BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Revelstoke Herald Dec 3, 1903

Item Metadata


JSON: xrevherald-1.0187347.json
JSON-LD: xrevherald-1.0187347-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xrevherald-1.0187347-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xrevherald-1.0187347-rdf.json
Turtle: xrevherald-1.0187347-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xrevherald-1.0187347-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xrevherald-1.0187347-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

Array The  LSTOKE  ^jstid  RAILWAY    MKN'S   JOURNA  /  ^1  Vol    XIV: NO.  24  REVELSTOKE B. C.   THURSDAY,   DECEMBER 3, 1903  $2 OO a Year in Advance  te  i  &  %.  Is*,!  GETTING READY FOR  THE HOLIDAY SEASON  A STORE FULL OF XMAS GOODS  These days we are passing into stock New  C-oods. In every Department we have useful,  desirable and seasonable presents for old and  young. This store will repay a visit if only to  see the display. You are perfectly welcome to  come in and look over the store. We are busy  decorating, but will be glad to see you at any  time.  Useful and Seasonable Gifts for husband,  wife, sweetheart, brother, sister or friend.  a  &  m  li  m  . m  is*.  m  iv  m  %>    -  m  A List of Prices.  Men's Fancy Suspenders in l'Yncy  Hoxes....'..;  $1.00  Men's Holiday Neckties  50o.  Men's Fancy Silk Handkerchiefs ... 50c  JLadies'.Silk Umbrellas  $5.00  "    JLeather JPiece Goods   Children's Silk Handkerchiefs  10c  "        Furs, Boas, etc.,   $1.25  7S������.  $1.50  75c.     1 00  75c.      1.00  $0.00   $7.00  ALL PttlCES  25c   35c   75c.  35c. upwards.  Toys for theChildren  Bring the Children in to see our display of  Toys.    It is a sight for sore eyes.  HARDWARE   DEPARTMENT  This department will have its share of good  things such as Skates, Sleighs, Silverware, etc.  GROCERY  DEPARTMENT.  New Fruits.       New Peels.      New Chocolates,  New Bon Bons.  MILLINERY AND  DRESSMAKING   PARLORS  ON SECOND FLOOR. .  LIMITED.  e  ������*.  o  e.  ���������  a'  a  o  o  ���������  a  a  a  a  EUREKA LEAD  IS VERY RICH  Rich Discovery of Free Milling  Quartz on McCullough Creek  by Jesse O. Bradley���������Magnificent Showings.  Further evidence was recently discovered of the continuity of the Lardeau free gold belt at least as far north  as Ground Hog Basin. The lucky locator was J. O, Bradley who has named  the big lead discovered by him the  "Eureka. It"is~rt~inassive-white=qiiartz,-  heavily iron-stnined, and lias'a minimum width of eight feet. The uiaiu  lead runs north and soutii and has  been traced across five claims, a total  length of 7500 feet. The claims were  staked by Mr. Bradley and ' associates.  The property is located on the west  side of McCullough criek going up  between Gold stream and Ground Hog  Basin, the exact point being quarter  of a mile north west of the Last  Chance cabin.  The country rock is the well known  hydro-mica slate which,, in the stringers included in thc quartz, also carries  free go*1-** Specimens from the Eureka  shown to the Herald have large  quantities of pin head gold visible to the  naked eye and the appearance of the  quartz is* exactly similar to that of the  Fish creek and Lardeau mines. The  location of the group makes it evsdent  that it was oue of the principal sources  from which McCullough creek received  its placer gold. Tlie surrounding  mountains were originally capped  with quartzite whicli is .visible on the  very highest summits. Glacial erasion,  however, has removed this in'many  places leaving the slate, and quartz  exposed to a considerable extent as  well as the net woik of veinlets running at right angles to the principal  leads.  Mr. Bradley will shortly leave for  the coast and endeavour to interest  capital in the property/ Everyone  acquainted with the locality knows the  richness of the district in question iind  it is hoped that better transportation  facilities will be furnished next year.  It is practically certain a steamer will  be put on the Columbia above Death  Kapids which will bring this prominent free gold district within ten miles  of steamboat transportation. There  is plenty of water and timber for mining purposes in tho locality.1 As a well  known authority stated in a recent  special report to tho Hkhald regarding Ground Hog Bnsiu: "I believe  that with depth this will prove a very  rich free gold camp as everthing in the  geological formation of the couutrv  goes to strengthen this opinion. A  visit to the ground must convince  practical mining men of the worth of  Ground Hog Ba tin." These remarks  equally apply to the Eureka, whicli is  in the immediate vicinitv, and iu tlie  same mineral zone. It will be a lucky  day for Revelstoke when men with  money take hold of propei ties like the  Eurena. Gold is there in abundance  and the pioneers in exploitation will  not only reap rich rewards but be tbe  means of inducing a rush towards  further development.  