tlie best and  commodious hotels in the  Citv   Free 'Bus meets all trains.  Hourly Street Car.  Fare 10 Cents-  Front Street.  See Wilson's newly iinporlecl  slock ol" Wools lor tlie I'.-ill  Trade.  The best assortment ever  landed in Revelstoke.  Look for the UNION LABEL  on all g*.irmc.irt.s made ly us.  M. A. WILSON,  (inuluato of MitchoH's .School* of. Oar-  niunL Cutting*, .N<iw York.  KataUIishinent���������Next  Taylor    Jilouk.  ���������J. GUY BARBER,   -   Jewel Ier, Optician  "���������"���������^���������iwarnnun  Wholesale and Retail Dealers  PRIME BEEF.     PORK.     Mb i TON.     SAUSAGE  FISH AND GAME IN SEASON.  H. W. Edwards,  Taxidermist.  DEER    HEADS,    BIRDS,.  MOUNTED.  REVELSTOKE,        ���������  ANIMALS  B. C.  WOOD  Woo d for sale Including  Ory Cedar, Fir and Hemlock.  All  orders left at IV   M. Lawrence's  will  receive prompt attention.  W. FLEMING.  artdENGIHES.  Saw Mill Machinery  Wood Working Machinery  Machinery for all Purposes  All o-fTvery best makes.  Write  J. L. KEILS0N  & CO.,  G02 Main St., Winnipeg1.  M.A. SMITH & CO.;  Successors to A. N. Smith.  NOTE AND COMMENT  Thereonce ������iu a member, John Houston,  Who thought he would get a big boon on  By kniflnir his Irlends���������  The Incident ends,  But Houston has no plaec to roost on.  According to the "Labour CSiizette"  4250 Chinamen entered TB. C. from  July 1st, 1902 to Sept. 1st, JUTM.. This  is largely in excess of any previous  immigration and shows how the postponement of the increased head tax  has injuriously affected the Province.  general manager of the bank in question has branded the .-.tateriii'irt as 11  falsehood nnd intimated his confidence  in the (.'rinservativc govern merit of  13. C. 1-J. V. Rod well, K. IJ'., a Liberal  and therefore held iir good repute by  nur contemporary, has declared explicitly lh.it his visit, lo the east, has  nothing lo do with provincial finances,  lie also h.'i-s expressed confidence irr  lire dovei-nment. Knowing this, the  ".Mail" published a. tissue ol" niis-statc-  irienls. Lying journalism nf I Iris description should be treated with the  conterrrpt, it deserves. Which course  lhe people will take.  -=^.I.-A,-->!acdon.'*.!d4v.-;>-ntsJin=appeB.Lt(*i  the people.    That's whnt readers of the  Opposition always want.  MINING LA W REFORM.  Premier MeUride will be rniieli in  accord with at lea.st one recommendation made by the Provincial Alining  Association. We refer to the reipierst  for'a, consolidation of all laws governing mining and the sections of other  .statutes which apply to various matters appertaining to the mining industry. When the Premier was Minister  of Mines he gave instructions for  drafting such a consolidation and il.  was practically completed when he  went out of office. The i'rovincial  -Mineralogist  and,   the     writer  (then  The new Liberal leader suits the  sweet seventeen seeing his initials  spell .L\.M.  It   can't   be   said  Governor is having .  the    Lierrtenant-  , July time.  The U. S. fishing poachers on Tvike  .Superior urn laughing ut the Dominion  revenue cutter "Petrel." At the coast  they are doing the same with the new  government boat, th������ "Kestrel." The  policy of building revenue cutters  slower than poacher's they are expected to cha.se should be stopped.  NOTICE.  Public notice is given that the Big  Bend larmber Company Limited have  adopted the below ment'oned timber  marks for logs belonging to them and  all persons are warned against dealing  with or keeping in possession any logs  bejr.ring-anv.-of said, runrks:  ���������.   ' fi 1 n, ^r  I have a large rind well assorted  stock of thej very best movements.      VEHITAS,  VA>.'(3Uj\HD,  New Jtarl way, all 23, jewelled.'  Cases lo suit all pockets.  ;  Fully guaranteed watches from  ;..:. $5.00'*iip;"'.'j;'J:J..-  .liwjller and Optic-inn,- -JlelCennie Ave.  HAVE YOUR EYES TESTED AND FITTED WI TH; CLASSES i  +  235  BAKERS AND CONFECTIONERS  Fresh arid Complete Line of Clinceiies.  Jas. I. Woodrow  ���������pUTCHER  Dated at  Arrowhead, Aug. 2S. 100*5.  THE BIC BEND LUMBER CO.  LTD.  THEO. LUDCATE, President.  Retail Dealer in���������  Beet, Pork,  Mutton, Etc.  Fish and Game in Season....  All orders promptly filled.  CorleinX& EBYBMrSOKB, B.-5  UNION HOTEL  FIRST  CLA83   $2   PER   DAY  H0U8E  Choice Brands of Winee, liquors  and Cfgrars.  REVELSTOKE BUSINESS COLLECE  Will opnn In the Mhrnry RiiIMIng on Mon-  rJny, Nov.2n*l, fl.t'J:?/)n.m.  F'rnr.ticnlInstruction will be ulven in Konlr-  kcopIn(*tf(Jonimerr.lal * rlthmcHln,Penmanship,  ���������f'orrfiftpotiflennc, Shorthand and Typewriting,  and M pecial el oases can he arranger! In other  subjects, such as Drawing ,L,|(*' Krencli.  EVENING    CLASSES  will he held from 7:7.1 to 0:lfi, Monday to  Friday inclusive, and to these particular  attention will he paid.  Ik-re Is a chance for businessmen to Icnrn lo  keep tbelrown hooks and for all yoiiritf men  aud women to get knowledge that'cim atany  time he turned to account. Come at the commencement and get. the whole season's work.  I'arents, give your hoy or girl a commercial  education this winter; next winter you will  have a High School.  For terms and further Information apply (o  the i'rlnelpal,  M, LENNOX, B.A,  J. LAUCHTON, Prop.  Plr.il.  .Street.  Oriental Hotel  Ably furnished with the  Choicest the Market  affords,  BEST WINES, LIQUORS, CIGARS  Large, Light bedrooms.  Rates $i a day.  Monthly Rale.  J. Albert Stone  Prop  I PELLEW-HARVEY, 1  I BRYANT & GILMAN  (i) Mining Engineers  and Assay ers,  ���������j)   VANCOUV'KK, 'I.C.      KslulillKlied 1890  %   AS8AY WORK OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS  g UNDERTAKEN. ������  (���������y ������  0 T������st������ mnde up ro 2,(KKI I lis. 0  (^      A Kf.edxl ly mmle of cliuukiiii; Smelter   0  0     J'lllj.H. 0  0      HiiinplcH from Ilie Interior by until or   0  ri)   erorcmi (.ronirilly nllcirdd-l to. 0  0      i..orr>-*t|(Oii������J(.ii(;-- Kolldllo'l. 0  & VANCOUVER. B. C. ;    %  Z/;j&if������^yzmcir!r&^^  MODERN ELOQUEN;G;E  f Ex-Speaker Thomas R. Reed's Splendid Library of the Rest Afler-Dinner Speeches, Classic  and Popular Lectures, Famous Addresses,'Reminiscence, Repartee, Anecdote, Illustration,  and Story, in ten handsome volumes, illustrated by Jtne photogravures and color plates.  A FEW OF THE MANY CONTRIBUTORS:  Theodore Roosevelt  Sir Henry Irvliij;  Champ Clark  Joseph Chamber! lin  Mark-Twain  Charles Du-lley Warner  Join: Tynclall  Russell H.Conwell  John Morley  William li. Gladstone  Charles Francis Adains  John M.Allen  John B. Gordon  Henry Ward needier  Chauncey M. Depew  Oliver Wendell Kolmei  Andrew Latin  Joseph II. Choate  Wendell Phillips  Henry W. Grady  Jonathan P. Doll Iver  Robert J. Ilurdette  Wu Ting Fane  Canon Karrar  George William Curtis  Hamilton Wrleht Mable  William Cullen Bryant  John L. Spalding  Edward l*j:R*leslon    ���������  Joseph Jefferson  Arthur J. Balfour  Lyman Abbott  Robert G. lnccrsoll  Juhn Ii. Couch  Lord Ilcaconsfleld  Horace Porter  John Rusltin  Josh lUUiiii.":  Will fain M. livarts  Artemus Ward  Henry M.Stanley  Seth Low  Charles A. Dana  Newell DwlK'ht Hlllls  John Hay  Crover Cleveland  IMPROVE  YOUR  CHANCES  in tins ('oiiiiriei'cinl world Iiy I'rkini** a  r:(irnpl(*((* coiirMit irr Isaac lJitiiui'n'.s  .Sliorlliatir.. SIioi'IIi.-iikI cannot lie suc-  (���������(������������������Hsl'iilly l.ii.iip;Iit Iry mail. I uifev yon  personal and pracLicnl insl,r*rrr'lior'i nt  my Kvt.iiing Classes wliieli cniniiKMicu  on NoviMtilici- 2nd .Stuijk.vt.s I'ijk-  I'Aimu rou this Civil Huh\-ici:. Fol-'  1'rirllioi' iraiticulais ajrply to  WALTER  MUNRO,  Revelstoke, B. c  .���������"Modern Eloquence*' as a Guide to Success  EVERY young man wants to succeed. IIow 1 Obviously the way to learn is to  study the rrretlrods of men who have succeeded.  Guides to success are many. What do they say ? He honest. Tell the truth.  Work hard. Save money. Bo S-ro worth of work for wages of $$. Such advice  is good, no doubt, as far as it goes,���������but is not something more needed?  Did these methods alone make Ilir.i.is, and liOK, and Reed, and Carnegie,  ond Curtis, successful ?  Young nren nre not fools. They see that there is a secret of success, and  that it is more than honesty and hard work, else every honest hard worker  would  he successful.  Tlie secret lies in controlling the minds of men. How to make others believe  you, .trust you, and do what you wish,���������this is what you must learn. To be sure,  few ..will learn it but those who also work hard and tell the truth. These, come  first,���������but tlrey nre not all.  f As a guide to the highest success, "Modern Eloquence" has no rival.   Itis  a splendid series of object-lessons by masters in the art of influencing men's minds.  And the success aimed at is fnr more than mere money success.   Fame, power, honor,  I the gratitude and lave of generations to come,���������these are the rewards which have  |  spurred to such efforts tire nren whose words are gathered in these ten rich volumes.  In " Modern Eloquence" the men who have won success in every line speak  for our instruction:��������� ������ )  In Lav/, there art Evarts and Phelps, both the Choates, Coudert, and David  Dudley Field.  In Journalism, Dana, Halstead, Watterson, McCIure, McKelway, and  Whitelaw Reid. /  In Politics, Cleveland and Harrison, Maine and Conkling, Sumner /*,  nnd Seward ; we listen to tire eloquence of Gladstone, then to that of his /J?  great rival, Disraeli. /*/  In Literature, we have the best thoughts of Dickens and Thack- /a. /ivmj  cray, in contrast wiih the more modern humor of Howells and Mark   /**"/  A FINE  PORTFOLIO  Twain; or Carlyle, Frorrrie, and Morley speak lo us from across the   /V"\  sea, for comparison wilh our own Emerson and Curtis. .A.1*"  Among the heroes of War are Grant and Sherman, Sampson  and Schley, Miles, Wheeler, and Lew Wallace.  Among great Educators are Eliot, Gilman, and Hadley. /.<.  Among great Scientists, Huxley and Tyndall, Herbert Spencer and Agassiz.  MAILED FREE  To John D. Morrll  and Comptoy  1201 irinlnnl Slr������t  Among successful men of Business are Carnegie /������-/ciam.miRnia\htt\TiSio  nnd Depew, E. \V. Bole and Cyrus W. Field. Presi- />(// yo"** advertisement ol Hon.  dent Eliot's address on the " Uses of Education for ///���������'""' "���������J*'-*'1'* "br������**-oi  1,      ��������� U I   r-l     i   . .     ,, \r    ji T*      ���������    ��������� r / / /      MOIIRRN    ELOQUKNCK        Id  Uusmcss,    and Gladstone s 'Modern Training for   /V/        Bevelstoke I  Ijifc," are guides for the beginner to learn by /<j./i should be pleased to re������l������ port-  heart; and ISok's lecture on "The Keys to /������<//roiio or sample panes, photoitniures,  Success" is of the greatest practical value to /*/������d'������"���������������������������������������*:P'?'������r also full partieu-  every young man ambitious to succeed.    '���������*.    /S.  ' 0/   Name ..............  ** / Occupation M���������  Street _    City and State.    John D. Morris and Company  Publishers Philadelphia y]-.y  )  MANIFESTOS  Text  of the   Broadsheets now  Flooding   Great     Britain   to  Further Chamberlain's  Tariff  Reform Campaign.  This   week   the  IlicitAi.n -jives two  more  interesting   publications of  the  Tariff Coininitlee,   Kii'iiiiiij/liain.    As  the full plan of citinpriiKii  outlined by  these   pamphlets   is     unfolded,     our  readers   will  iinder.stniid the   treinen-  ilous significance of Mr. Ohnmherlain's  light for fiscal reform.    We have been  asked by ninny interested in economic  ipiestioiis to publish these interesting  documents in  pamphlet form but cannot see our way clear to do so.   Those  wishing  to  obtain   the  complete set  must  girt   it through  the columns of  the Hkrald.  NO.  3,���������THE THUTII  ABOUT   TAXES  ON  FOOD.  Tn order to give a preference to our  own Colonies, it is proposed that a  small tax should be levied on Foreign  wheat���������but not on Colonial wheat���������in  order to encourage Colonial farming  and British farming.  ln return for tlris preference the  Colonies will give a Preferential Tariff  in favour of British manufactured  goods.  Canada lias already given a. preference to British goods. "What has been  tire result? The exportation of British  products into Carrada, which had been  steadily falling oif forcmany years,  increased from ������0,594,000 in 1S!'5 to  ,dK9,&"j9,000 in 1000. Think how much  employment for British labour this  increase of -63,000,000 means I  A 6iuall duty on corn will tend to  give n. stimulus to the growth of wheat  at home.  The number of acres of land under  coin in the United Kingdom :  Tn 1SS1     .    .    .   10,654,097  In 1S91     .    .   .     9,443,001)  In 1901     .    .   .     S,576,80*J  f Land going out of cultivation means  -.a sheer loss to the national wealth, as  well as n loss   of  occupation  irr the  country and a congestion of labour in  the towns.  Suppose that a tax of 2*. a quarter  were placed on foreign wheat, while  wheat from the British possessions  was admitted free.  The consumption of wheat in the  United Kingdom is six bushels, or  three-quarter of a quarter, per head in  the year. Thus, even if the tax caused  a rise of 2s. in the price, the extra cost  would only amount to ls. Od. a hoad.  ��������� But it is certain that a 2s. duty does  not mean a 2s. rise in price.  It is sometimes laid down by old-  fashioned and ill-instruit d economists  that "Import duties on food are paid  wholly by the consumer.*' . This is  taken for granted by many critics of  the new policy.  - But it is not true.  In the first place it is contradicted  by experience. Two tests have recently been applied to this maxim in our  own country. When the sugar duty  was raised, the State made a large  gain without any increase of price to  the consumer of sugar.  The shilling registration duty on  corn was taken off by JMr. JLowe in  18C9, without lowering the price of  bread: and was put on again by, Sir  Michael Hicks-Beach in 1902, without  raising the price of bread. Tills tax  was paid, not by the consumer, but  ���������partly-by���������the--Aiuerica.n~~and^other  producers, paitly by the American  rail way companies, who at once lowered the rate of carriage for corn.  In Italy the Corn Duty was raised  from ls. lOd. to 7s. Od. in 18S3. This  policy greatly increased the output of  wheat in Italy, and thus increased the  national wealth of that country, but il  did not raise the price of the food of  the people. .       .  In the second place the statement is  contradicted by common sense. Thc  duty will encourage the production of  wheat at home and in the Colonies.  It will therefore increase the amount  pf wheat in the world; and an increase  of supply will not tend to an increase  of price.  A duty may x*aise tlie price of corn,  but it cannot raise it by so much as  the amount of the duty.  But notice further that, the increase  of price is not so much loss to the  purchaser. The 2s. duty (paid, in part  at least, by foreigners in return for  access to our market), goes to fill the  national purse. Now it is certain that  the national purse must bo filled somehow. If thc state takes money out of  our pockets in respect of -corn, it can  take less in other forms of taxation���������  say for iustancee, on tea, sugar nnd  tobacco.  The duty on tobacco is now 3s. to  8s, Od. a pound. The duty on ten is  Od. a* pound. A reduction of 2|d. or  8d. in the duty on tea, of which tho  annual consumption is 71b. a head,  would more Winn make up for a 2s.  duty on corn. Tho cost of subsistence  would be thc same as now, but the  workinginan would liave all the ad-  I vantage of increased employment and  ! larger trade with the Colonies.  No. 4.���������con den's   i-*kee  tiiade  and  C'liriMli.V C'l.UIl  KltKE TIIADE.  Speaking at Manchester on the 15th  of January, 184(1���������the year in which  the old Corn Law was repealed*���������.Mr.  Cobden said:  "I'Turope altogether has been cor  i-uptcd by the vicious example, of l-Tng-  larrd in lier commercial legislation. I  believe llrat, if you abolish tire Corn  Ijiiw honestly, arrd adopt l-'ree Trade  in its simplicity, there will not he a  Tariff iu Kuropc that will not be  changed iu less than live years to  follow your example."  On another occasion JMr. Cobrlou  said:  "Vou might a.s well tell me that the  sun will not rise to-morrow as tell ine  tbat foreign nations will not adopt  l-'i-i-e Trade in less than ten years from  now."  This shows plainly that the Free  Trade that Jlr. Cobden cared for, and  worked for, and expected to get as the  result of his labours, was Keciprocal  l-'ree Trade,���������free export*- as well a.s  free imports.  We were 'to get Reciprocal Free  Trade in live years. We have waited  nearly sixty years, and we have not  got it yet I Moreover the commerce of  the protected countries, especially our  chief commercial rivals, Germany and  the United States, is making such  huge progress rrow that they are less  likely than ever to be tempted to  follow our example.  Is it not lime to reconsider' our position, and to adopt a Progressive Commercial Policy?  Free Trade, according tn Mr. Cob-  den's expectation���������that is, universal  free trade���������will never come by Europe  following our example. We may approach it by degrees if we have the  power of bargaining for reduction or  abolition of tariffs against us.  More hopeful still is the prospect of  Free Trade within the Empire. That  is Mr. Chamberlain's ideal: and his  proposal of Reciprocity with the Colonies is the first necessary step in this  direction.  NOTICE.  Notice is lierel.y given Hint thirty days after  (late I intend to apply t.������ tile Chief Commissioner  of Lands and W'uiks for a special licence to cut  and carry away tiinltci* from the fullowiug described lands situate ia West Kooteliay**ilislrict:  1. Coiiiineiicliii* a post planted SO chaiirs south  of the south haul: of Coliiinl.ia river, uhout 4 miles  ahove the month of Canoe river and marked "A.  Maddock's north we.-t corner post," thence south  SOchaius, thence east su chains, thence north SO  chains, thence west so chains lo the point of eoru-  lueuceineiit.  2. Coiiiineiicini: at a post planted SO chains  south of the soutli hank of Columbia river, 4 miles  ahove the mouth of Canoe river and marked *\A.  .Maddock's north casr corner post," theuce south SO  chains, thetice west so chains, theuce north So  chains, thence east su chains to the point of commencement.  Dated Sept. 17th, 1P08.  A. M.ID1WCK.  NOTICK.  ���������  Notice is herehy islven tlint thirty davs after  late I intend to apply lotlie Cliief Conimissioner  of Lands and Works fora special licence to cut  ami carry away timlier from the fnllmvlnu described lands siluale iu West lCootenay district:  1. Coiniiicuchii; at a post planted SO chains  south of the south bank of the ('..Itunl.ia river,  about -2 luiles above the mouth of Canoe river and  marked ".I. Gables' north west corner post,"  tlience south Su chains, theuce east So chains,  tlience north SO chains, theuce west SO chains to  point of commencement.  ���������2. Commencing at a post planted SO chnins  south of the south bank of the Columbia river  about -2 miles above the mouth of Canoe river and  marked ���������*.!. ilables' north east corner post," therrce  I souih SO chains, tlience west 60 chains, tlience  norlh SO chains, thencu east SO chains to the point  of commencement.  Oated .Sept. 17th, 100'(.  .T. CIAH1.K.  NOTICK.  ���������Public noLice is hereby (riven that the uiidersipi-  ed intend lo apply under the provisions of the  "Tramway Company Incorporation Act" and  amending acls.for the incorporation of n company  with power to Inilhl. equip and operate a tramway  arrd to const met and etjuip and operate telephone  or telegraph lines in connection therewith, between  a point (Hi the north east arm of Upper Arrow  J.aKe, at or near the lownsire of lleatorr and a  point on Fish Kiver, West Koolenay, 10 niiles  northerly from the town of Camborne.  The general route of said proposed tramway and  telephone or relegrapll lines shall lie along or near  the easterly shore of the tlni-th east arm of Upper  Arrow Lake aud theuce northerly along or near  the banks of Fish river*.  Dated this luth day of July, lOO-'l.  A. .IdIiiisihi,.I. A. Darragh, tl. *S. McCarter,  Applicants.  NOT [CI-:.  Xotice is hereby given that thirty days after date  I intend to make application to the Chief commissioner of Lauds and Works for aspecial licence to  cut and carry away Limber from the following  described lands situate in Kootenay district:  1. Commencing at a post marked "J. Agnew's  south west coiner post," ou the north hank of  Canoe river, about nine miles above Glacier creek,  running north SO chains, thencu enst SO chains,  theuce south 80 chains, thencu west 80 chaiirs to  point of commencement.  ���������2. Commencing at a post mnrked "J. j\grrew's  rrorth east corner post," planted on the north hauk  of Canoe river, about nine miles above Glacier  creek, running south 80 chains, thence west 80  chains, thence north SO chains, thencu east 60  chains to point of commencement.  Dated this Sept. ISth, l'J0.'l.  J . J. AOXKW.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that sixty days after  date wc intend to make arip.icaiiou ro the  Chief ('*������inmis.sioner of Lands nrrd  Works   for  fier mission tupur(*lifl**et lie foi lowing described  an.Is, situaled on the east side of Adnms lake,  nt the moulh of the Mo-Mich river, Lillooet  district 11. C.  Commencing nt a post planted on the east  shore of Adnms lake nbout twenty (20) cliuins  north west oftho mouth of thc Mo-Mich river,  ami mnrked "Harbor Linn ber Co's. north tvest  corner posi," tbence enst *lu chains, tlience  soutii (In chain-*, Ihence west -10 (.liains, therrce  north CO chnins, lo point of commencement.  Containing '210 ncres more or less.  Daled th's IMih day of September. 1003.  HAHHOR LUMBER CO.  NOTICE. .  Notice is hereby giverr that thiity days after  date I intend to make application to trie Chief  Commissioner of Lands arrd Works for a special  licence to cut ami carry away timber from the  following described lnnds situate iu Kootenay  district;  1. Commencing ata post marked *'l*\ McLean's  rrorth west corner post," planted about seven m iL-s  above Glacier creek on the norlh bank of Canoe  river, running soutii SO chains, thence enst SO  chains, theuce rrorth SO chains, theuce west SO  chains to point of commencement.  2. Commencing at a post marked "1.*. McLean's  south west corner post," planted about seven  iniles above Glacier creek on the north bank of  Canoe river, running north SO chains, tlience east  SO eliains, theuce south SO chaius, theuce west 80  chains to point of coiiiinenccnieiit.  Dated this 17th Sept., 1003.  F. McLEAX.  NOTICE.  Xotice is liereby given thab thirty dnys nfter  date I hit end to make nppl ication to the Chief  Commissioner of Lands and Works for a special  licence to cut and carry nwny timher from the  following described lands situate in Kooteimy  district:  1 Commencing nt a'post marked "J. Miller's south  east corner post," planted about live miles nbove  Olncicr creek on the north hauk of Canoe river,  running north SO chains, thence west SO eliains,  thence south Su chains, theuce east 80 chains to  point of commencement.  2. Commercing at a post marked "J. Miller's  north ��������� west corner post," planted about three-  quarter's of a mile above Boulder creek on the  north bank of Canoe river, running south SO chains,  theuce enst SO chains, thence north SO chnins,  theuce west SO chains to point of  commencement.  Dated this 18th day of Sept., 1903.  J..MILLER.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given thnt thirty (Joys after  date 1 intend to make npplicntion to thc Chief  Commissionerof Lnnds nnd Works for aspecial  licence to c-iuand carry away timber from the  following described lauds situate in Kootenay  district:  * Commencing nt a post mnrked '.'J. McLean's  north west corner posr," planted about 14 of a  mile below Boulder creek, on the nortli bank  of Canoe river, runningsouth 8 chains, thence  enst SO chains, thence north 80 chains, thence  west 80chains to pointof commencement.  Daed this Sept. 18tn, 1903. E  J. McLKAN.  NOTICE.  Xotice is hereby giverr tlrat thirty days after  date I intend to innke application to tlie Chief  Commissioner of Lands and Works for a special  licence to cut arrd cany away timber from the  following described lands situate in Kootenay  district:  1. Commencing at a post marked "T. L. Ilaig's  rrorth west comer post," planted about five miles  above Glacier creek on the north bank of Cnuoe  river, running south 80 chains, thence east SO  -���������liains, thence nortli 80 chains, thence west SO  chains to point of commencement.  2. Commencing at a post mnrked "T. L. Ifaig's  south west corner post," planted about five miles  above Glacier creek on the north bank of Carroe  river, miming north SO chains, thence cast SO  chains, thence south SO chains, thence west SO  eliains to point of commencement.  Dated this Sept. mth, 1003.  T. L. JIAIG.  NOTICE.  Notice i.s liereby given tlint tliirty davs after  date I intend t)make application to the Chief  Commissioner of Lands and Works foraspecial  licence to cut and carry nwny timber from the following described lands situnte in Kootenay district:  1, Commencing at apost marked -'L. Miller's  north east comer post," aborrt seven rrriles above  Glacier creek on thenorth bank of Canoe river,  running south SO chains, tlience west SO chains,  thence ~ north 80 chains, thencu east 80 chains' to  point of commencement.  2. Commencing at a post marked "L. Miller's  soutli east corner post," about seven miles above  Glacier creek on the nortli hank of Canoe river,  running nortli 80 chains, tlience west SO chains,  thence south SO cluiiiis, thence east 80 chains tu  point of commencement.  Dated this 17th (lay of September, 1903.  L.-: MILLER. *  NOTICE.  Notice is herehy given that thirty days after  .kite I Intend to make application to tlie I hief  Commissioner of Lands nrrd Works for a special  licence to cut arrd carry away timber from the  following described hinds situate in Kooteiiay  district: ���������  1. Commencing at a post marked "K. Miller's  north enst corner nost,".planted about Ave miles  above Glacier creek on thc north bank of Canoe  river, running soutli ������0 chains, thencu west SO  chains, thencu north SO chains, tlience east SO  chains to point of commencement.  2. Commencing nt a post marked "E. Miller's  north west corner pest." planted un the north bank  of Carroo river nbout nine miles above Glacier  creek, running soutli SO chains, thunee enst SO  chains, tlience north SO chains, thence west SO  chains to place nf commencement.  Dated this 19th September, 1903.  E. MILLER.  MEN !!!    GIVE THE  Vacuum Developer  A trial and be convinced that it will give results  sure nnd lasting. Cures weaklier and undeveloped organs, stricture and varicocele. .Send  stamp for book sent sealed in plain envelope.  THE STRENVA HEALTH APcXIAXCE CO.  713 Cordova Street, V'e*t, V anouver, B.C.  WANTED.  GOOD CARPENTERS  Experie^cedJ^aipentersandEramers  for Mill'Work at Arrowhead. Address  W.J. LUDGATE, Arrowhead.  NOTICE.  Notice Is hereby  given that thirty  ' intend to npply to the (.-hief Coumiis^ioner  lavs after  late. ...  of IjuhU and Works for a special licence to cut  untl carry away Limber from the fullowiug described lauds situate in Kootenay district:  1. Commencing at a post marked "M. Airnew's  south enst corner iiost." planted ou the north kink  of Canoe rivor, aliout three miles nbov-.*. (.iliieior  creek running north SO chains, theuce wost SO  eliains, thenee south 80 chains, thencu east ������0  chains to place of commencement.  2. Commencing at a post marked "M. Agnew's  north wirt, corner post," planted ou the north  liank of Canoe river about three miles above  Olacier creek, running south SO chains, tbence  west all chains, tlience north SO chains, thetice  east SO cliuins to pluce of commencement,  l-jftleil tho loth ilay of Wept., Jl>������.  2U. ACiNEW.  Write for our interesting books "Invent-*  or's Help" and " How you are swindled.''  Send us a rough sketch or model of your iu-.  vention orimprovement and wc-will tell you,  free our opinion as to whether it is probably.  eaten table. Rejected applications have often  een successfully prosecuted by us*. w*e  conduct fully equipped offices in Montreal.  and Washington ; thisqualifies us to prompt-,  ly dispatch work and quickly secure Patents,  as brond as the invention. Highest references,  furnished. \  Patents procured through Marion & Ma ���������  rion receive special notice without cha rare iu'  over :oo newspapers distributed throughout f  the Dominion. <  Specialty:���������-Patent business of Manufac-.  turers antl Engineers. }  MARION & MARION     <  Patent Experts and Solicitors,   (  '   New York Life B'ld-e, HontreaU  Atlantic Bldg,Washington T '  ?Offlce������r   {  .trail c  ��������� O.C.<  Yankee  WINTER RESORT  Pine Clad Sand Hills of  North Carolina; Pine  Bluff.  A Two-Cent Stamp for  JUooklet.  F. C. ALLEN,  SEOHBTARV  BOAKI) OF TliADK.  $2.00  PER ANNUM   IN   A DVACE  $2.00  THE REVELSTOKE HERAD  JOURNAL  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 the 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 and for the past seven years  has been an important factor in building up the  City of Revelstoke.  THE HERALD is the Working Man's paper.  It speaks fearlessly for tlio 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 regarding  what will be the most important deliberations  of that body since its inception.  Job Printing Department  OUR JOB DEPARTMENT has every facility  for turning out First-Class Work at right  prices and our customers all return. Try Us  and you will know the reason why.  The Revelstoke Herald and  Railwayman's Journal.  $2.00  PER ANNUM   IN  ADVANCE  $2.00 Vv  ^A-VVW  *v  psDaaamlfoe  '.OVEL  ���������tAAA^AAAAA  iV "-'���������"���������'S***'  Cli A I  r  .-ll'.T   V'.U  .1  l     OUI     il!  ;;  .T.-t 1 UI.-jT    '.  !���������:  .'!���������      "ICI-"*    '  1  X limri/.'K   v  1.  r.;icl   rem  -;���������  I;*-  crup;..*  is  ���������lurri-.'il  si  V  wny.   (hi  a  pent leuri  V  r.DR i.  "111!* i   fri.ii.i. I.'.*> iirmsc,  (lien,  in a  l-r    evi   more   determined     tunc,  I.    .'.. i. w.i]:.i.ijj briskly  along  iho  j.   ��������� v    ��������� mc   .n   nil    lin-    glory   of a  '.-.   c~.*:i.m;t,  ( '���������:.}"   rn  (i      premature  :>   uo.l    ;....*<���������-.!    ;r round*,     u      \oiinrj  n   u.ii   r'.irir; :r'.'   fleetly  (ifier   ii-r���������  !:   *i    i*   ;,..li   .   ii . n.l.surric-   faced   boy  ���������   ;.. ������������������.*.'���������   ,'..::.'*   i wo  or   three,  wilh  -I-, ii'.-n, v.   I ���������  built   frame.  'i   r.-.i.y  .1.   ij.���������*.'  your   pardon,*'    he  .:���������*.!. .(:*.' lie .    irre up  lu irer.      "Vou  .;;���������'.   in.nl:   ;r:������������������  awfully   rinle    shout-  :'i  this  way. lull    I    am  uy  foIcuiii 1 inns,       mill  ,io*,l     hop:*ii'*N    when     I  sou   iii   i li ���������  di-nanee.  ���������i   might   help   me."'  ed   his  linl   from    his  brown  curls    diir-in**  *���������". !i,  ';iveli   ill  il fr:tnk,  ������������������'.'.   once  stamped  liinc  mid a    pat rie-iarr.  Katharine   nt'ercon smiled   invulun-  ���������;rri!y.  "1 "shall be very pi-id to help you  in  illy v.'.iy f  can," .-'he answered,   iii  her  ���������ult, musical voice. "Whal i.s the iiinl.-  ,  ���������or?" |  "Am T going right for Ledstone? |  f passed a mile- stone just now I lint [  mentioned som������i hirrg about il.btil   I he-  i  ie. rmean  tiro  confounded     tiring  n-ns.so riscrepid Ihat I couldn't rnrrki*  tint whether C was going to, or walking away Irom my destination."  "Tou are rn a direct line, for Li-vl-  dnne. Walk straight ahead, and you  ivill come to Ihe. old city gates ami  .vails almost before you know it."  "Thanks, .-������������������������������������'ully!"' The young marl  ���������nfsiltueil a ruarrcnt, then, with _ a  rrhtnee at tliu graceful figure in its  ���������ample pink cotlorr gown, ;(t the pale,  iweet, beautiful face, set liko a pic-  'uro rn the Ijrond- brimmed cotton  ���������rat, he, colored up almost shyly, and  ���������aid, half- (Iii*;Merrily, half- eagerly:  ���������Voir are going tire samo way, arc. you  not? Will��������� will you allow me to  relieve you of thai basket? It look.**)  'ar  too much for you."  "It  fs not  rurally    heavy,   I     assure  rou," Katharine answered, "and 1   am  luite aceustiraorl to carry it;  besides.  . i am afraid I   shall   walk too slowly  lo please you."  The color motrnted still higher tj^  liis face, and an expression of disnp-  pointmenLcame over it. She spoke  very courteously and gently, but he  was quick to take the hint, neverihe.  less.  "Then there is nothing left for me  to do but to thank j ou once more, and  lo say good-  nsu-i)'."  Katharine gave him it second smile  ns she returrr'-il lr % greeting, and Ihe  nen mornenr his hiii; legs were ...pecd-  ing down Uu- enuary lane at arr in ���������  .���������redibly  quick  pace.  "A handsome inn. and a good one,  .o>, I should think, ' was Kai h.i line'.-*  ���������nental commeru as she watched his  figure disappear i:i the, distance, then  she shitted tli" brsket from h.er right  arm lo Her left, with a tiny sigh of  fatigue, Tor de-vpile her assertion lo  the contrary,it was modernlfly heavy,  end then provee led on her homeward walk in a more "leisurely fush-  iin. Her dark gray eyes went round  h-r every now and then, drinking in  ihe pastoral br.-ruty of lhe scone; onco  a; she came to a gate she put down  hT basket, and leaning-her arms on  fii������- stout wo'>d. sire irave herself up  io the pleasur" of .a short rest. "How  ���������w..- darling *.vc.it|<I have reveled io n  ii'-xht like thi**." sh.* mused, a sorrowful shade fali'iicr on her exquisite !  : o. ���������������������������.vhat s**:**iches he would have  ie, wnat p-.-lurp-i he would havo  ginedl TJVir, dear father, my  comfort; do voir ever know, T wori-  how your  little Katlie  longs for  ������������������''      .uid ussmno.  was nut  long before sho grow lo  ;3    *.i  Irer    (tolroatu,      sorrowful-  eyed  i vousin,  and   Lucy  Smythe   in     roi urn.  | simply  crung    to    the    girl   wilh      a  ,  H'iU'ru'in ct  trust nnd affectiou      Ihat  ���������was   wontlerlul  to   behold,   arid   which  Bhe had lavi*--|i-*d hiihorto only ou her  pride arur joy, her son Gordon.  Gordon  ���������sinyiho ivas  unir.led  to     a*  suliciior r n  London, a   position   which  bad cost .Mrs. 'Smythe a  great deal   ot  money,  led   which  wa.s  nevertheless   a  source ol  ureal sal isfacl ion     to    her.  | Gordon would rhoioiiglily master   Ihu  '��������� inl rrcacr'es ol. his profession, and   theo  ' would   return   lo   l.ed.itone,   step   into  his  dead   lallrer's   shoes,   and   become,  ; .is   his la I her   had     been     before  hirrr,  : Ledslorre s  uinsl Jionurod and  res-ie.-c-  ed legal ml visor.  ���������:    To  KalJiariue's artislic  temperament  ���������such     n    lulirro   held       absolnlely   no  ���������harms \\ liaievor, but she was curoful  l.irot   lo lot   Mrs.  Sinylhe   guess      for n  ', single tiistanl  whal   lin.'e inlorosl   Ilia  i'litw and all ils .siirroiinilings i>:is*-esse.d  I tor  her; mkI,    irrdeed.   .'.r   is  probable  i thai   lhe .simple   mirrilo*.'   holy     vouid  have  ln������en consideraiily     shocked      at.  what  musi   have  seemed   lo   her such  cxl rnordu-ary arrd    heretical opinioca  for a  girl to hold.  iCniharii.o      had   been   in    Iji'ilstcns  iHT.rly   right con   mouths   'before     her  i-otisin   Gordon   made,    his   appearnnc-'  uiiderjiix mm her'.s  roof, arid  it musi.  be  cori.fcs.-ed   ilial   she   was   prodispo-*-  (���������.���������I  to    regard    him    favorably;      rnvl  Mroiigh   lhe   e.xlrerno   (bonuiy    of    hi-  faco  was  not    to  be.  gainsaid,  Katharine   conceived   a   sudden   anil   rrrrcon-  irollnTble   dislike   to   thc   young   man,  strengthened     moreover  by   ti    seri.su.-  rion  of  doubt   and  'mistrust,     which  Was    altogether     trirfatliorrrablft     arrd  immovable.       Irrdeed,   so   strong   was  this   feeling .that   sho   heaved   a   sigh  .of   decided   relief   whun   Gordon     announced   (hat :his (brief  visit of -three  ���������flays  must   bo    reduced    to  one,    jinil  tjbat   ho  must   return   to   town   without   delay,   and   despite   his   mother's  lament.a I ions.   Since then he had been  io JLodstono many  times.arrd ulllrouf*.]*  Mrs**  Hrereton   had   tried   her   utmojc  fo crush down  w.bnt ahe herself called  "her  unjust   doubt   and   disliko of j  him,"    and   to  (bestow  some    warmer  and  kinder  thought   orr   him,  for    his  mother's sake,  she   failed  utterly   to  do  so. |  (As  she  hurried   'through   tho    cloie  streets   lull   of   factory   hands,   chnt-  hoT  ������������������������������������wheni-vor    he  srept.  to  hor   lips.  ���������pai'tod    from  her  "Good night I" Tho young man  took her hand eagerly, yet, as it  wore, reverent ly. 'I'm .jolly glad iho  ���������".���������.drill is small, for i hm., perhaps, t  may moot you again, and���������thank you  so much' for your kindness. Good-  nigh I i*'  Willi a hurried gesture he released  her l.-irnl, aird lhe rrexl nt'oucnl In*  Irad ������������������..���������liked quickly rtow.i.' ihe street,  and v,as out   of sight.  '���������I'm glad she didn'i   know what iny  nl hor       nrrnrigemonls        wore,''      he.  ! thought, wilh a   mixluro'of pride and  | hii I or    disappoim iiienl       as ho   werrl.  