Feather Social.  The Feather Social, held under the  auspices_of���������the-Ladies���������Aid of_the  Methodist church, at the home of Jlr.  and Mrs. Jtt. Hyland, Third street, last  Thursday evening, was a. most enjoyable success. Despite the heavy rain  the- commodious parlors weie well  filled.  During the time of assembling  Misses Jh.cnncr and Lennox rendered  excellent service at the piano. When  all were assembled, each person was  presented With a programme, daintily  decorated with feathers and blue ribbon, containing twenty-fivequotations  descriptiveof "OurFeathered Friends."  Miss Norah Kennedy having guessed  the largest number correctly was  awarded the prize consisting of a  medallion representing the Christ.  The ladies then did their part by  serving refreshments which were as  unique as enjoyable, after which  the company dispersed to the strains  of "Should Auld Acquaintance lie  Forgot." Proceeds will lie devoted to  improvements at the Parsonage.  TheRoarin''Game. '"..-.  Mr. H. A. Brown and Aid. Foote  had great success in securing subscriptions to the proposed bonspiel in  this city, having collected some $550 in  cash and prizes. Now.the fight will be  to get the* endorsement of the Kootenay Curling Association for holding  the big "stane and besom" event in  ltevelstoke this year. With that  object in view Mr. Brown left on  Tuesday to attend the meeting of the  association to he held in Rossland  tomorrow. We hope he will have  success as airy league sporting gathering has a tendency to advertise the  city.  If the curlers come thev- may lie sure  of hospitable treatment and maybe  a "wee drnppie o*t" to keep away the  cold.  ���������Children's  Wool  gloves and   mitts  25c. and 35c. a pair,   C, B. Hume & Co.  SILVER DOLLAR  AND DEL RAY  Mohawk Creek Properties of  Great Value���������Gold Finch Mill  Run���������Oyster-Criterion stamps  Dropping.  (l-rom Onr Own Correspondent.)  ���������  Cajihouxu, Dec. .1.���������I have recently  visited a couple of groups on Mohawk  creek, which may Ire described as the  lirst turn ing to" the right up that  liaiueil aflor --Billy" Pool, and find  theni fully as I ielr as reported.  Ths Silver Dollar group, owned by  the e.st;rt(' of the late Joseph Best anil  Revelstoke nren, was the scene of a  rich gold strike while assessment work  was b.-iug done lecently. The big  lend on this group is of a peculi.ii*  character and seems to mark the  junction between the big free gold  belt and the silver-lead zone fnrllrei'  east* The discovery was made on a  lead from 7 to 15 feet wide tliat has  heen traced 3000 feet aud cross-cut in  seven places. Seveial assays were  mado running all the way from $8 to  $350 in gold besides being rich in silver-  arid a large percentage lend. I understand this property will probably be  purchased by eastern capitalist*-* and  extensively worked. The rich showings certainly warrant it.  Another property in tbe same locality is the Del Hay group of four claims  tliat wa-s bought by Indianapolis  people a short time ago This pi-omi-  ises lo become, in the neai future, a  prominent free gold shipper. The  Del Hay adjoins the well known McKay propei ty, the llowiestaUc, and*  has" three welt defined ledges running  from l.-> to 27 'feet The Colorado  claim lias been the scene of most  development in ilhis group and its 27  foot ledge shows up free gold all  across. Many assays have been made  and average "about" .$01.25 to the ton.  Mr. Averill, one of the owners, obtained JS'141 from a piece of quai tz knocked  oil* the ledge by himself.* The richness  of the rock is not������appar*ent to the.  naked eye as a number of samples  from which those showing gold wore  eliminated averaged $110. ' Cabins  have been built in ��������� preparation- for  engaging-a force of men aiid, iiJj supplies can be obtained soon enough,  work will be continued all winter.  The Del Ray is one of the best free  milling quartz propositions in this  vicinity and there is ample water  power "available for use as soon as the  erectiou of a mill is warranted.  