i "Would sho despise me  for* having io  : sleep out   irr lire  fields all night r1 Nm.  | she. |"   ���������wilh    a   resoltrle   shako      of  j  i lin   head   ���������"she   is   as   beautiful   us  a  ��������� princess;   arrd   she   Is   prouil,   loo;  but  i she   *h'.'*'.   a   lierrrl    wilh   all   thai,   aud,  j unless  I'm  very   much  mistaken, she'd  j bo ,ioll>   sorry   for  any  fellow in such  1 a   hole ns   *!    am   in   now.   What   does  I Smythe*   mean   by     lying   lr.     rne   liko  ] ibis?      Is he -playing  mo false? fs he  | going lo do ine li   second  limo,' Well"  j ���������   wiih     a   (.rrirn   look   creeping  over  !  Iho   franlr   face���������   "I'm  desperate   now,  ; and   I   .sh.rn'l   siurrrt   any   irmrii     nnir-  i senso,  as  he   will   find.       llo'JI     como  : down  here sure  io-iiiorrow, and  if hn  doesn't,   woll,   1   must   get.     buck     lo  'own somehow and  search  till :1   find  i  him, as find  him  I   will.      ]farH.y  ihal:  : li'ivoly   creature   being   in   the       same  * Jiou.sn with  such   .������   si'mmdrel  a.v  Gor-  I don   Sinylhe;   lt   sounds   awful, ,poil-  |  lively  awful; .und  she.  thought of iny  i comfort,  anil  gave  'mo  her  hand, .her  i small,  pretty   hand.       Thank   Heaven,  if. have no (sin or dishonor on my corr-  fc'cienco.    If  I  had   'done  anything     lo  have  heen   ashamed   of,   I  could   not  lirt-vo put my  hnird    in  hors,  no,   not  for all the -gold that could bo offered  me, and that's    saying a     good ilea.)  just  now."  He paused as he passed a small inn,  and looked rather wistfully in at  the clean, sanded floor, and bright  bur, then, with u resoluto shake of  tha shoulders,  passed  on.  "I can .do without anything," ho  muttered; "and a aright in the fields  won't hurt me. Ill; will be like old  times, when Padd,y iind I used to lie  in the heather for hours at a time.,  with the guns, in tho good old days.  'Ah, me I the good old days, will thoy  ever come again, I wonder?"  Katharine stood at the gate, watch*  ling  and .enjoying   themselves     when    ing the young man vanish"in the surn-  the  days work   was   done,   tho   trrrls    .,.���������.. +,.*;i*,ni,,     ���������.;,r,' ..    .,., i ..i.���������  p.-  ��������� i:*  ��������� ra r  -_i   tear gafli!'  j*...!c.cl down   th  -~> t*ks ivliose p*  irom ill health,  -delicate coiorT.i.i  -make JKath*.( rin  re-s -ti;rru* tt*  'What drear;.  xrii gfealr.fSS "-*���������  -aiusrd on, as si-.  11V2J*.- "Ah. v.  ������:rn bacR a#ii:  irearns a hoiio*,  jmpty mockery,  lot wish you  She rested  ed in each eye and  fair, pale cheeks ���������  !!or did not a rise  ?!ut was part of the  which went far to  Brcretou's boautv so  or"    future     wealth  uid liave come,'*    she  ��������� iashei!     the      tears  1T!      I   do   rrot    wish  only    to    find      his  ���������sham, and  fame   arr  No, no. dearest; I do  back again!"  a    few  moments   longer;  then, as the sound of a   church   clock  ;"biraing the hour reached her ear, she  ���������ta.-ted.  "I must mat:-* haste,'* she said, piek-  ----^ g^p-&er" &'"*? ^ nc p" ^  3.ncy will be n-rvous if she does not  .������ee nje return'n*.' now." And drawirrc  ���������x short breath that was almost. Ii>c*.������ a  ligh, Katharfn" walked onward at a  ������ood ratp. till -ire had soon left the  lanes behind, nn! was close to the old  -irok**n wall which the inhabitants of  4.edstone so proudly valued as being  -Bne of the tew remaining monuments  ���������f Roman labor, and as having conferred upon the small, poor, manufae-  luring town at some remote date, the  iienity  ond  hh-h-  sounding  name  of  day's work was done, tho girl  thojrghts hud gone to this troubled  subject of her (cousin and thoy had  disturbed her, as any remembrance  of  him  always  Hid.  "I must begin to think of the future," she mused. "My dearest orre  would never have wished me to live  anywhere whero I am not comfori-  aible, and life with Cousin Lucy will  he impossible when Gordon returns  for good. I could not ���������I would not  remain under the same roof with him  for moro than a few davs toy-rllior  for nil'lire   wealth of theworld!"  A lingo of rod had crept into her  cheeks, and her heart: beat unconsciously   quicker.  "It is wrong, it is wicked," she.  mentally declared, "bur. ���������bul: I dread  ��������� 1 four ihat man 'mum- and more  each time. I seo him. Poor Cousin  Lucy ! how sad arrd angry sho would  be if she know lhe. truth; but she  ruust never know il. Sho has been  so good, so sweet lo ine, I must ni*v-  or lot hor guess how littlo liking I  havo  for  her   beloved   ���������her  idol I"  She   was  passing   up  a  street  morn  well-to-do   than   the   of hors-nt     this!  moment, and cnmcto.n stand,  foro a  nciii. gate which,  with a closc-  t clipped   hedge,   bordored   the      pretty  j old-fashioned  garden     that   stretched.  (before  JUrs.     Smy'lie's   cottage. A  j man's - voico   reached   her   ear   as  sho  I lifted   the   latch.  I "Oh, but I think you havo rnado  I ri .mistake. I heard Mr. Gordon  ��������� Smythe himself say at Ihe. corr.-  j munccmeni. o.C this week:, that: ho  j would hi in I.'edstorie to-day: I don't  j understand." . ���������������������������  ! Katharine, recognised the voice, i-i  In. second although the tones wero  ! iouched with vexation, and did not  ! ring so frankly, us when she had  ! heard  them  first.  ! She opcr.**d tie. jral'e, and was pnss-  1 ing up the path just* as the ' youn.j  man turned away .impatiently from  the door where old Si rah, the tyrant of the krtchen, had brron interviewing him. He started, and then  smiled with pleasure. as he beheld  the girl standing irumedi.it<-ly before.  him in the pale, summer tnooniig.hr.  "Can I help you again .'" Katharine  asked, returning his smile. "Aro you  wauling Mr. Smythe *f *H������ is not h"re,  I assure you. nor is he expected, at  least  not  fo my  knowledge."  "Oh,     it     doesn't      matter!"        tho  young   fellow  stammered,     forgetting  his annoyance in the mingled pieasuro ���������  ���������a'nd--ii^adaiita.tiaii-^ih2i^=ihs=aig.hu=at^  Katharine's   beauty   awakened   in    hii  breast.       "I     suppose   I    must     havo  made  a   mistake,"   Then   with   a   half :  shy    laugh,    "I ��������� I hope ihat basket i  hasn't   tired  you.vnry  much."  "I ran  rid  mvsoif of ri  altogether,"!  nnd   Katharine  suited   the action     to !  till be- ! able chair, nn    expensive    ci  j tween his, white teeth, and  nty.  Once this mo.*.  Jiiapidated pile  si, all trace of i  lehtul, ann the  s- frrown, somewhat  nf masonry was pass-  ;>untry suddenly van-  ranger found himself  in a perfect forest of tiny, artisans'  nottages and hu'.s all surrounding the  luge, ungainly buildings and factories wnererri the entire population  mt Ledstone, with but few exceptions,  fotmd  daily employment.  JKatbar'ne Brereton had grown  used to her hideous surroundings dur-  tnsr thc two yrirs that had elapsed  jince sne arrr'ved at Ledstone to make  hor Home with her father's widowed  cousin, .Mrs. .-'ruvlbe, the only rcla-  iion <ihe poS5:s.s*Jd to her knowledge,  In  the whole wide world.  There was, indeed, a wide difference  ���������iietween the roving existence she had  Jed with ner rndolent, artistic, be-  ioved rather, and the narrow, com-  .-Dionpl3.ee proceedings that made up  ihe sum of life urder her cousin's roof  !n Ledstone; an'! had it not boon hor  ������������������Jying mtiier's e* press wish that sho  ihould accept (ii home Lucy Smyth"  offered her. Kail- trine would not havo  ���������remained in Le.! .one one single day.  .But a promise ni the dead is sacred  ���������to the helovi dead it was doubly  jo!��������� and so th- beautiful Katharine  Brereton, whose face was already im-  .-nortalized by mire than one modern  -painter rn some form or other��������� for  na a child she had grown up in the  ���������irtist's world��������� iook up the now lifo  yith as much outward cheerfulness ns  mer twilight, with ri now and altogether inexplicable interest rousing in  hor heart. Then loltijng tho latch  click she .walked back up the path,  stooped for her basket and approached the door, still Ln the same thoughtful way. ..    ..  "Ho looked very troubled, and seemed so tired, i wish 1 had asked him irr  to rest; Cousiu Lucy would havo  gladly welcomed him", since he is an  acquaintance of Gordon's."  Suru.li .was waiting just insido tho  door.  "Have you tnot tbe mistress, Miss  Katharine?" she asked, in a some-  vhat flustered and semi- cross manner.      Katharine looked surprised.  "is Mrs. Smythe out, Sarah? I did  not know it; perhaps she has gono lo  ���������Dr. West'crley'a. ... i will go arrd  meet her."  '"Better come and talk tojnio,"brol:e  in a man's voice from the small sitting- room. It was a quiet, slow,  almost musical voice, but Katharine  derived no pleasure from hearing it.  She stood an the bull, and let her  eyes rest on her cousin's form, lounging  luxuriously in  the  most  cornfor'-  ir       he-j  brandy-  and- soda on the table at his sirte.;  "Gordon��������� ���������then you aro here?" was  all she could say, surprised, bewildered and distressed, though why .or  how she,could not properly have told,  except that tbe distress seemed vaguely mingled .with the interest for the  young man jit'st gone.  "Yes,���������;I am.hero, Cousin Katharine.  Havo  you no welcome for  me?"  ifr. Smythe lifted himself out of his  chair and came toward her as he  spoke, a look of bold admiration .expressed on his dark, handsome face, as  ha. calmly surveyed the girl's delicate  beauty.  "I a.m always glad to see you here,  Gordon," she answered, coldly, "for  your mother's sake." Then moving  to the window to escape his very  steadfast gaze, "Does she know you  are come?"  A fierce gleam of passionate anger-  flashed across Gordon Smythe's face.  Katharine's indifference and dislike  were simply maddoning to a nature  so vain and self- glorious as his.  With a reckless gestuco ho flung his  cigar into the empty grate, and  drank Off the remains of the brandy-  and- soda: then he followed the girl  to the open windoxv that overlooked  the garden that stretched at  back  ���������larlrng's -delightful and unexpeclo-r  uppoarauce. Sho became, perfectly  radiant, niid ran .aboul hither and  (hilher to gratify .Uie slightest wish  Gordon expressed.  Katharine., from i'.iro very first, had  shown ibe young m-ur her undisguised  disliko and ru.ntem.pl for tho calm  way irr w.liich ho accep.cd hi.-: mother's devotion, .tinl pcrriiifli'ii her to  slave and tire herself out as sho did  perpetually. The girl always contrasted himiwrlh the memory of hor  father, gentle, chivalrous, manly,  render- hearted Jtoberi Hroroion.who  would as soon have cut .off his  right hand as permit airy woman,  young* or old, to be iron I oil with any  but Uro deepest respect and rovoronce.  find hoi' timber been brought in c(in-  lac.t with Gordon Smyihe, Kulharino  determined, with n thrill ot pride  and loyally, the young fellow would  liave been given one lesion, at least,  in manners, if not by winds, then by  oilier means less pleasant, and more  forcible.  Many and many a iirrro 'l\ii('hai'in������  had started io hor feel to save the  mother a "journey iipsinirs or somewhere to 1 ct I'll soinel'liiiig thai Gordon had languidly forgo! len, and was  pl-ased lo require, and lhe disgust of  lier gray eyes, ns sho fulfilled hoc  self- imposed mission, brought en  angry flush to I bo xunn's harrihoujo  faco.  Orr this evening she. felt an unconquerable aversion lo being in Gordon's  (.���������(���������mparry, even for n few .moments;  so, when Mrs. Smythe sent up word  that supper was ready, sho returned  nn affectionate message (o Ihe effect  that hor head ached, she was very  tired, and had gone to bed.  The scowl deepened on Gordon's  face us he heard (his; h- know only  too well what had sent llio girl upstairs; but Mrs. Smytho wa.s quite  anxious.  "Katharine would go to Ralston"s  farm for the eggs and butter. I besought her not to. Tho boat has been  tremendous to-day, and the dear child  has been -looiing so pale lately," sho  murmured.  "Eerhapa the dear ehild wants employment," G-ordon said, with a  sneer. "Toil treat your penniless  protegee too .well, mother'."  Mrs. Smythe. looked distressed. Sho  never quite understood hor son in  this mood.  "Oh! Katlinrr'na is lhe best arrd  dearest girl in lire world, and as you  know, mv dnrI'n���������.', .ilia is not quite,  pcnnilessl .Robert left hor that fifty  pounds a, year." Mrs. Smythe. paused o little", and I hen said, timidly, "I  me, t hal you do not  ou you .Trust not be  Gordon; you know  for her, she can  never��������� never take yn-ur place!"  "Oh, I mrow all "about that ���������nonsense!" was Gordon's rough and curt  reply.  Ho turned his attention to liis supper, but his thoughts wero all Oir  Katharine. Accustomed as ho was  to conquest nnd flnllrvryjior contempt  and disgust for-hirrr wore as inexplicable as they wore disagreeable; il  was wonclerlul how it haunted hirrr.  Kven when h'* was miles away, in  the roar and busllo of London, (his  girl's lovely face wirs always before  him, stirring his passion into being���������  love, as love fs understood, being altogether absent fronr such a nature  as Gordon's��������� and waking Ihe. worst  of his bad feelings into active and revengeful anger.  It     had   been   wilh   a  tlrat  Katharine  realized  'ion      her   beauty    had  Gordon's  breast,  and   if  odious  to  her ^before,  so  now  that  she   felt  sion  of  his   eyes   rest  as  shew-as,   sho   was  -to  define how poor  a  feeling   th.it   ho  would  love, and loathing him  am sorry, dear  liko Katharine;  jealous of her,  much  as I   care  great shock  tho artmira-  rrwakened iu  he had been  ho was doubly  lhe fierce prrs-  on her. Voting  woman errouglr  I hint;: was Ihe  designate ns  is she did. sh(  ! would sooner have siain herself limn  j have permitted herself to listen to  ' his addresses.  i "It will go to my heart lo leave  ��������� Cousin Lucy," she said to herself as  I she paced to arrd fro in her little  ' room,   "bul   go   T   must.   Ledslono   is  too small a place to hold Gordon  ; and me. Trow ungrateful, how un-  i kind it seems to h-no the son of iho  :' woman who has given mo such deep,  'true love! There is nothing on earth  I   would   not    do     for   Lucy   Smythe,  ��������� but    he'' ��������� she    shuddered   and her  ��������� cheeks colored vividly ���������"his very  j presence seems an insult to me. (How  i different to my dear father, how clif-  i ferent to. that "bright, frank- faced  ; other one." Katharine paused at the  '������������������ open  window.  "Strange,"  sho  mused,  dreamily,   "I  have   only    spoken      a  few   words    to   him,   T   nny   perhaps  never see him again, yet I feel I could  trust  and  honor   that  man  as  much  an I honored  my   father ���������and I  told  : him   an   untruth,"   a   shade   foil   over  the I her  face,  "and   perhaps  a Ided   to  his  I difficulties,  for  that   he  is   in  trouble  ^'-'-Lrea.Ity^5on!tJ{jiow-z^aj._Uii."^_^  said, putting one arm on  the. window-  ledge and staring down  at.  her    face,  that seen without her  hat  was    even  more lovely than before; "and  I   was j were compressed  a  goinn; to say I   don't care, but I   sup- ( she  said   to   herself  pose you .will be very shocked at that;  r.ousr'n?"  .Wi  _spokn  ��������� he word by putting it on the. ground;  (hen  she  said   Involuntarily,   "And    I  cm do no(hing   further J   I am  sorry  my  cousin   Is  mot   here.       jVro  you   a  stranger in  Ledslone?      Then,  if you i  have     nol      already   made,  olher   ar-j  rangements,  lot   mo  advise  you   to go!  to   tho   Hoar's   Head.       Mrs.     Hurton ���������  will   make  you   most   eomforlnble; she!  i.s  such  a  -good   old  soul."  "Many th���������thanks, but I have  rnado other arrangements. It is awfully good of you r.o ta.ke so much  trouble; I am awfully obliged, really. But T am keeping yon standing.  Er ��������� good- night again. I didn't  think." with another little laugh tlrnt  had a touch of weariness in it, "I  should have, the pleasure of meeting  you   again  .so  soon,     f��������� "  "The world is vory small. Wn  may moor, yet again; who knows?"  Katharine  said   pleasantly.  It v,-:is very strange, but she. felt  her heart go out to this young man  in as del errnined a fashion as Iho  disliko and mistrust had como for  Gordon Smyihe. Iho first time she,  had seen him. She fell, sorry for  him, too; ho looked tired, and so anxious, and there w.ts an indefinable  and indescribable charm about  altogether.  Involuntarily stc turned and walked back t.o the gate with him, and,  us he passed out, his handsom"., fair  i/oung head uncovered in hor honor,  held oul. her band suddenly, I renting  bim as though hc had boon an old  ������nd  valued  friend.  "Good night I" she snid again, and  llmosl unconsciously to herself, the  aid blessing  hor  father  used  to give  eh,  my  "You know as well as I do whether  it is right to say srrch things," Katharine   returned  very'coldly.  Then, a.s the hall door closed and  I Mrs. Smythe wa.s heard entering. a  ���������righ of relief broke from her lips,  and moving awny quickly, she let  the mother run in to welcome her son,  hut not before she had caught a  glimpse of the scow! which had come  to Gordon's face, and noticed how  angry Mis eyes had grown with a cur-  iou*t,  vindictive linger.  She was half way up the narrow,  old- fashioned staircase to her own  room, when an impulse seemed to  strike her, and she went down slowly  ngnin.  "Sarah," she said, standing In the  tiny, spotless kitchen, "Sarah, what  mado you tell that gentleman an untruth just now?"  Sarah's hard, honest face flushed.  "And, indeed, Miss Katharine, if.  weren't my fault, no how! .".raster  Gordon was that firm, he quite frightened me, like; and when I camo and I  (old him that the. young gentleman '  as he .warned me about hnd been,miss,  why, he tip and sworo most dreadful  like; and glad I was his mo-ther didn't  hoar him. .There!��������� T can't abide, bad  him i language: it leads to ovil ways, say f.  Miss Katharine!"  "Kvil  ways!"  Kal.harrno shivered unconsciously,  anil a curious nervousness fell on her  as she went upstairs again��������� a nervousness born of the. sensation tha*  evil  was close at  hand!  dl^J   what I imagined was true. I had no  thought of Gordon coming to-night.  I wish" ���������Katharine's sweet red lips  little ���������"I wish,"  very slowly, "he  had not come for Gordon ; it dis-  t ro.ises me. ' I feel as if a dark  shadow were hanging over us ���������a  shadow (bat   will   not  be lifted."  Then with a broken sigh and a  half- impatient, gesture, as though  al. her own folly for thinking this,  Katharine left the window, and having knelt down and said her prayers,  rested her beautiful bead on her pillow, and was soon asleep and in  dreamland.  Rut in all her dreams none came  io warn her of the dark shadow that  was even then creeping, slowly but  surely  over her  life.  Ker spirits "rose as sho walked  Quickly, gotling awny from tho  works as fast us she could, and t'ar-  :lo frisked along .gayly by hor side.  When she got outside tho old walls  sho stopped.  "I shall havo liine to got to 1''ihs-  t*i-s Mirro and brick before breakfast,"  sho said, consull/nrg her watch,; "ihe  air is so lovely  there."  So on sho ,wen(, gelling swiftly oul  of Iho nniso of tho works and Iho  smoko of tho town, till sho camo to  n rough, open commorr, across whicli  a faint sofi breeze was blowing.  As Katharine walked, hor mind was  busy   wilh   Iho   fui uro.  "With mv fifty pounds I could  never starve," she determined, "and  daddy always said -..ion. I had a for-  tuno in mv pen ���������il might hive boon  his lovo Ihat proinpie.'l him lo say  il, poor darling, bur., iifier all, ho  know tho world ���������and even if tilings  did so badly I would nil her rou^h  it, faco any troubles, thnn live near  Gordon Smy! ho. I musi be careful  not   l:u   hurl.   Cousin   Lucy's   feeliiif's;  she  musi *'   bul.  here   Ka Ilia line's  musings won* interrupted bv a set ies  of sharp shrill harks from Carlo, who  was standing sniffing .a i somel hiug  with his cars pricked and li.idy creel.  c Tho girl whisiloil io him, bat finding i be .dog -mutinous, Mho moved  nea ror.  "It is a .drunken men," pin- iliomrhl:  with a shudder, and calling louder lo  Carlo, she was aboui to lurn, when  hor eye. caught a frlirrrp.se of I he. Unco  lying half- buried in r Iiu stubby grass  'Thu next moment: she. was standing  beside iho sleeping form, ganirrg down  at   it   in   iendor   pity.  "So llris was his arrangement, wa.s  it?" she. murmured. "Poor follow ���������  poor boy !"  Kaiharinn was barely nineteen herself, but sho irad grown accustomed  to consider herself a woman, arid in  her sight this young stranger was  quite a boy. "How tired he. is, his  eyes are quite dark underneath with  fatigue. I.'oor fellow, . how I wisir I  know what was troubling him; shall  I wake him and ask him? He ��������� he  came to find Gordon." Kulirarirro halt  stooped down, and then drew back  ber hand. "No," she -said to herself,  "I will let him. sleep on, he seems  worn out; when 'I go b-iok I will toll  Gordon whore I have, soon him, nnd  perhaps rouse him to somo sense ot  duty."  "My henrt misgives me," she-murmured,' aa she passed on and loft  iho  sleeper  undisl urbed.  This unexpected incident robbed hor  walk of all Its-pleasures. It was  strange how siiu could not rid her  mind of (he fooling that this young  mini was iu somo danger, and that  she ought to shield him. That some  very urgent motive had brought him  down to Ledstone in J a penniless condition ���������else why, it bo bird money,  should ho be sleeping in 'lhe open  fields? ���������Katharine was corlain now  and a cold shiver passed ihrough her  as she recalled hor cousin's unox-  peited arrival home, and his linger  ���������repealed lo her by Sarah ���������ai i he  fact that ho. had been followed by  this  si ranger.  Thinking deeply, Katharine walked  on lill sho reached tho curious, old,  ruined works called I-'rasor's Mine.  A'bout ton vra rs previously some unwary individual had gorre to the enormous expense of sinking a shafi  and gelling all the. paraphernalia  necessary for tho production ot coal.  Unfortunately coal refused (o be produced, and Hie result of the speculation was utter and complete ruin for  Lho originaror. The pecuniary part  of thc affair had*,passed into Chancery, and ihero il remained, while  the mi no was allowed io fall into decay "and ruin as fnsi us it liked. Katharine had a si range fancy for rhis  (lesulato phi en; s.lio ofion brought her  pen and paper here, and wrote hard  al. iho stories which no one but herself kncwcxiMed. There was nol  much fe.ir of interruption, for 1 he  factory folk did not care aboul tho  spot, and wilh one voice declared it  haunted; but Katharine had a supreme contempt for gliosis arrd all  spectres, and enjoyed her solitude  immensely.  Arrived at her favorite corner��������� a  portion sheltered by huge, muss- covered beams, from behind which, a few-  yards beyond, could be caught a  glimpse of lho dark, uncovered mouth  of the'pit��������� she sat down ' to think,  and, tired with the long, hot walk,  and the unusual exertion of rising so  ..-arly, the girl gradually lost the  troubled train of her thought in a  soft, deep sleep; Carlo, curled up at  her feet, following her example.  From a curious, mixed dream,Katharine was awakened suddenly by-  heavy raindrops falling-on her face,  and a loud clap ot thunde.r rolling  over her head. She had boon asleep  an hour, and in that time the morning glory Bad gono and the sky had  grown-=gray-and=stormy.=**=**^=-=���������-=  "Come, Carlo, wo must get under  shelter," she said, rising quickly, arrd  running into a shed that had once  been     tiro foreman's  room,   Katharine  OTArrrort ii.  Pretty,   faded   Mrs.  Sinylhe  was   in  a perfect ecstasy    of   jo/ over     ber  The factory.bells ringing out Khril-  ly   at   five   o'clock    woke     Katharine  from   her  slumber;   (hat   was  one  of  'he   Ledstone   cuslorris   to   which    she  had  never got  habituated.  Thc. morning was so  lovely   that sbo-detr-rrnin-  ed to dress  and  go out,  urged  iiy the j  fact     that   Iho     old,    uncomfortable, i  troubled thoughts of the night before \  (had come    back,  and     I bn t  the fresh j  ' air might,  help  to dispel  lhem, belter j  than   a   vain   attempt   to   woo    moro !  sleep. " {  She stole very slowly down lho j  stairs into tho garden, which ���������having picked a burr.;!) of rosos ��������� she.  soon left, and with a pat and a smile  of consent to Carlo, the old fox terrier, to join her in hor walk, turned  down tho street toward the. old walls  ind country lanes. A busy hum of  machinery greeted her ear as she  went, and every now nnd then she  met a factory hand who dropped a  respectful curtsey to hor gentle  .riorning greet ing. Thero was not a  ion! irr Ledslono who did not like and  idmire   Kulharino  Xireretun.  prepared to wait patiently for the  storm lO'Clear. She felt, tired and  heavy, as one often does aftor n sleep  in'the open afr, nnd waa passing h :r  hand over her eyes arrd wishing  vaguely that she wirs ba':k at ITose  Cottagc, when ahe started violently,  and grew first rosy red and t hen  pale again. .Tust to her right, sheltered by a jutting |Kirficm of old  ���������woodwork,  wore two  men.  Sho knew them in a moment; there  was no mistaking Gordon's smart  fiond street cut clothes, and Katharine had a vivid recollection of the  light iweedsuit worn by the other.  .It was evident thoy had run sharply  to escape the rain, for both were,  breathless, and that might have accounted for lho singular pallor arrd  anger that was written on Gordon  .Smythe's* faco.  "This is bettor!" Katharine heard  the young stranger exclaim; sire  could car oil every syllable, uttered  quite easily. '/'Hy Jove! isn't it corning 'down!  Gordon made.no reply; he was carefully shaking tho raindrops from his  sleeve.  The olher wailed a few moments,  then half- impatiently, half- eagerly,  bo said:  "AVell, Smythe, what's your answer?"  Gordon   turned on  lrinr savagely.  "What, do you mean by hunting ni������  in this way, curse you!" ho muttered  fiercely.  The  other laughed  shortly.  "Gome, don't lose your temper, old  fellow. J confess it is rather hard  lines for you to be dragged out ol  your bed so early in the morning. R'.ii.  youj see, I'm in sir-h a ho hi* I am >b-  liged to be troublesome. You know I  ���������old you fm Ihat nolo t sont you last  Bight, when 1 suddenly discovered  ���������im       wore      in Ledslono      afler  111, that you could choose your  ������\vn .hour. So il wns your fault, rrot  ���������nine, 'that you picked on srrch an unjoin for table ono lo yourself!''  "Curso you!" was Gordon's only  reply.  "Tako carol Curses come homo to  .-oust!"  -Katharine* was trembling in overy  ���������imb. Should -she make her presence  .-tnovvn, or should she try and steal  * way without being soon? Kven whilo  sho Ihought this, Gordon moved a few  Hops nonror .hor hiding place, and lho  young fellow following, Ihey en mo lo  i standstill just before the doorway,  ���������ind, hor exit wns blocked.  'Katharine could seo the veins swollen urr Gordon's brows, and iho expression written on his face soul a  thrill  of droad  through  her.  "You've como on a wild gooso.  Miami, my friend," Iro said in quick,  Husky tones.  "That remains to bo seen," was (he  iinswor given promptly, and with a  flush of indignnl iorr. "Upon my word,  Sinylhe, you tako a vory curious  lone; ono would think, to hoar yon,  tha(( T Irad como to bog or steal! All  Il ask .you is a- fair question and fair  dealing��������� whon aro you going to sei-  tlo up our debt?��������� when shall I havo  my 'money .bind*:? Only give, in- some,  sort of (lefimilo answer��������� sorrre idea of  when you will repay me��������� thou wo can |  part forever, lleaverr knows I. want  nothing moro to do with you; you  havo dono me. enough harm. 1 havo  lost my berth through you; got discredited Ihrough you, and now am  penniless  through' you!"  ���������Ajtcar sinned to either blue, eye,  and went straight tn. Katharine's  heart. She drew back involuntarily  against tho .wall as the young man  went on, (hrowinjr; out liis hands with  u  despairing gesture;  "Do you know I havo tramped every (.bit of the road from London to  find you, Smytho? II. is just by  luck I heard you tolling Mason you  wore corning down hero. It isn't for  myself I nm worrying you, bul���������but  that money is not all mine; half of it  by rights belongs to my sister��������� my  poor little sister!��������� who is dependent  upoii me for her very lite! Had it  not boon that you swore,  tht    money  would bn doubled before ���������'  "That's enough!     I  know Ihe whole  story,- it is  not  necessary   to  rocapit-  iil'itn it," Gordon broke in curtly; then  (liming    sharply  round:   "Look   hero,  Adair; I came out this morning to end  the matter onco arid for all.      I   have  not n   shilling I   can call my own   in  the World; und if f   had, I   should   not  give it to you.      If you were fool    enough  to risk all  you   had in  specula-'  tion*��������� woll, am I     to be    responsible?*  Good Heavens!���������I   should  have      enough to do if I   accepted such a siato  of things!     I  don't care a  curse whether you iire penniless or not^��������� it    is  nothing lo mel      All   I   know is  Ihal  you  aro devilish  impoiiiuon!,    and   a  bore! nnd the sooner you    leavo     off  worryirrg mo, Ihe boiler.   Tou are big  nnd   strong enough;  surely   you     can  find  work to keep your .*-isl"r, if you  don't  want lo see    her  starve.    . IJut  let  nm give you this pie jo of rrdvict?���������  don't 'think in sponge nn  rne; I'm not  to bo eorrl roil ed by whines or threats!  Tho rnin has stopped, so f'll say "good-  mnrniiigl*'"  Craven 'Adair look one stride and  stond  in liis path.  "You blackguard!" he cxc'.aimol in  choked tones. "You corrtomplible  scoundrel! Tlrat. such as you should  boar tho name of mirrr! Ah! how I do-  spiso myself for evor having called  you  friend!      You, a   common   thief,  a "  Gordon looked at him steadily.  "Don't  tempt me.    loo   far,   Adair,  he  said  In  a      curiously    quiet   way.  "Don't  do it, I   say,  or you  may  repent it!"  With a smolhured oxclamalion  Craven Adair clenched his fist, and  for answer si ruck Ilie other a quick,  strong blow; Iho full force of liis  wrong had como upon him and maddened him, and in anolher instant Ihe  Iwrt men had closed arrd wore struggling together fiercely, panting and  straining every nerve to gain the  mastery.  Katharine (urned suddenly cold and  sick; for one moment she trembled so  much sho could not move; hor eyes  were glued on the hideous sight; but  as the faintness passed she roused  herself wildly and staggered out into  the air. Inone glance she saw the  situation.  ��������� "Gordon! Gordon!" she cried hoarse-;  ly.      "Gordon��������� ah!" the  word  ended  in a  scream that was echoed by    another given shrilly  from    Ihe mouth  of the old pit.  .As the girl had rushed out of her  hiding place, .the two men had worked in their struggle to the very verge  of the abyss. Weakened by fatigue  and want of food, poor Craven Adair  was as nothing in Gordon Smythe's  *Strfbh^^cruel~hands:-he.-felt-=him.se!f^  urged backward and backward, a  sickening sense of helplessness appalling him, a   torrent of abuse and  awful sense or horror, or helplessness'  that camo ovor her. lie was lying  thoro dead, crushed, mangled; it "was  too horrible!  She looked down in tho man clinging to hor skirls liko a child, every  scrap of self- reliance and menial  restraint gone, pleading io her to  help him to save, his lifo.  "Save you 1" she said, hor voico  hoarse from tlio horror; "go, I will  liave nothing more lo say to you.  Mm derer, go 1"  Hut Gordon clung io hor still more.  fiercely.  "Thoy will condemn rue on your  word, Katharine, do you not see? I ���������  oh, Heaven help in", I shall b.* hn:*(jr-  od I'1 Great b.'ads of perspirn ion  burst out orr his face. "Moi her !"  ho mullored weakly; "my mm her! Oh,  what, shall 1 do ,"���������  Katharine Sioo.l wiih one hand on  hor him ft and one prcss"d to her  parched throat; her ear wns si rained  lo catch a iniiiin or cry from i ha I  awful lomb, but trono enure, no-  sound broke Iho air, only ih- wild,  frenzied pleadings and i ho hoarse  gaspiirgs for breath of i he man at  her foot.  "Stand up 1" sho snid. turning on  him suddenly; "do not kneel to me;  kneel  to your  God  for help."  Gordon clutched despairingly al her  hand.  "They will mako you give, evidence  against mc,'' hu mul tered, huskily,'.-.is  mind dwelling only  on  his own  fe.ir-  will condemn, me,  word ! Katharine,  you must, for my  fui danger. "Thuy  hang me, on your  you must save luo!  mul hor's sake!"  fl'ho girl started. She had forgotten tho mother in this terrible moment. Sho could ''think of nothing  but that frank "young face, so still  and cold forever; hear nothing but  that shrill scream as he had sunk to  his ghastly grave, .pushed Ihero by  Gordon's   treacherous   hand.  "What ��������� what can 1 do? Heaven  have "mercy on us! Ilea voir have mercy on us 1" she murmured faintly; hoi-  bruin was reeling; she half moved,  half staggered away.  Gordon dragged himself after hor  on his knees.  "You can save (mo if you will,  Katharine," he said, eagerly, wildly,  his bloodshot eyes moving round in n  distraught way; "you alono saw this  ���������this done I You alone can condemn  mo I A wife can give no evidence a-  gainst her husband ! You must bo my  wife, Katharine, for ���������for niy mother's sake l"  oaths poured into his ears, (hen a mo-  i mentary vision of that lovely face  that had haunted him all night passed before his .eyes like the face of an  imploring angel, and then ��������� Gordon  Smythe was leaning against one of  the stout beams alone on the edge of  the pit. A cold sweat was on his  face; he shook in every limb; his t yes  glared down into the yawning chisrn  whoso darkness had swallowed up  that good honest heart, that fair  young face, that stalwart form.  IIow. long ho stood thus. Gordon  never knew. Suddenly he started  with a smothered shriek; a cold hand  had seized him as in an-iron grip,  and somo one was beside him. It was  Katharine.  "You have killed him! ��������� killed  him!" sho muttered, in a voice almost choked with horror and emotion  "I���������I saw him go, sent by your hand  ���������he screamed as Iro went. I hear  him now," wilh a shiver through every limb, her grasp tightened convulsively on lho man. "Gordon, you  must save bim ���������save _him, do you  not understand ?"  Hut Gordon Smythe had forgotten  all but himself and his own danger,  which ber presence suddenly recalled;  in a perfect frenzy of fear he was  on  the ground clasping her knees.  "Katharine, it was a mistake!" he  gasped. "I ���������I swear it I You will  not give me up now, Katharine?  Katharine, you must save mel They  will hang me for this if��������� if you utter a word you will . "  Katharine shook him off as she  wnuld  have shaken   off a  rat.  "Co-ward !" she said, in tones of unfathomable  loathing    and    contempt,  u   orTArfKEn ni. ...;'.  "Your wife I"  'The words fell from Katharine's  ashen lips in a dull, dead sort of way;  then with almost superhuman  strength she wrenched her skirts  from his hands, and recoiled from  him as from some hideous rcptile.-  Sho had no words ready to express  the tumult of feelings that thronged  her   breast.  With swifl, trembling steps sho  approached (hat dark chasm again,  and  bent  over   it.  'All was deathly still. Xot a moan  or sigh' came lo hor ear. Katharino  looked about her in an agonized way.  It she could but go down thero and  discover it a spark of lifo still lingered! In lho full I error of the past  few moments sho had been too stunned to think of succoring him ; now  every nerve in her body was quivering. She felt if something wero not  dono sho must go mad. Turning  suddenly, she saw Gordon still on  his knees beside her.  "Quick!" sho said, almost fiercely.  "Quick! We have delayed, too long I  Ho ���������he may nol 1>j dead ���������we must  do something. Instead of crying to  mo for your paltry lifo, Gordon  Smyihe, arouse yourself and think of  your victim."  The forres ���������cold, curl, as Ihey were  ���������did not rouse, the craven cur al  her feel, did not move, his mind from  his own  fear.  "lie is dead ���������dead !" ho whispered,  plucking uf her gown again arrd shuddering; "whal creature could live  down thero? Katharine, don'l stare  in rhat way ���������don'l, for Heaven's  sake! I can"!   boar  il !"  "Aro you, I herr, such a pitiful coward   that  my  eyes   frighten  you?"  Katharine's face was ghustly white,  but it was wonderfully beautiful in  its supreme scorn.  jThere was a (moment's silence between them, then hor strength suddenly went. She felt a wave of  acute, horrible fear sweep over her.  "Let me got" she murmured, shivering from him; "release me ��������� let  me go l-I���������I cannot  bear your touch.  I cannot "���������������������������'  She pressod one hand over her  throbbing eyes, but the vision of that  frank, handsome young face vanishing into the black darkness still  glared, at her to torture her.  ^SiSFioa^ixw_her weakness, and his_  cunning returned.- ~ " : ~      r^  "Yes, go���������go!" he muttered huskily; "g������ quickly and send oul. those  who   will  search   for    the  dead  man  and capture his murderer., It is my  due; my hands are stained wiih his  blood; it is life for lifo. ' What does  it matter whether my mother's heart  is broken?i I have sinned and I must  suffer; it is but just. Thej will  condemn me on your word, Katharine  Hrereton, and I shall ba hanged by  the neck till I   am dead." i  Katharine's bands dropped, and .her  eyes went round in a confused, terrified way, while hor breath came in  quick,  short  gasps.  Gordon crept nearer to her.  "Think of my -mother, Katharine,  the woman who has lavished a mother's love on you, who loves you as  her own child; think of her shame,  her agony, when I am condemned by,  your woid, and��������� "  The  girl  stopped   him.  "I���������I cannot stay here. I shall  go mad I" she cried, wildly. " For  Heaven's  sake,   take   ���������take��������� "  (T'he words died away in a broken  sob, and, as she staggered back feebly, Gordon Smyihe sprang to his  feet and caught her in his arms.  , (ror one instant she lay in his  hold quite motionless, but nothing so,  merciful as oblivion was grunted to  the girl. As hor eyes opened again,  and she realized whose arm was supporting her, she started up with a  dhudder, of deep, unutterable repugnance.  The thunderstorm had completely  ilsappeared; overhead the sky was as  blue and cloudless as When she had  itarted for her early walk. It seem-  *A to her, in her nervous, distraught  rendition, as though nature had been  ���������varaed of the hideous tragedy that,  aad   taken  place,  and  sent  its  awe-  Then she tried to move, to bend oyer | nopiring thunder and vivid lightning-  the pit, her heart bursting with the   ^protest against it. '  ' (To be Continued.)'. b  The Shadow and the Flash.  A Talc of thc Imposalbla.  BY JACK LONDON.  HEN* I look hack, I realize what a peculiar  friendship it was. First,  there was Lloyd In-  wood, tnll, slender and  linely knit, nervous nnd  dark. And their Paul Tielilorne, tall,  '���������lender and finely Unit, nervous and  -blond. Bach wns the replica of the other in everything except color. Lloyd's  eyes were"black coals of fire; Paul'-}  ���������teel-blue jets of flame. Under stress ol  ���������������������������xcitemcnt, the blood coursed olive in  the face of Lloyd, crimson in tiro face ol  [Paul. But outside this matter of color*  ling they were ns nlike ns two peas. Both  ���������iwero high-strung, prone to excessive ton*  ;������ion and over-eirdurnnee, nnd they lived  Iconstantly at concert pitch.  But there was a trio involved In this  ���������remarkable friendship, nnd the third was  iBhort, and fat, and chunky, and lazy,  j*nd, loth to say, it was I. Paul nnd  'Lloyd seemed horn to rivalry with each  (Other, and I to be peacemaker between  fthem. We grew up together, the threo  ���������of us, and full often have I received the  |r������ngiy blows cnclr intended for the other,  'They were always competing, striving to  .��������� ..1.1..    An/-.).    ftfl,A*r     mid     \rhcn     entered  ���������') ioutdo  each  other,   and    when    entered  (upon Bomc such struggle "thera waa no  JsUmit either to their endeavors or pas-  -inions. .  This intense spirit of rivalry obtained  (In their studies nnd their games. If  (Paul memorized ono canto of "Arar-  ���������imion," Lloyd memorized two cantos,  ���������Paul came "back with three, nnd /Lloyd'  .again with four, till eneh knew the whole  ,poem by heart. I remember an incident,  (that occurred at the swimming-hole���������an  incident tragically significant of tlte life-  -struggle between" tlrem. The boys had a  jame of diving to tire bottom of a ten-  foot pool and holding on by submerged  roots to sec which could stay under the  "longest. Paul nnd Lloyd allowed thom-  -eelves to be bnntercd into making the  ��������� descent - together. When I _ saw their  faces, set and determined, disappear in  the water as tliey sank swiftly down, I  felt a forebodincr of something dreadful.  " The moments sped, the ripples died away,  the face of the pool grew placid and un-  ��������� troubled, and neither black nor golden  bead broke surfneo in quest of -iir. We  above grew anxious.   The longest record  - of the'longest-winded boy hnd been ex-  ��������� cecded, and still there was no sign. Air  ���������bubbles trickled slowly upward, showing   thnt  tire    breath * had    been.-. ex-  ,     'ipelled from their lunss, nnd after tlint,  the  bubbles   ceased   to  trickle  upward.  ; Each second  became  interminable, and,  ��������� unable longer to endure the suspense,:I  - plunged into the water.  I found ..thenv down "at  the bottom,  ��������� clutching tight to tlie roots, their heads  not a foot apart, their eyes wide open,  ��������� each glaring fixedly at. the other.   They  '      were suffering frightful torment, writhing and twisting in the pangs of voluntary suffocation;  for.neither would .et  ?o "and acknowledge himself hen ten.    I  ried to break Paul's hold on the root,  but he resisted me fiercely.   Then I lost  i       iny breath, and came to the surface bnd-J  "!y seared. T quickly explained the situa-  '',  "tion, and "half a dozen of us went down  -and by main strength tore them loose.  By the time we got them out, both were  unconscious, and* it wns only after; much  " barrel-rolling and rubbing and pounding*  that they finally came to their senses.  'They would have drowned there, had no  one rescued them.  .When Paul Tichlorne entered college,-  ' he let It be generally-understood that he  ���������was  going! In I for   the   social   sciences,  i      lilovd Inwood. entering at the same time,  ��������� elected to take the same course. But"  iPaul had had it secretly in mind all the.  time to study the natural sciences, ppe-  - ciallzlng on chemistry, and at thc last  moment he switched over. Though Lloyd,  had already arranged his year's work  ���������nd  attended  the "first lectures, he  at  -tones followed Paul's/lend and went in  for the natural sciences .and especially  for chemistry. Their rivalry, soon became.  ��������� rn noted thing throughout the university.;  Each was a spur to the other, and they*  ���������went Into chemistry deeper than did ever,  -students before���������-30 deep, in fact, that  ere they took their sheepskins tlrey could-  have stumped any chemistry or "cow, college" professor In the institution, save*  "old" Moss, head of the department, and  , "him even they puzzled and edified more'  Ithan once. Lloyd's discovery of the'  fdeath bacillus" of the sea toad, and his  experiments on it with potassium cyanide, sent his name and that of his i.ni-  =|*rer8lty=ringing=rotind=-the^world;'���������nor  iwas Paul a whit behind when he succeeded in producing laboratory colloids  ���������exhibiting amoeba-like activities, and  .-when he cast new light upon the pro-.  * cesses of fertilization through his startling experiments with simple sodium  ���������chlorides and magnesium solutions on  low forms of marine life.  It was In their undergraduate days,  however, In the midst of their profound-  ������st plunges into the mysteries of organic  chemistry, that Doris Van Benschoten  ���������entered into their lives. Lloyd met her.  ���������first, but within twenty-four hours Paul  saw to it that he also made her' ao*.  ���������; qunr'ntance. Of course, they fell in lov**>  with her, and she became the only thing  in life worth living for. They wooed her  with equal ardor and fire, and so in-  ' 'tense became their struggle for her that  half the student-body took to wagering  ���������wildly on the result. Even "old" JMojs,  ���������one day, after an astounding demonstration In his private laboratory by Paul,  ���������was guilty to the extent of a month's  salary of backing him to become the  ���������bridegroom of Doris Van Benschoten.  In the end she solved the problem in  her own way, to everybody's satisfac-'  tion except Paul's and Lloyd's. Getting,  them together, she said that she really;  could not choose between them hecauso  ehe loved them both equally well* and.  that, unfortunately, since polyandry was  not exactly permitted in the United  States, she would be forced to forego the.  honor and happiness of marrying cither.  of them. Each blnmcd the other for this,  lamentable outcome, nnd the bitterness*  feetween then, grew more bitter.  But things came to a head soon'  enough. It was at my home, after they'  had taken their degrees and dropped out:,  of the world's sight, that the beginning,  of tho end came to pass. Botli were!  men or means, with littlo inclination arrd"  no necessity for professional life. My  friendship and their mutual animosity,  were the two things thnt linked them In.1  iny way tog. Jier. While they wore*  very often at my place, they mode It ���������'  fastidious point to avoid each otner on  such visits, though it was inevitable, under the circumstances, that they should  some upon eacli other occasionally.  On tho dny I have in recollection, Paul  Tichlorne had been mooning nil morning  In my study over a current scientific review. This left me free to nry owrr affairs, and I wns out among my roses  when Lloyd Irrwood arrived. Clipping  and pruning arid tacking tlie climbers ou  tho porch, with my mouth full of nail'*,  nnd Lloyd following mc ahout and lending a hand now and again, wo fell to discussing the mythical race of Invisible  people, thnt strange arrd vagrant people  the traditions of which hnve come dowf  to us. Lloyd warmed to the talk in hid  nervous, jerky fashion, and was soon  interrogating the physical properties niul  possibilities of invisibility. A perfectly  black object, hc contended, would elude  and defy the ncutest vision.  "Color is a sensation,'' hc waa saying.  "It has" no objective reality. Without  light, we can see neither colors nor objects themselves. All objects are blnck  rn tho dark, and in the dark it is impossible to see tlicm. If no light strikes  upon them, then no light is Hung back  from tlrem to tho eye, and so wo have  no vision-evidence of their being."  "But wc see blnck objects in dnyliglrt,'  I objected.  "Very true," lie went on warmly. "And  that is becnusc tlrey nro not perfectly  black. Were they perfectly black, ribao-  lutely black, as it were, we could not  see them���������ay, not in tire blnve of a thousand suns could wc see theru! And so 1  say, with the right pigments, properly  compounded, nn absolutely black paint  could be produced which wr lid render  invisible whatever it was applied to."  "It would be a remarkable discovery,"  I said non-committally, for the whole  thing seemed too fantastical for aught  but speculative purposes.  "Kenrnrkable!" Lloyd slapped me on  the shoulder. "I should say so! Why,  old chap, to cont myself with such n  paint would be to put tiro world nt my  feet. The secrets of kings and court.-  would he mine, the machinations of diplomats nnd politicians, tire double-play  of tricksters, the plans of trusts and corporations I I could keep my hand on the  inner pulse of things nnd become the  greatest power in the world! And I���������'���������  he broke off shortly, then added, "Well,  I" have begun* my experiments, and 1  don't mind telling you that I'm right in  line for it."  A sneering laugh from the doorway  startled us. Paul Tichlorne was standing thore, a sinilo of mockery on hii  lips.  "You forget, my dear Lloyd," he.said.  ;   "Forget what!"  "You forget,'.' Paul went on���������'���������ah, yon  forget the shadow." \  * I saw Lloyd's face drop, but ho answered sneeringly, **T can carry a sunshade, you know." Then he turned suddenly and fiercely upon him. "Look  here, Paul, you'll keep out of this if yor.  know what's good for you.". ���������  A rupture seemed imminent, but Paul  -laughed good-naturedly.   "I wouldn't lay  fingers on your'dirty pigments.   Succeed  I beyond your most sanguine 'expectations,  vet you will always: fetch up against the,  shadow.    You can't-get nway from it  J>T6w* I shall go  on  the very/ opposite  /tack.   In the very nature of my proposition the shadow will be eliminated���������",  "Transparency!" ejaculated' Lloyd instantly.   "But it enn't be achieved."  -   "Oh, no;  of course hot."    And Paul  shrugged his shoulders and strolled J of!  down the briar-rose path.  This was the 'beginning of it. J Both  men attacked the problem with all the  tremendous energy for which they were  noted, nnd with .a rancor and bitterness which made me tremble for the success of either. Each trusted mc to the  utmost, and in the long weeks of experi  mentation that followed I was made a  party to both sides, listening to tlieir  thoorizings and witnessing their demonstrations. Never, by word or sign, did 1  convey to either the slightest hint of the  other's progress, and they; respected, mc  for the seal I put upon my lips.  Lloyd Inwood, after prolonged and un-  interniittent! application, ������hen the tension upon his mind and body became too  great' to bear, had a strange way of cb-  'ta'ining J relief.. He attended prize-fights;  Itwas at one of these brutal exhibitions,  .whither he had dragged me in order to  tell his latest results, that his theory reT  ceived striking confirmation.  "Do you see that red-whiskered man?"  he asked,*pointing across the ring to the  fifth tier of seats on the opposite side.  "And do you see the next man to him,  the one in the white hat? Well, there is*  quite a gap between them, is there not?"  "Certainly," I answered. "Tfhey are a  seat apart.    The gap ia the .-.moccuoicd  seat.":  -^He^leaned=*ovei*=to=inie^and**spoke^scri-=  Jpusly." "Between tho red-whiskered man  and the white-hatted man sits Ben Wesson. You have heard me speak of him.  He is the cleverest pugilist of his weight  in the country. He is also a Caribbean  negro, full-blooded, and the blackest in  the United States. He has on a black  overcoat buttoned up. I saw him when  he came in and took that sent. As soon  as he sat down he disappeared. Watch  closely;  he may smile."  I was for crossing over to verify  Lloyd's statement, but he restrained me.  "Wait," he said.  I waited and watched, till the red-  whiskered man turned his head a*  though addressing the unoccupied seat;  and then, in that empty space, I saw thc  rolling whites of a pair of eyes and tlie  white double-crescent of two rows af  teeth, and for the instant I coultl make  out a negro's face. But with the passing  of the smile his visibility passed, and  the chair seemed vacant as before.  "Were he perfectly black, you could  sit alongside him and not see him,"  Lloyd said; and I confess the illustration  was apt enough to make me ������������������yell-nigh  .convinced.-':.-  I visited Lloyd's laboratory n number of times after that, and found him  always deep in his search after the absolute black. His experiments covered all  sorts of pigments, such as lamp-thicks,  tars, carbonized vegetable matter*?, soots  of oils and fats and tlio various carbonized animal substances.  "White light is composed of the seven  primary colors," he argued to me. "But  it is itself, of itself, invisible. Only by-  being reflected from oojecis do it nnd  the objects become .-isiblc. Hut cn!y  that portion of it thnt is reflected becomes visible. For instance, here is n  blue tobneoo-box. Tlie white light strike*'  against it, and, with ono exception, ali  Us component colors ��������� violet, indigo,  green, yellow, orange and red���������arc absorbed. Thc one exception is blue. It '���������*  not absorbed, but rcllcctcd. Wherefore  the tobacco-box gives us a sensation of  Jil..-iieAi   ,'.%,.. sio-uot aos. i'n* f,i'*nr calori  because they are absorbed. We see only  ihe blue. For the same reason grass Js  jreen. The green waves of white light  ire thrown upon our eyes."  "When we paint our houses we do not  Upply color to them," he said at another  time. "What we do is to apply certain  ���������ubstanees which havo the property of  absorbing from white light all the colors  except those which we would have our  houses appear. When a substance reflects all the colors to tire eye, it seems  to us white. When it absorbs all tho  colors, it is black. But, in I said before,  wo have as yet no perfect black. All  tho colors are not absorbed. Thc perfect  black, guarding against high lights, will  bo utterly arrd absolutely invisible. Look  nt that, for example."  He pointed to thc palette lying on Ins  work-table. .Dilferent shades of black  pigments were brushed on it. One, in  particular, I could hardly sec. It gavo  my eyes a blurring sensation, and I  rubbed them and looked again.  "That," ho said impressively, "Is tho  blackest black you or any mortal man  ever looked upon. But just you wait,  nnd I'll have a black so black that no  mortal man will be ablo to look upon it  ���������and seo it!"  On the other hand, I used to find Paul  Tichlorne plunged as deeply into the  study of light polarization, diffraction  and Interference, single nnd double refraction, and all manner of strange organic compounds.  "Transparency: a state or quality of  body which permits all rays of light to  pass through," he defined for me. "That  is what I am seeking. Lloyd blunders  up against the shadow with his perfect  opaqueness. But I escape it. A transparent body casts no shadow; neither  does it reflect light-waves���������that is, the  perfectly transparent does not. So,  avoiding high lights, not only will such  a body cast no shadow, but sinco it reflects no light, it will also be invisible."  Wo were standing by the window nt  another time. Paul was engaged in polishing a number of lenses, which were  ranged along the sill.   Suddenly, after a  fiause in the conversation, he said, "Oh!  've dropped a lense. Stick your head  out, old man, and see where it went to."  1 Out I stnrted to thrust my bead, but  a sharp blow on the forehead caused me  to recoil. I rubbed my bruised brow and  gazed with reproachful enquiry at Paul,  who  was laughing    in  gleeful,  boyish  fashion. . ...    ���������*.   "Well?" he said. . ;*:.;.  :������������������ ���������'  "Well?" I echoed. ; ���������''���������"'���������' v*"'  "Why don't you investigate?" he demanded.   And investigate I did.   Before  thrusting, out my head,, my senses, automatically active, had told me there was  nothing there, that nothing intervened  between mc. find put-pf-doorsj .that the  aperture of the window-opening was tit.-  tcrly empty.. I stretched forth my hand  and felt a hard object, smooth and cool  and flat, which my touch, out of jts experience, told me to be glass".   I looked  Jagnin, but could see positively nothing.  ���������'   "White qunrtzose snnd," Paul rattled  off, "sodie carbonate, slaked lime, cullet,  manganese peroxide-*-tlrere yoii hnyo Jt,  the finest French plate glass, made by  .the great St. Gobain Company, who made  ���������the finest plate glass in the world, and  "this .is the finest piece they ever made.  It cost a king's ransom.   But look at it!  lYou can't see it!    You don't know it's  ���������there till you run your head agninst it!  :'���������* "Eh, old boy!    That's merely an.' ob*  'ject lesson-certain  elements, jn them-  ..'selves opaque, yet so compounded as tc  give a resultant body which is transpar-  jent.   But that is a matter of inorganic  .chemistry, you say.    Very true.   But I  :dare to assert, standing here on my two  ���������feet, that in the organic lean duplicate  "whatever occurs in tire inorganic."  ���������*..' "Here!"T* He held: a test-tube between  ��������� me and the light, and I noted the cloudy  or muddy liquid it contained.   He emptied the contents of another test-tube  into it, and almost instantly it became  clear and sparkling.  "Or here!" With quick, nervous move-  ���������ments among his array of test-tubes, lit:  Iturned a white solution to a wine color  "and -aj light yellow solution to a dark  jbrown. He dropped a piece of litmus  .'paper, the rocella tinctona, into an acid,  "when it changed instantly tb .red, and  !on floating it in an alkali it turned as  .'"quickly., to blue.  . "The litmus paper is still the litmus  jpaper," he enunciated in the formal man-  Tner of the lecturer. "I have not changed  ���������it into something else. Then what did I  'do? I merely changed the arrangement  of its molecules. Where, at first, it absorbed all colors from the light but red,  its molecular structure was so changed  that it absorbed red and all colors except blue. And so it goes, ad infinitum  Now, what I propose to do is this." He  paused for a space. "I propose to seek���������  ay, and to find���������the proper reagents,  Twhich,-aeting-upon=the=Iiving-organismi=  will bring about molecular changes analogous to those you have just witnessed.  But these reagents, which I shall find,  and for that matter, upon which I already have my hands, will not turn the  living body to blue or red or black, but  they will turn it to transparency. AU  light will pass through it. It will be invisible.   It will cast no shadow."  A few weeks later I went hunting with  Paul. He had been promising me for  some time that I should have the pleasure of shooting over a wonderful dog���������  the most wonderful dog, in fact, that  ever man shot over, so he averred, and  continued to aver till my curiosity was at  fever pitch. But on the morning in question I was disappointed, for there ivas  no dog in.evidence.  "Don't see him ahout," Paul remarked  unconcernedly, and we set off across the  fields.  I could not imagine, at the time, what  was ailing me, but I had a feeling of  some impending and deadly illness. JMy,  nerves were all awry, and, from the astounding tricks they played me, my*  senses seemed to have run riot. .Strange  sounds disturbed me. At times I heard  the sw.ish-swish of grass heing shoved  aside, and once the patter of feet across  a patch of stony ground.  "Did you hear anything, Paul f I asked'  once.  But he shook his head and thrust his  feet steadily forward.  While clinfbing a fence, I heard the  low, eager whine of a dog, apparently  from within a couple of feet of me; but  on looking about me I saw nothing.  I dropped to the ground, limp and  trembling.  "Paul," I said, "we had better return  to the house.. I am afraid I am going  to bo sick."  "Konsense, old man," he answered.  "The sunshine has gone to your head  like wine. You'll be all right. It's fa.--  moua weather."  But, passing along a narrow path  through a clump of oottonwoods, some  .���������oiifici-^brysheji aeainat jny.Je2a.And i  . it ...vi,    l������ imu   null  . UU(*1J.- ll'S*   in V <*-.  for it was now plainly * visible,  been playing abouI "but "ri feiv  tumbled aird nearly fell.   I looked with  Hidden anxiety at Paul.  "What's tiro matter?" he asked. "Trip,  sing over, your own feet?"  I kept my tongue between my teeth  tnd plodded on, though sore perplexed  md thoroughly satisiUd tliat somo acute  md mysterious malady had attacked my  nerves.' So far my cyos had escaped,  Sirt, when we got to the open fields  igain,. even my vision went back on mc.  Strange Hashes of vari-eolored, rainbow  n'ght begiur to appear nrrd disappear on  the path before rrre. Still, I rimnaged to  keep myself in hand, till tlie vnri-colorcd  lights persisted for a space of fully  twenty seconds, dancing and dashing in-  con tin'uous play. Then I sat down, weak  and shaky.  "It's all up with me," I gasped, covering my eyes with my hands. "It has attacked my eyes.   Paul, tnke 1110 home."  But Paul laughed long and loud.  "What did 1 tell you?���������tho most wonderful dog, oh? Well, what do 3-ou  think?"  He turned partly from me and hegnn  to whistle. I heard tire patter of fost,  thc panting of a heated animal, and the  unmistakable yelp of a dag. Then Paul  stooped down and apparently fondled the  empty air.  "Here!    Give ine your fist."  And he rubbed my hand over the cold  nose and josvis of a dog. A dog it certainly was, with the shape and the  smooth short cont of a pointer.  Suffice to say, I speedily recovered my  spirits aird control. Paul put a collar  about the animal's neck and tied his  handkerchief to its tail. And then was  vouchsafed us the remarkable sight of  an empty collar and a waving handkerchief cavorting over the fields. It was  something to see thnt collar and 'handkerchief pin a bevy of quail in a clump  of locusts and remain rigid nnd immovable till wc Iind flushed the birds.  Now and T.gnin the dog emitted the  vnri-colorcd light flashes I have mentioned. The ono thing, Paul explained,  which lie had not anticipated and which  he doubled could be overcome.  "They're a large family," hc said,  "those srrrr (logs, wind dogs, rainbows,  hnlos, nnd* parhelia. They are produced  hy refraction of light from mineral and  ice crystals, 'rom mist, rain, spray and  no end-of lh::igs; and I am afraid they  arc the prir::'.Dy I must pay for ���������'transparency.. I escaped Lloyd's shadow only  io fetch up against the rainbow flash."  A couple of days later, before tire entrance to P.i'ul's*. laboratory, I encountered a terrible stench. So overpowering  was it that it was ensy to discover the  source���������a rirass of putrescent matter on  the doorstep which in general outlines  resembled..a dog. *:  Paul was startled when ho investigated my find. It was his invisible dog, or  rather, what had becui his invisible dog  "     "' "  ' " It had  .    .    ���������.. niriiute;  before in.nil health and strength. Closer  examination revealed that tire skull hnd  been crushed by some heavy blow. While'  it was strange that the animal slionlei  have been kiljed, Jhc inexplicable thing  was thai it should so quickly decay"  "The/reagents I injected'into', its' system ; were ; harmless," Paul explained.  "Yet they were powerful, and it appears  that when death comes thoy force practically instantaneous disintegration. Re**  inv*sV1,cl. iMostxsmarJsaMeL''-Wfl*. tlie  only thing is riot to die. : They do nol  harm so long as one lives. But I do. wonder "who smashed in that dog's head."  Light, however, was tnrbwn upon this  when  a  frightened  housemaid  brought  the news that Gaffer Bedshaw had that  very morning, not more than ah hour1  back,  gone  violently  insane,  and  was  strapped down at home, in the bunts-  man's lodge, where he raved of a battle  with a ferocious and gigantic beast which  he had encountered in the Tichlorne pasture.   He claimed that the thing, whatever it was, was invisible, that with his  own eyes he had seen that it was invisible;    wherefore    his    tearful-wife    and  daughters shook their heads,' and whereforehe but waxed the more violent and  the gardener and the coachman tightened  the straps by another hole.  J  Nor,  while Paul Tichlorne  was  thus  successfully mastering the problem of invisibility, was Lloyd Inwood a whit behind.   I went over in answer fo a message of his to come and see 'how he was  getting on.    Now, his laboratory occupied an isolated situation in thc midst of  his  vast  grounds.    It  was  built in a  pleasant little glade, surrounded on all  aides by a dense forest growth, and was  to be gained by way of a winding and  erratic path.    But I had traveled that  path so often as to know every foot of  it, and  conceive my surprise   when  I  came upon the glade arrd found no laboratory.     Tiro   quaint   shed   structure  ^wUluitsj-ed ..sands tone-c!ilmiicy-was=notf  Nor did it look ns if it ever'had been.  There were no signs of ruin, no debris,  nothing.  I started to walk across what Imd  once heen its site. "Tin's," I said to myself, "should be where thc step went up  to the door," and barely were the words  out of my mouth when I stubbed my toe  on some obstacle, pitched forward, and  butted my head into something that felt  very much like a door. I reached oul*  my hand. It was a door. I found thc  knob and turned it. And nt once, as  the door swung inwnrd on its hinges, Hif  whole intcrior"of the laboratory impinged  upon my vision. Greeting Lloyd, 1  closed the door and backed up the path  a few paces. I could sec nothing of th#  building. Returning and opening the  door, at. once all the furniture and every  detail of thc interior was visible, lt  was indeed startling, the sudden transition from void to light and form and;  color.  "What do you think of it, eh?" Lloyd  asked, wringing my hand. "I slapped a  couple of coats of absolute black on the  outside yesterday afternoon to see how  it worked. How's your head? Yoii  bumped it pretty, solidly, I imagine."  "Never mind tliat," he interrupted my.  congratulations. "I've something better!  for you to do."  While he talked he began to strip, and  when he stood naked before rne lie thrust*  a pot and brush into my hand and said,  "Here, give me a coat of this."  It was an oily, shellac-like stuff, which  tlternate* tension and relax-atio-a of* tho  tnusolss that I moved it, but it defied my  lense of sight. To all appearances I hn'd  teen, shorn of a finger; nor could I get  tny visual impression of it till I extended it under tho skylight and saw its  llradow plainly blotted on the floor.  Lloyd chuckled. "Now spread it on,  nnd keep your eyes open."  I dipped tlie brush .into t'ho seemingly  empty pot, and gave him a Jong stroke  across iris chest.    With  tho passage of ���������  the brush   tho  living lloah  disappeared |  from beneath.    I covered, his right log, i  and he was as a orin-lcggcd man defying,  all laws of gravitation.    And so, stroko j  i>y stroke, member by Member, I painted  Lloyd Inwood into nothingness.   It was  a creepy experience, and I was glad when  naught remained in sight but his burning black eyes, poisod apparently unsupported in mid-air.  "1 hnvu n rollnod and harmless solution for them," he snid. "A Hire spray  with an air-brush, anil presto I I am not."  This deftly accomplished, he said, "Now  I shall move, about, and do you tell mc  what sensations you experience."  "In the. first pjnee, .1 cannot see you,"  I said, and I could bear hia gleeful laugh  from the midst of the emptiness. "Of  course," I continued, "you cannot escapo  your shadow, but thnt was to bo expected. Whon you pass between my  eye and an object, the object disappears,  but so unusual and incomprehensible is  its disappearance that it seems to. me ns  though my eyes had blurred. When you  move rapidly I experience a bewildering  succession of blurs. The blurring sensation makes my eyes ache aRd my brain  tired."  "Have you any other warnings of my  presence?" he asked.  "No, and yes," I answered. "When  you arc near me I have feelings similar  to those produced by dank warehouses,  gloomy crypts, and deep mines. And as  sailors feel the loom of the land on dark  nights, so I think I feci the loom bf your  body. But it is all very vague and intangible."  Long we talked, that last morning in  his laboratory; and when I turned to  go, he put his unseen hand in mine with  nervous grip, and said, "Now I shall conquer the world!"   And I could not dare  They found, mo* an hour alterwtrd.  tome inkling of what had hnpaened got*  lo the servants- and they quitted the  Tichlorno service* in a body. Gailer Bed-  thaw never recovered from the second  drock he received, and is confined in a.  nadhouse, hopelessly incurable. The sen-eta of their marvelous discoveries dieo!  ���������villi Paul and Lloyd, both laboratorreo  Jeing destroyed by grief-stricken relatives. As for myself, I no longer cara  .'or chemical research, and science ij a  .abnoed topic in my horiscbold. I hive  .���������eturncd to my roses. Nature's colsi***-  iro good euough for me.���������June "Boefc  nan." ,  ithe undertake:?.  CHANCES THAT  HAV" TAKEN PLACE*  '     7 **���������" 1 IN.THIS BUSINESS.  .".*��������� S   ������������������-- ���������  Not More   Than Ti-r-rniy-flvi. Ter Cent-of  Those Who Die In Cillc .:  Old- rmiluone.l Collin. I. .*  In tht- .Modern ltarrnl < n-  Kar.'c'** in lho -  ct nrv lEuric.1**  Fur Prices in London.  Tlio* fur auctions held in London, avery  spring determine the price of lux gar-  iionts for the following winter sc-ison. A  "enort of tho sales published in a trado  iorirnal indicates that sealskin furs wiH  .io* no more expensive* than last winter,  SJit ermine arid silver fox will bclUcy  per cent, higher, and mink, ottor, beaver  md bear will also.increase in price. Alos-  ca sable has gone up. It will-be newa to  Most people ta.ls.irn that the "hari3)os4.  accessary cat" also lends his akin to'^keep  tiro cold out. At all events "doniostio  sit" is quoted us being twenty-five .per  :ent. higher in price than at /the/last  ipriug* aucdion.   * .       j  . m 1  Properly Launched.      ;  "Yes," says tho proud mother, "if I  lo say it myself, there isn't another girl  !n society who has been so thoroughly  ���������sahooled and who has enjoyed'so many  it the preliminary advantages. Sho has  aad the appendicitis, has spent two years  ta a rest-oure, has gone oil' six sea-trips  for exhaustion, has had seven attacks of  nervous, prostration, has been written up  iii the papers as about to elope with the  uonchman, and has been proposed to by  ten foreign musicians, nnd eight noble-  aien have looked her 1 up in the financial  ngencies. Now that she ia about to  make her debut I seo no reason why  ���������he should not become a great favorite,  ���������  ^ i If complete preparation has anything to  ?o"teli'"him"of *Puul"fioMorne*,s'"equiil' *? with it."���������"Judge."  Buccess. *���������""��������������������������� '"] "'      *'       ,. **  '���������'  At home I found a note from Paul, j  asking me to come up immediately, and ]  it was high noon when I came spinning !  Sartorial Shortcomings of Painters.  ��������� When 0. JN. Jlind, an tip-to-dnto tailor,  went to tho London Iloyal Academy  bhe other day ho experienced a severe  shock. In narrating his experiences in  the "Tailor and Cutter," he says that as  up  the  driveway  on  my  wheel.    Paul  called me from the tennis court, and I  dismounted and went over. But the court  was empty.    As I stood  there, gaping  open-mouthed, a tennis ball struck mc . ,    ...     . - -���������   =    -  on tbe arm, (And as I turned about anotlr-   one-half of the pictures shown .Ire por-  er whizzed past my car    for aught 1, ���������*[-**-,'*-���������: VJHTch  profess, ta Veprqduce thu  could  see  of  my assailant,  they  came, oharaoton.stio feature?, face Shd dress oi  whirling at me from out of space, and [the original, and ns the. tailors hnve had  ri^t *v-ll--rd 1*" WAW-sV/-rT~wit*li  them '! t.<> design and produce that dross before  right well waS I "peppered jyjtji -theiri,  But when the balls alreaciy filing, (if lire  began' to 'come hack for a second whack.  I realized the situation. Seizing a racquet and keeping my eyes open, I quick;  ly saw a rainbow flash appearing and  disappearing, andj' darting over the  ground. I took out after it, and when 1  had laid the racquet upon, it for a:hnlf-  dozen 'stout "bloivs, Paul's voice rang out:  "JEnough! Enough! Oh! Ouchl Stop!  You're landing on my naked sldn^ you  know! Ow! JO-w-w! I'll be good! I'll  be good I I only wanted you. to see my  metainorjphoslsj lie said ruefully, and 1  lmnglheiT he was rubbing his Jnirtsf. J  J A few minutes later Me were playing  .tennis���������a handicap 611 liiy part, for 1  could have no knowledge of his position  save' when all the: angles between himself, the sun and mc wero in proper con  junction. Then he flashed, and only then  But the flashes were more brilliant than  the rainbow���������purest blue, most delicate  violet, brightest yellow, and all the intermediary shades, with the scintillant  brilliancy of the diamond, dazzling, blinding, iridescent!  But in the midst of our play I felt n  sudden cold chill, reminding me of deep  mines and gloomy crypts, such a chill ns  I had experienced tbat very morning.  The next moment, close to the net, 1  saw a hall rebound in mid-air and empty  space, and at tihe same instant, a score  of feet away, Paul Tichlorne emitted a  rainbow flash. It could not be he fronr  whom the balLhad .rebounded, 1and.with  sickening dread I realized that Lloyd Inwood had come upon the scene. To  make sure, I looked for his shadow, and  there it was, a shapeless blotch tho girth  of his body (the sun was overhead)  moving along the ground. I remembered  his threat,'and felt sure that all the  long years of rivalry were about to culminate in hideous battle.  * I cried a warning to Paul and heard  a snarl, as of a wild beast, and an answering snarl. I saw the dark, blotch  move swiftly across the court, and a  brillian t-=burst-of*^ari-colorcdslighVhibv~  ti was worn by thc artist's customers, it  is but natural fpT the tailor to take an  Interest in such portraits.    In criticizing  the: portrait  of  Lord  Mount  Stephen,  painted by. Sir George Reid, the sarcastic tailor notes a total absence of buttons oh the coat, and declares that the  silk on the fronts is at least an inch too  narrp'.v;    He withcringly condemns. the  painting as "contortions* in black with a  smudge of gray."   Then Solomon J. Solomon ���������comes in for criticism.    "Look at  number seventy-three, a portrait of H. T.  Levy," he says; "the silk on the lapels  ji} indicated as forming a continuation of  the collar, a style bhatno one but an old  woman who is": sometimes, employed to  mend clothes tvould adopt,   it is a libel  on_taiIord6m. : It has the breast"; pbejeef  found and out of all shape, anil the collar is short and turning up.   Then there  is iiumoer one hundred njid thirty-nine,  the portrait of A. S. Leslie Melville.   H������  ia represented in the clumsiest coat pps- I  sible.    The right lapel  is at least flvi j  times as large as the left."   Triton Ri* j  vicro's wonderful picture of the Rev. JNel- .'  son Lorairie and his   dog  is   also   con- !  demned,   not   on   account   of   the   dog,  which even JMr. Jlind admits to be excellent, but the coat of the reverent gentleman is unrelieved by a single seam.  The horrified tailor declares that there is  no collar seam or buttonhole in front,  and no waist seam or, indeed, any relief  whatever, while the sleeve is halfway up  the elbow. J Mr. Mind says he has .no-.,  patience with artists who are guilty of  such omissions and mistakes.  ing with equal swiftness to meet it; and  then shadow and flash came together  and there was the sound of unseen blows.  The net went down before my frightened  eyes. I sprang toward the fighters, crying:  "Por God's sake!"  But their locked bodies smote against  my knees and I wns overthrown.  "You keep out of this, old man I" I  heard the voice of Lloyd Inwood from  out of the emptiness. And then Paul'!"  voice crying, "Yes, we've had enough of  peacemaking! This settles it for good  and all!"  Prom the sound of their voices I knew  they had separated. I could not locate  Paul, and so approached the shadow tlrat  represented Lloyd. But from the other  side camo a stunning blow on the point  of my jaw, and I heard Paul scream angrily, "Now will you keep away?"  Then they came together again, the  impact of their blows, their groans and  gasps, and the swift flnshings and shad-  ow-movings tolling plainly of the deadlines') of the struggle.  I shouted for help, and Gaffer Bedshaw  came running into the court. I could  see, as he approached, that he was looking nt me strangely, but lie collided with,  the combatants and was hurled end over  end to the ground. AVith one despairing  shriek and a cry of "0 Lord, I've got  'cm!" he sprang to his feet and tore mad-'  ly out of the court.  I could do nothing, so I Bat up, fascinated and powerless, and watched tire  spread quickfy "and" easily over tiie skin   struggle.    The noonday sun beat down  Why We Shake Hands.  The Prussian officer who held it hid  duty to kill a mere soldier who offered  to shake hands with him had, from th������  official Prussian point of view, a complete case, .says '���������'Harper's Weekly."  Handshaking implies a certain degree ot  equality, and it  is  not possible for ���������  "Kowadays." said r*r  cr.d(?rt.il:pr*o; -  <lrns    experience,    "1:0:    moro    ihnr*t.  twenty-five per cent. r,f iho?e who die  in cities aro buried lr. ::��������������������������� ol(!-f.i_**Mon-.'  ed coflln,   the rest are buried in tho.  modern  burial  casket.    Thc  percent-:  age of caskets used. Is .mill    standi?***  ���������increnslnj*.  and  the cnty  thing    Irnt.  (prevents    its sui-plan';lp:r    the    cottrt.  entirely Is Its   greater cost.     Upito*  .within u very few yean the chenprft-  caeket made was one    clo'.h-covcrcd,*  selling at about $S0 10 SCO.     There*is*  now produced a casket of wc*od stain-*  cd in imitation of rosewood    thstcia..  sold for $35.    Eut coffins,  ol' course,*,  are made much    cheaper tha.-.    that..;;  .There are still made some fine c\>Oft-.i-. .���������  of oak, costing considerably mora, bul* i  the great bulk of the coilins now.-.-���������.*,?d ',  cost considerably less and aro used by; '  poorer people.   Still I look to see- tires. ���������  day when caskets can  bo sold    aUsr,  price so low that the coifin will praea  Iticaliy disappear.  "Even now in the warcrooms of ther.:  big casket and coffin    manufacturer;-;*.,  the coffin is no longer shown by'saat--r; *.  pie.   Coffins are, of course, made* still-���������..  in great numbers in the    aggreg*r.o?^---t  ���������but they are sold from the catalosnef"**f.r���������'������������������  the place they once held in thc sho** ������������������*������.'  rooms lry now taken up by thc :nodenjr-vV  Iburial casket, which is made in sim****;*������-  j)ly hundreds of styles, to which net*t.v.  styles, caskets new in nas,j;ij ..   ._' ..a-sife  ish, or in some detail or other, ri.ecoifct.'*  -stantly being added.  ,   "In the old times when a cofTlh casK*  3ust a coffin, and that wa? rii  tmit-e^v::  was to   it, and   the ini'i.;... ���������.... *s.*'.-5-*ai-"'  ,was perhaps a cabinet: maker as we I ���������V*-**"  made the coffins that he sold, he' kent'Hiy.  on hand, or he made to order, cofSn*c*t  of any size or quality that might   btf-f.!*:  nseded to meet any. requirement.-- He-Tfe.  made coffins of various -naterTr.'-s air&i"-  " grades, but he could *.upply thera: aULJ^TTT:  Of course, be couldn't begin to do*tna&**T::  with the modern buri-;l c-isket. thougVi**���������'>.  ho can supply a large rr ijoritr of. fiie-v-iT '  demands    made upon    him, bocausrv"-**,*-  .while the modern ca?ket is   made:In?rs  such very great variety, yet the greats" ���������������������������  er number of those sold are ccniprisecT:'-;-  i-within fifty or fewer varieties tbatrati-^y.' ���������  .virtually standard  style-e,  and   * cams'-*:-.-. .;������������������  monly sold.   The undertaker canveas>5>"  lly keep on hand a Sojou or -.ivyentj**r~ .  or more styles of cas*:t.s, and auYim&i..,'������������������  these there is likely to be found on-as**^': *  "suitable.-";":-     *. -v.*������������������������������������' ;"v'':.".'.' J'-'J Jij. iy.  "JBut if there should J not be.J thenjisST .'���������..������������������;'  fa these days, the uuUj.-taker might';?-*  tell a casket from the c.-,=lr;':   ���������j.'.iau.-^*-  facturer's catalogue, nowadays a .larsif:',  and costly book, with a grUt mrai-.':.  ber of elaborate illustrations;   er,  rirr  any large city as for ii. rtance. Tn Now-   ���������  ���������York, he might send ort-'J^-v !:;; y:^ir;iii  r tomer to the warerobm:. 01 tao *5Ji=keK.i V  ���������manufacturer,,   to make   a    se-'act'djaUe**'C  there.    The sale of theJ casket wcraicS^;  be, of course, not to the -dtiniaie pur->-.;  chaser, but to the un.T.:.-takor,   ��������� Tbiafv .* ;'..J  Iskinrj: 4 customer to th". T'.roivVHO'a-iot*'"." -^  ,the manufacturer Is sos*.*thias peeu-..  liarly and essentially ���������c.L'.irxi.   Ther������  .was no occasion to do .so, to hi sure; T    .  in the das-s of coffins, but. v.-;th overy'-,      *  ona,  of them   ft vivid    remiuSsr   ot-J-  death, it isn't   possible to think   olTrJ"-  anybody's looking   through    a grea.pa :'* - ~  stock of coffins to make a selection,,  even if there had been such a siock-tot*^'  select from.    But here, cs I was saying a momentago, there isn't a. cof-~ -.  Jin in sight.    There are seen    here������������������-*���������     ";  ���������something as different from the coStoui \ /  in form and appearance as it is poa���������-  fcible to make it���������burial caskets only.**..  Caskets of carved oak arid msnosany^,  and caskets of aluminum, .'-nd casket**  covered with cloth and w."cb piiish anff:  with various other lino fairies,    ca*���������  kets ln many styles, and in ii.'ack, ami;  in white and In  various ��������� colors. It iw-:-  ���������Utily    a    marvellous    display;      antf*  among these casket?, zr.sny ci   itteva,  elaborate and beautiful,  peopi.?  ^ssjai_om(3er^to^imagine--anv^cqusJ^^ritho^t=?^too'J^  except another Prussian officer.   Clearly,)  the old-time coffin InsD.red.  any act suggesting such a thing could 1      "In old times a coiSn was to l<>  not bo expiated by nny punishment short i  In an undertaker's   shop only  and dried immediately.  ".Merely preliminary and precautionary," he explained when I had finished;  "but now for the real stuff." ���������  "I picked up another pot he indicated,  and glanced inside, hut could see nothing.  T'It's empty," I said.  "Stick your finger in it."  I obeyed, and was aware of a senaa-.  tion of cool moistncis. On withdrawing  my hand I glanced at the forefinger, the'  one I had immersed, but it had diaarv  ������������.t*jaj*a*4 IT     -*aaj Xi. -J*������*J* J|JDJ������tR-(t*iA*fa*i  -fUtt.  .with dazzling brightness on the naked'  tennis court. And it wns naked. AU I  could seo wns the blotch of shadow and  the.rainbow flashes, tho dust rising from  the invisible feet, the earth tearing up  from beneath the . straining foot-grips,  and the wire screen bulge once or twice  as their bodies hurled against it. That  was all, and after a time even that  ceased. There were no more flashes, and  the -shadow had become stationary; and  I remembered their set boylah faces as,  ���������they clung to the roots ln the deep cool-  ^fgs of **-hp 20Q0I.  ot the immediate death of the offender.  The custom of handshaking dates back  to prehistoric times, a relrc of tho*������e  savage days when strangers could uot  meet without suspicion of murderoui  purpose. Then all men went abroad with  weapons and shields, arrd, when they met,  would stand in pleasant converse, each  with his shield upon his left arm and  with right hands clasped so that there  Would be no chance for a sudden swing  of the kfrifo or bludgeon. The right  hand was invariably used for the weapon, j  with the result that we are a right-  handed race. The reason for this lay  undoubtedly in the fact that the left  *.rm was always employed in the important work of shielding the heart. .Among  the common people of the Aryan race  tho old pledge of amity in yielding the  right hand to be grasped and held has  since remained the chief token of open  friendship. In the "Iliad" the returning  ���������rhiefs were "greeted with extended j  hands." Even at that remote day the j  early significance of the handclasp had  been lost in the nobler meaning of civilized life. JBut it remains 0. salutation in  which a greater or less degree of equality  Is claimed or conceded. It is, ���������therefore,  possible for a humble person to shake  hands with the President of the United  States, but not with an officer of the  Prussian army.  look-*  -;iiafr==  upo������  A Little Mistake.  Oustomer���������Just look at thia stuff you  eold ray servant for rat poison yesterday! It looks to me more like baking  powder!  Chemist���������Dear me! so It is. That's  tbat careless young assistant of minii  xgairi. Ho must havo given the poison  to the party who wanted the baking  powder, I'm afraid-  occasions; now it is no; a a uncoi-unoa  .*���������*-  thing to see a burial c.vket displayo-d*. ���������]*  there in a suitable showcase.     '���������"or a-  ���������  ���������long time now, thoush it !s ulnce. th������-'j**.*  Introduction of burial caskets, it huaA  been a custom, followed by many un���������JJ  eertakers in the more densely peoploiiTT '  .parts of the city, to put in their show���������*���������]  *,window a child's burial  casket;  thejr:*  ���������would never think of putting a littler  coffin  there,  but the  little casket *���������*"-  ���������something very different.    Sometimes*,**  -if there ls room in a w adow, there is  shown there a full-sizsd  casket;  bat.  more often such a display as that It i  (made in a showcase inside;  and suctt*. j  'displays might be seen nowadays   ia :  undertakers'    establishments in    any J  part    of the city,    thc casket    thua  Ghown  being oae costing perhap $500*.  *ut more likely |1,000 or more.   Coin--  monly such   displays would be   of a)  single casket;  but in some establishments nowadays there mfgbt be eeea  more than one, and you might see a.  considerable number thus displayed.;  ..  "Some of   this modern    display ia  "due, no doubt, to modern, progressiva;  ways of doing things, which have ea������  tered Into the   undertaking   business  -Just as they have   Into every   other.  ;But the possibility of it at all is due>,  like the other   changs-s I have   mentioned to the casket iuslf, so far reW  moved from that veritable symbol ot  death, the old-time cofiia."  Use Lever's Dry Soap (.1 powder*) fo  wash woolens arrd flannels,���������you'll like  it  To get* the benefit of reading ther*  should be method or system fn it.  One cannot read even a small fraction*  of all the booitg and pc Todlcals published, and thereefore t;:i_s:e should be  read that best strengthen and qualify,  the reader's purpose. Heading without  a purpose fs like going to eea without  a compass. How to reed and fgt thi.  most out of it is truly an *tfi> . ���������>���������������*������"** s  I  ?  ���������5  .*������  .*������  !  ta*****************..  Souvenir  Post Cards  Giving three views ol* Revel-  Moko.    Just the thin*; for  ���������.omling away lo your  iVicnds.  Throe for 25c.  35c. a Dozen.  Canada Drug & Book  Company.  i  (V  <*'  S  ������  i  *���������  *  A  <V  4'  i  <*,  Harold  Nelson is comin*,'.  next    .sitting  will   ho   held  BORN.  Tiro  ('orrrt  1IMM.  "What.  Arrangement  l'i Kit.  U'uli-y liios.  sleigh Iniill for  trade.  Uev. w. i-:.  lhe    Mot 111 "list  miniiing.  Cr-iiwri grants  in i'es|K*ol of I Iiu  l'(i|ihu* crook.  tho   County  .Irinimi'V Ith.  bout the St. Andrew's dinner,  should soon Iro   put  orr  mv having n  very   large  r llieir-  winter  transient  t'liiisni.'is   preached al  elnncli   on     Sunday  (   mv   being applied for  l.ucky Jack group orr  Ilr1. (.'Iiippcrfield lliis moved liis ollice  lo ilie Wilson building on I he easl side  of .McKenzie avenue.  REVELSTOKE'S  Latest  to be  and  H*il,**i*N--At ltevelstoke. on Del. jflltli.  to the wife of 'I'. I*. Wilson, of  lingers I'.i.-s, a daughter.  MARRIED  llolKiK-WoiiDWAirii ��������� Al, l-'eigri:  IJ. (\. on Nov. 2. Robert. Hodge.  .Miss Klioiln Woodward, both  Ferguson.  Pvitvis-DrNN ��������� At    Vancouver,  Wednosdiiv. Nov. Hli, Iry Kev. I���������  How .1. P.'Purvis, of   I'ield  IU*ion Dunn, lately of Keve!  on,  lo  nl"  to   iliss  stoke.  LOCALISMS  Harold Nelson is  coming.  ���������Cranberries, at l). B. 1 limit* A: (To.  L. 0. L. sripiier aiul concert, Selkirk  Hall tonight.  ���������C.  tha*  B. Hume  soap.  & Co.   for   ������������������I-Vr.sNiip-  reinoiriber   Liie   l-'ifth   of  if Beaver, was in  Please   to  JXovenrber.  James Smiley,  city this week.  ���������Leave   your   orders   for-   anthracite  i-.-n.-iI witir'H. N. Coursier.  Hospital   Hall,   Friday   Nov.    20th.  Tickets. Gentlemen $2: Jjtulies $1.  ���������Japanese Trays.   Crunili  Trnys ami  Hi-iishos, at C. li, Hume -.V: Co.  Tlio*. Taylor, M.P.P., returned from  lire south on Friday afternoon.  ���������Try a tin of Pea   Hour'   for'   making  soup, at C. Ij. Iluiiie & Co.  .lolin   Dihvorth,   of  ICtralt, lias been  appointed a Justice of the l'ence.  ���������W. J. Curry, resident, dentist.    Parlors over Hews' drug* store.  Jno. Luirghton   returned   J'aom Ferguson orr Saturday.  Hospital  Ball,    Friday   Nov.    20tli.  Tickets, Geiuleuiun $2; Ladies $1.  A couple of young gentlemen residents successfully ascended .Mount  Hevelsloke on Siiiulny.  .Miss Fanny Shepherd, formerly of  this city, was married in (Irnnd l'*orks  Inst, week lo .Mr. Fowler.  Hallowe'en pnssed oil" verp i|iiietly.  The siniill boy's liarrd seems to lrave  somewhat lost its cunniiig.  J. N. .Moiil.oit.il. of flic lli-m of .Macdonald .-mel jMonteitli has arrived irr  Hovelstoke to result- permanently.  A Court of Kovision under the  Assessment. Act will be bold in Ilie  Court House on Nov. 21st, nt, 11 ii.ni.  Friday's rrioetirrg of the Socialist  Local wiis well attended. S. Shannon,  H. A., of Ferguson, minion good speech.  E. Jacobs, special correspondent for  the Kiiginoering and Mining Journal,  of Now York, was in Hovelstoke orr  .Alonday.  TKvervthing  CollarsVEtc. C.  in     evening      Gloves  B. Hume & Co.  Mrs. IJ), McCarthy and family arc in  Burton visiting friends.  W. H. Humphreys   left   on Sunday  on ri holiday trip to the Okanagan.  Don't*   forget   it's Guy Fa.wlces Day.  Co to the   Orange slipper aird concert*.'  ��������� Everything   in   IT.  dancing shoes. C. B.  allies'   nnd   Men's  Hume i-c Co.  J. M. Doyle Iras returned ! fronr liis  usual monthly business visit to Ferguson.  Sunday being All Sairrts Day services  suitable to the occasion were conducted  in St. Peter's Chinch.  Miss E. Hobbs has been appointed  to the public school stall' arrd entered  upon her duties on Monday last.  ���������TO RENT���������Flat, five rooms Uxlli  liath etc., all convenience suitable for  hoirsekeeping.    Apply J. H. Cressninir.  The meeting of the Hovelstoke Kink  Company, to hnve beerr held orr Friday afternoon, lapsed foi- want of a  quorum.  -CARPENTERS WANTED - Four  First-Class Carpenters, wages 8.x-.  per hour, three months work". Apply  to J. Kernaglian.  Gen.   Supt.   Marpole   came up fr  itiTC*-soutli*rw*hc-i-c���������hedra.l'l.een-iri  an   extended   tour   of   inspection  i.in  iiKUlif  on  the co-ist on No. 1.  .Sundav aird left for  The Ladies' Hospital Auxiliary may  well lie proud of their- Inn year's  rt-i-oitl. Their financial assistairc.-  doubled that of the similar society in  Kainloop- and nearly ipiailrupled thai  of tlie Victoria association.  The principal Hnllowe'i-ri event in  the city was M:-s. John Palmer's party.  Aliout thirty ntteirdod aiii.i bad :i  splendid lim**. rndiilgingin the Scottish  ganres and pastiirres pro]km-, from time  immemorial, to the lestiv.- o.-ca-ion.  ���������Since the fall of the year-One, there  has been a gradual, steady improvement in the ait of making clothes,  until, irr the fall of 1SXB the acrne of  suctorial elegance is represented by  the fine suits which J. B. Cressm.iii  turns orrt.  JMr. Roliert Hodge, the well known  barrister of Ferguson, arrd Miss Hhoda  Woodwaiil, well krrown in tlris cily,  were married on Monday at the l-n-  deaii town. The lll-:n.\l.it extends to  the newly married couple its heartiest,  congiiitiilations and wishes, for them  a long and happy married life.  ���������Just opened up thirty extension  tables all sorts and sizes. Helegate that  old orre voir have to the hack kitchen,  and treat yourself to a decent one. We  lrave a large i-uantity of dinning room  chairs, all new designs. We can supply  you with a nice chair-from one dollar-  each upwards. John E. Wood.  ���������Another evidence of thestability and  pi-ogress r-f Kevelstoke i.s noted by  the establishment of an agency of the  Leading Fire Insurance Company of  America, the "Aetna" of Hartford.  This comprint* wiih it's assets of over  Sla,O0O.(/X)isriitecl as one of the best  arrd strongest on the Continent. The  local agency is in charge of Messrs,  .Lewis Bros.'  Rev. Father Thayer returned orr  Friday from a prolonged visit, to  Europe bis .journey extending as far  as Home.  It. H. Ti'iieman has moved his  photograph gallery from Victoria  rond In tin; Smith-Barber block, McKenzie. avenue.  G. S. AVateHow. of London. Frig., ri  director of Lhe Le Hoi and vice-president of tire Srrowsiroe Co., spent Monday in lire city.  Last Thursday the Eagles had visiting brethren from Sault Ste. Mario  arrd Kaslo. Of course tliey meet again  to-night.  A. S. Goodeve, late Provincial Secretary, passed through yesterday  morning. He stated the Government  will undoubtedly have a good working  majority.  T. Downie, chief train despatcher,  left Saturday orr a holiday trip to  Edmonton. Ho was accompanied by  W. de V. le Maistre, whn will lie away  a week or so.  The member!* of tlie Ladies' Auxiliary are making great preparations for  the Third Annual Hospital Hall to be.  held orr Friday, Nov. 20th. Tickets  are selling rapidly.  "Mv. and Mis. A. It. Sollow.-iy are at,  the Coast where., they attended the  wedding of Mrs. Solloway's sister.  Miss Helen Dunn, to '���������Jack" Purvis at*  Vancouver yesterday.  Mrs. E. G. Burridge. secretary of the  St. .Peter's Talent Society, is calling  for .tenders, for the erection of a verandah ami storm porch nt the Heetory.  They must be in by Saturday.  ���������Talking about .Rocking chairs, we  have every kirowrr shape that is any  good. Just the odd dainty styles.don't  clrer know. Come and select, the orre  you would like.    John E. Wood.  Manager Tapping* is sparing iro  effort to make satisfactory arrangements, for supper room and other  conveniences for the Hospital Hall at  tbo Opera House on Fridny, Nov. 2!)th.  Stexoii i������ a phkr���������Efficient lady stenographer > and invoice clerk desires-  position in this city. Highest recommendations. Will be disengaged at  tbe errd of the year. Address enquiries  to 11 KHALI) oflice.  ���������Too often the child's musical abilities  an; allowed to decline by the parent's  inability to purchase a good piano.  This drawback is now removed and  any person of responsibility can have  a high-grade ������������������Nowcombe" Piano���������the  best���������placed in tlieir homes on easy  terms. Call at our ollice and investigate our original proposition���������Lewis  Hros.. First Street.  The Shakespearian Society held its  _weel; 1 vjljoetj. r r g j.Lt^St:,_.,. PeLe.iJJs^ ^i*aetoi-\v  on Tuesday. About tliirty nii-inlif-r-  attended arrd an interesting rending  of the lirst Act of ������������������Much Ado About  Nothing" occupied tire evening. Next:  Tuesday's meeting will be devoted to  the second Act. Mr. A. IC. Dagger  was appointed critic irr place of .Mr. E.  A. Haggen unable In accept, the posi  I ion on .���������((.���������count of business engagge  ments.  Description of the City's  Brewery ��������� Specialties  Home    Brewed     Beer  English Table Ale.  The latest addition to the city's  industries is the Kevelstoke Brewery  situateil at the corner of Campbell  avenue and Fourth street. This is lhe  lined institution irr the same business  here and shows Hevelstoke's importance as a distributing centre.  The proprietors, Messrs. O. II. Allan  and \\ . Johnson, have secured one of  the most desirable business sites in the  city as it litis orr its eastern boundary  tire smelter spur-and on the west: the  steamboat, switch. Shipments carr  therefore be made by rail or si en mel*  with great despatch. The property  has l.'ill ft. frontage ou the C. P.H. anil  an average depth of l"i(l feel. The  three story building, while rrot of  very large diminsioiis, i.s complete irr  every particular'. Entrance is from  the north side, the doors opening on  the bottling and shipping loom. To  the right i.s the ollice arrd provision  has been made for an elevator to the  left. Above the main lloor is the  malt and hup store room. The. brew  house, to the left, of the bottling room  and at a lower elevation, has the usual  kiln and large vats, and access is  given from it to the washing house  and cooler at the south side of ihe  main building. Under the shipping  lloor is tlie cellar, all under ground,  thus securing an equable temperature.  Perfect drainage lias been obtained all  over the building by inclined run ways  which automatically take all surplus  water to the creek. Altogether the  institution is fully rrp to tlie requirements of the business.  Mr. Allan has heen in tho brewing  business for over twenty years. He  served his apprenticeship irr Trunin to,  Ireirrg the pioneer brewer of both the  North West rind the Koolenays. A  speciality will be i mule of home brewed  beers which is considered the most  healthful arrd nourishing of nil malt  beverages. The product/ will lie sold  as the ������������������Jj'urity" .brand arrd will hem*  out the .trade, mark as pure' malt and  hops Only will be used. Ales rind  porter, will . be ��������� manufactured as required and a special English table ale  lie supplied foi* home use. The new  brewery will cater- for the family  trade and all orders will have, prompt  delivery. A 'large stock of well  matured ale is oh hand .which will be  placed on the. market in a few days.  Messrs. Allan <.V* Johnson should  meet with their full share of public  patronage. -Mr. Allan was the first-  brewer in Kevelstoke, he has stayed  with the country and intends to do so.  confectionery and cigar stores irr the  interior. He reports business has  greatly improved recently and places  the cause as his purcliase of the candy  making business lately conducted by  John Lncroix.  A specialty is made of home-made  candies, fresh and pure. Tlrey are  all made ou the premises and special  orders can be tilled at any time.  Among tho confections recently introduced are chocolate ginger and  walnut maple tally, hid li of which are  meeting with a large sale.  The cigar and tobacco department  occupies the right half of the store  and there is n choice collection of all  smoker's requisites, and Mr. .Manning  carries au exceptionally large stock  of pipes, having some TIKI or HIH) dozen  on hand rind can supply from the.  cheapest to the most, valuable. He is  making Ii.-rge iniporlations for the  Christmas trade, and will, when the  holiday season opens, have decided  novelties iu the way of useful articles  lilled with delicious homo-made  confectionery. Salted and fresh  roasted peanuts are also prepared for  I lie market, on the premises, lu fact,  Mi'. Manning's motto is, as far as  possible, In have everything homemade, fresh arrd pure.  New Time Table.  The fcllowing new tiirre schedule of  trains for C. P. It. brunches south  went into force on Monday and is  published for the benefit of' Hisii.vr.li  rentiers.  Band Entertainment  The Maridor-Ooiilding company will  give entertainments irr the Opera  I louse orr Monday and Tuesday next,  under the auspices of the Independent  band. Miss Doubling is ,-r cornel.ist of  splendid attainments and must bo  heard to lie appreciated. Miss Teresa  Maridor is one of the famous dramatic,  reciters of Canada and the entertainment, will he orre of the best of the  season. Everyone should I urn out  arrd help the hand boys along.  liEAIM-r*  itK.in  Ditllv, except Riindnv.  1IOWN  1S.1-,   Ar.  Nolson I.v  7.0(1  ii!.::o    ������������������  I'mrtor  '���������  8 4S  iiLt-i    "  Pilot liny   "  11,(1(1  l.'i.riO      "  Aiiiswdrrh  -  ii.::.-.  1I..V5   I.v,  . Kits lu A r.  10.111  M  nrdiiv, dY'.'diiusilnyiimt Frtriuy.  H.flO  Ar.  Kn.sKi In*.  1II.S.I  1 ' *<���������!    I.V.  l.nrdi Ar.  i-j -.ii  11.4 i   Ar.  t.nrdo....   l.v.  l:l Hi  . ..211     "  I ii IIIiiiii'Ih.  '���������  l:i '.'li  11.1-2    "  llowser "  1:1 '.'">  li.tm  ������������������  lluMvortli  "  l:l I.i  1U.4II    "  ..liveilines  '���������  II in*.  III 10 I.v.  lirrrnrd Ar  n ltd  HUH Ar.  (Ier rn rd I.v.  1*1.4.1  s.uu l.v.  Trout l.nku Ar.  lti ���������!,*.  NOTICK.  ��������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������� ���������������������������������������������������������������������<>��������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������������������������  The Leading Store  THE STORE THAT NEVER DISAPPOINTS  Notice lx hereby *!iveu Unit thirty iluyi utter  diilo I intend I" ������i'|ily I" the cliief c..ii.iiii.*..*.|..iK*r  i.f l^in.l*. mid W������.ills fur ii .speeinl licence ro oni  Mid criii-y awny liniliei- from Ilie fuHovvln-i (ies*  i I'il.eil liiiiits Milnatlil in lite Kiiinloopsdlstilel :  (���������oinlll(.|u*ill������ nt. il |ins|. lutll'lic.l ".1. A. Lewis  .SiMllleWcHl (.'i.rnei- l-o.-l," (il.onl half a mile I'luin  lhe noith lunik of llnrrict'e Itiver, mid .-(lmiit one  i.die etist from Tlii.ni|>siiii Itiver. I'linnlti'i uovlli .������i  clinili-i, theuce eiusl SO chain*;, thenee sontli .*in  cluiiiis. thence west sn chains lo 'n-int of coin*  inciH'citicn!.  .1. A. I.KWIS.  Dnle.lllcl. 2Ull, IUICI.  ST.  PETER'S CHURCH  RKVKI.STOK1*.,  11. C.  CKAI.KI)  ���������J    *ilK(ri������l,  Court df-Revision.  At the Court, of Revision on Monday  the following names were added to  tli j Voters',.IJiist: YV. Cowan, R. Hon-  son, P. Fnoco, 'J*. Lewis. Sc. ('has.  McLean, A. M. Syinons, ,1. Hoards, 11.  B; iSt.onex, A. Yorrny, R. -J. Hukley  and Alex. McGregor.  Quadrille Club.  The first dance of the season, given  hy the Quadrille Club, was ;i most  enjoyable, ait'air. About ���������><) couples  were present and dancing was con-  tinned until an early hour of the  morning. Mr*. 'R. Gordon acted as  Moor 'manager and the Independent  Band furnished the music in its well  known efficient manner. The next.  dance will he held on Nov. 1'illr.  Orange Concert To-night.  The members of the local Loyal  Orange and True Blue Lodges hold a  concert and At Home in Selkirk Hall  this evenimr. the proceeds to go  towards the building fund for an  Orangn Hall in this city.  An old fashioned Boston lx*an supper will be served from 0 to 8 p.m..  after which there will be a good concert programme. All the best local  talent has been secured and those  atlendirigare assured a first class time.  Tickets have been placed at the low-  price of -*T*0c. and no better way can |*e  had of spending the evening of Guy  I*'a wke.s' dav.  Chiropody.  The art of chiropody, scientilic care,  of the feet, has descended to us from  very ancient times. Irr days gone hy,  when sandals were the usual footgear',  the feed were. ������s carefully attended to  as the fashionable woman's hands today. For many years the functions of  chiropodists sank info disuse hut with  the revival, in the latter half of t.he  nineteenth century, of the knowledge  that true beauty can only be secured  by attention to nil parts of the body  alike, the profession of chiropody has  .again come to tlie front. No man or  woman who professes to live as nature  intended can afford to do without tin;  attentions of the chiropodist. Corns,  bunions, ingrowing nails, calloused  soles and all other nlfectioirs disappear  as if by:magic finder his expert, treatment. The chiropodist in ltevelstoke  is Mr. J. O'Connor, located at Joseph  Morgan's tonsorial parlors.- nrrd lie will  lie found fully competent, to attend to  any foot trouble no matter of how  long standing.  TUN I) HUS .-idilcessed to the under,  will lie received ii|t In 6 p. m. of  t'.aturday, November 7th, 1903, for*  l.ir-iiisliini* mnterinl und liiiililini; a vernndnii mul  11.inn poreli for St. Peter's ('linreli Ueelory.  l-liins niul s|ieeitlenli(ins may he seen nl lhe  Ueelory.  mils. iiiniuiiK'i*:,  Ncccelnry St. Peter's T-denl- Society.  Winter days will come again and you will need  something for Street and Houscwear. You will find  tlie latest slyles Ik*re, and wc have the very latest  materials in the store, so put the two together and you  will lie roads' fer New York or Paris.  DRESS   GOODS.  Are  wish the  Snowllal  REVELSTOKE  Business  College  DAY A.VO.EVENING  CLASSES  IN THE   l.IBKARV BUILDING.  ���������  ���������  ���������  ���������  ���������  ���������  ���������  ���������  ���������  ���������  !  t  BETTER  CURE  THAT  COUGH  NOW  It im ;t wiill known fact thai  a C-ouj-fh contr;u:tc-:tl iu tho  f"ail is much hanltM* to #t;l  rid of than ono cont rat teil al  another I ime.  Senega  Cough  Cure  is I lie rciiKuly you want,  ll will relieve Iloar.se-  nesH imniedialely and  cure your* Cough.  25c. and 50c. a Bottle.  W. BEWS, Phm. E.  Next  Hume Mock.  Vernon Hockeyists.  At ;i nrcetiri<< held in tlie News  (illiee on JMondiiy nielli, to re-oitj.iiii.vc  the Irockcy clrrli. thr* tVilliiwinj'* ollieers  were elected: lion. I're<., I'riee Klli-  son. M.i'.l'.: Pres.. H. O. Smith*. Int.  Vice-l'i <������������������-... I,. Noiri.-; 2nd Vice-1're*..  O. .1. Vail: Seey.-Trcr-., A. (). <.i>clr-  rance: (\t|>t;rin. K. Klworthy: (Tom.. S.  A. Shut lord, 'I'. IC. Cinwell. K. S. .laek-  son. AiTMiijrcriK-iiUs were- rn-iili* for*;(  ball on Nov. llth.  Canada's Leading Actor.  Insiriictioii is jfiivn in l-Sookkcepinj,',  Commercial 'Arithmetic, l-'omii.insliip,  Correspondence, English, .Shorthand and  Typewrilrni^.  Classes are   behiy   formed   for   French  and  l.altn.  NOTICE.  lie the Kstntc ������f Ulelianl Kiinisay, Dei-onic'l.  Tnke notice ilint nil fmrsons linvlne nrry  iltiliii iiKiiliiat tliu Ksliiti* of tIte lino Kiclnird  iliiHrsny must .sen.! In their eliiliiis duly veri-  Ituil to the undersigned on or liefnru the "istli  dtty o( Noveiiilier, A.I)., l'M\, and any person  i.wing any debt to the said Kstate musi pay  the same lo the iiiiderAlgneil on or liefore lhe  above date.  JJHleil this !!Sth day of OalnDar, A.D., liKK'..  l.K-MAISTKIJ & SCO'H',  Snlleitors for llio Kxeeulors.  Address���������First SI reel, Kevelsroke, H.C.,  conspicuous by their variety this year. If you  latest London or Paris Novelty take one of our  c Zebelincs, or, if you wish to buy a more  dressy gown, buy a German Broadcloth and have it  made with Medallions and Pendant Trimmings.  DRESS  MAKING.  "Wo Fear Nae Foe."  MISS LKli, who has charge of Our Dressmaking-  Department will be delighted to talk over the latest  fashions with you and give you the proper style in  dress if you entrust her with yoiir orders.  NEW JDEA    PATTERNS.  NO PATTERN   OVER TEN GENTS,  miarantee them to be the best in the market.  We  will  W. J. GEORGE,  Call and See Our N  MACKENZIE  AVENUE . .  ew Goods.  ������*��������������������������������������������������������������� ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������>  #*S*#**������������**S**-S*8������S*-**-.^^  ���������* ���������    ��������� ��������� **H  .i������.*M-tfr-'tv-������***(V-������^  ft!  te  %������  ss  ti  ar  ar  $  &"  K'  tt"  %'  ar  ar-  it  ar  ar  te  tt  ar  ;  ar  ti  as  ar  ar  ar  as  ar  Removed  TO NEW PREMISES  Having iimvtjil ititn my mvn  ('(inntiiiilioiis in-tMiii.sfs I ciin  .-upply  Home-Made Candies  ]���������;:;:;!; Roasted Peanuts  Tobaccos, Cigars  Pipes, Etc.  AT CITV J'ISlCIvS  HORACE MANNING,  McKciizu;  Avt'iiin.'.  *MHt*t****K*M**uW^  Red Gross Drugstore  J.  A.   Buckham  (Successor to J. A. Miller & Co.)  DRUCCIST, CHEMIST, STATIONER,  ������   TOILET ARTICLES, PERFUMERY, ETC., ETC.  REVELSTOKE, B. C.  Mail Orders Promptly Attended To.  k/  KiT-ryu'lrcCK  scriKon    H.irold  riidit,  IliitloiiriH  .Miinitohii.   I-'iwi  Ire Iv.i.-i ajipc-ircil this  Xol.soir li.rs ri'freivcil  press cril icisms. Tlio  Pics.h   s|i(?jikinf<; (if r.ln*  per f(ii-in;iric'<'   giverr   irr   thu Wiiiiiijii  l.lro-l.tn* un tin) lltli October', -a*,���������*���������*:  "Ofti'ir lieurd of tin* 'corning' fTurin���������  rli.-m iictrif, llid-old Nelson luivf-n't.  you? Well hft'a nrrived. VoirVI liave  tliouglil: so lrrid yon seen J.lirit, ins'ih'-  ing iirrdicrice   ;if the Winnipeg theatre  last   night limine   pricked lo eirpneily  nnd (in eager' crowd   at   tire box office  rdairror-ing for .sliuirliiig room."  Of J\fr-. Nelson the Fvee I'ress do-  sfrrilies liim iih a. "genllerrrarr of refinement, n, Holiolrir- of unusual nl.l.airiment,  irn actor.' of dignified methods-in  every prill, of (limiidii. staunch friends  will be plerrsed to lenrn of his success."  And of the company in general the  siime .journal says: "The most charrn-  irig characteristic of the work of Mr.  Nelson's supporting company i.s reliirc-  inenl. of method."  Tlris cornpriny will appear in the  Opera. House on Kith and 17th ins|���������  It should have bumper houses.  .j*..+. .���������j*. l'i-. r*t*i t*l*i i*j*i fti 1*1*1 i*l*i f*l** t't'i ftt i*t*i i*j*i lit*! 1*1*11 t't'i iTtj-| rj*l*t fti ftt ftt fti ftt ftt  1^,1 1^,1 1^1 1^1 1^,1 lf.1 ty '.J,' 1^.' t^.' I^,* *JJ- l^l IJ." *X* ty ty '*4������   4*   4*   X  ty ty +   4>  "  I business is Still    $  I Coming Our Itiay..  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ill  is  ���������������  Just opened up two cars  taincd    the   best   yoods  One   car  con-  bougjit   in   Canada,  incliitiin,������f all .the latest styles in 13edroom, Sitting' Room and  Dining Room   Furniture,  Bedroom Dining* Room :  Our second car contained cheap  md Kitchen Furniture.  We carry a full and   complete stock,  chasers will do well to visit us.  Intending  pur-  John  Cabinet Making.  Upholstering.  REVELSTOKE  FURNITURE  STORE;  Picture Framing  :������  ������*  ���������������  ���������ti  ���������K  *R  ���������*!.���������  %  ���������:s  58  ���������ik  ***;������������������������������:-*������������������������������������������������'������������'������**���������������'���������������������������  -!.^4'4"f"{">*t'l������I*-f-l* ��������� ���������M**l**H"H*'I"H"H������t+'H*'H������W"H.+*+ ��������� *t++4"l-I**l������H'*H-*"l-  +1  ��������� *'  *  ^* -  ' A  ���������*  ���������5-  Our Prices are Away Down This Week  in Mackinaws, German Socks, Rubbers  and all lines of Heavy Underwear. Wc  still have a few Rain Coats, Umbrellas,  Etc., left.  Just to hand a large assortment of Oil  Clothing, which we are selling cheap.  Choice groceries  and Vegetables  ���������*���������  >5-  '���������*������������������  *���������  *���������  *  *������������������  4-  *  ���������*���������  ���������t*-  >!-  *  +  I  *���������  t  ���������  (*  ���������i-  t  +  f ��������� . * *  ���������**l*+*H"H"H-'l":t>*H' ��������� *f *l**H**f������W"f *f^H^*f^f.*^*t.^^*f+^^.f*i.o<..M'l*'f*l*'l*^*if^*f'fr  In full bloom for Fall  and Winter. It: you  want an overcoat that  combines w av 1111 Ii,  protection tig a inst  inclement weiitli'* i'.  (listijicLion as to tbe  ^ippojii-iin'ecr^stivhility*-  ol* color-, honesty as to  material and tailoring  witb fairness of price,  all you need to do i.s  to search out- stock of  patterns, let us maKe  up tint garment arrd  youi' exact requirements will Ire met.  Lait-iks' Tailored Suns to OunKu.  J. B. CRESSMAN, - Mackenzie Ave  YOUR CREDIT IS GOOD FOR  ������������������������������������������������������������������������ ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������  Revelstoke Candy Store  Mortice Manning, since moving info  his own commodious premises next |(l  Guv   Barber's,   bus   oil**   of   lhe   best.  T We are unloading another Car of Choice  ; Groceries   lo-day,   also a Car  of  Mixed  j* Vegetables and will  be prepared to quote  ���������*��������� you  prices   very    low.     When    you   are *'������*  ? wanting anything in tlte above line. ty  * DON'T FORGET  US. ty  I ..MACDONALD & MONTEIIH.. $  ty FIRST   STREET. &  f*Ti tYi rfi t\**x t'l't r*t*i rlt'i tlfra tTi t*\*\ t*\ix**\xrfi t't'i i'tt f*frt ���������*^1* &* r*!*! tTi lYi rft ,^,������ **^*' rfi r*3E*i  '4-1 ,+l l+' l+l '+1 lV lV *V +  "    ���������+��������� "    -t*1 '-t1 i+l '+1 l+l l+* *V V *+>' V X* l+* +114'1  Fu rn  CARPETS,  LINOLEUM, FLOOR OIL,  WALL PAPER, BLINDS, ETC.  R. HOWSON & CO.  PICTURE FRAMING A SPECIALTY.  Funeral Directors & Einbaimers, Graduate .Massachusetts Embalming .School.  Slaughter Sale nt Reid & Young's  Still On.   Don't Miss It.


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