There was a short run of the Northwestern mill at Goldfields dining the  past week arrd 10S tons of ore in the  bins nnd at the upper terminal of the  tramway were run through under the  direction of Frank V. Freeman. The  oi-o netted $S.S3 to tho ton in gold.  The new company that has been  organized to take over this property  will work it as early as possible in the  spring.  The Oyster-Criterion mill has started  running and works like a. charm.  Everything went particularly smoothly from the start and the plates show  lip already a considerable quantity of  the yellow metal. The manager, Mr.  Lade, is very much pleased with the  outlook.  of 15 cents per acre. The rate for  purchasing outright has been raised  from $5 to $10 per acre.  AHSKSHMKNT  AIT.  The principal taxes imposed are as  follows:���������  Ileal estate (other thnn wild land)  1 per cent.; Wild land, 'I per cent.;  Personal property, 1 per cent; Income  tux, $1,000 to $5,000, U per cent.;  $5.i;0ll to $10,000, 2.\ per cent.; $10,00.1  to $20,000, 3 per "cent.; $20,000 and  over 3k percent.  Kebate of 10 per cent, is allowed  when paid before 30th June.  COlt ,l*< lit ATION* TAX EH  Banks will have to pay taxes on the  following scale:  Under $10,000, 2i percent.; $10,000 to  $20,000, 3 per cent": $20,000 and over,  3h per cent.  Insurance, loan, street railway and  other companies will have to pay 1 per  cent on gross revenue. '    .  RAILWAYS  Valuation raised from $3,000 to  $10,000 per mile.  PROVINCIAL  LEGISLATURE  ifri iftl ifo ifa l*l*i ifri 1*1*1 i^i ifri ������������������*���������'������������������'*��������� ���������'t* ftt ftt 1*1*1 ^m *^m 1*1*11*1*1 ������^* ***** **t* **t* f������* vfr| ***** *****  *; f**\y fV VV *V '+1 Mi1 l+l l+l '4-*1 l4������l *m\.* lXl '-J*-1 ���������*l i-k lV l+l **V lV lV *V *V V *V W  NEW SOURCES  OF TAXATION  Snynopsis-of Legislation -Introduced Regarding Lumber,  Coal ���������, and Oil, Corporation.  Railway and Other Taxes.  The amend ments to the ''Land Act"  introduced by the Chief Commissioner  on Friday Inst will have an important  bearing on the lumber industry, and  accordingly we give below a synopsis  of the principal provisions.  In tbe lirst 'place,' unpre-ernpted  timber lands will be offered to public  competition by cash bonus and leased  for a. period not exceeding 21 years to  the highest bidder. A rental of 25  cents per acre is to be paid in advance  and a royalty of 50 cents per thousand  on all timber cut. On each 400 acies  a sawmill, cutting 1,000 feet in 12  hours, must be operated for 6 months  iu the year unless the Ies. o.* Is excused  by the Lieutenant-Governor owing to  poor markets or other good reason.  The rent, if such mill is operated, is  operated, is reduced from 25 to 15  cents per acre.;; :  Special timber licences, not exceeding 640 acres, the fee being increased  from $50 per annum to 25 cents jier  acre, or $160 per annum. These can  be had for any period not exceeding 5  years upon ''payment of the. whole  rental in advance and renewals for  further periods may be given.  The gener.il rate of taxation for  timber is 50 cents per thousand and  25 cents per cord on spars, poles, etc.  Taxation on lands where no roj-ally  has been reserved is 'graduated running from $2 to $4 per thousand for  No. 1, $1.50 to $3 for No. 2 and $1 to  $2 50 for No. 3. These rates, when the  timlier is .manufactured in B.C., are  reduced' to a rate of 50 cents per  thousand.  COAL  AND Oil..  The fee for a prospecting licence has  been raised from $50 to $100 and when  discovery is proved, a lease for five  years will be given at an annual rent  K. of P. Elect Officers.  Gold Range Lodge, Knights of Pythias, met oil ' "Wednesday evening  last. The Esquire iind Knight ranks  were conferred ou C. D. Morris, of  Rogers Pass, after which officers were  elected for the ensuing term as follows:  C. C.���������A. .7. Howe.  V. C.���������G H. Brock.  P. C��������� II. Cooke.  M. of W.���������E. AV. B. Paget.  K. of R. & S.���������J. AV. Bennett.  JM. of Ex.���������E. G. Bui-ridge.  M. of F.���������H. A. Brown.  M. at Arms.���������T. J. AVadman.  I. G.���������JR. M. Sinvthe.   - -  O. G.���������.T. Baillie.  Med. Practitioner���������J. AV. Cross.  There were two applications for  membership and things look exceedingly bright for the coming term. ���������  SETTLEMENT  ARRIVED AT  Between C P R and Engineers  ���������Grand Trunk   Default���������On-  -t*      '   ���������"   '-*���������*���������''        ��������� *  By-election ���������" Queen's  tario'  Birthday-  -Other Wires.  Montreal. Dec. 2.���������Tt is announced  by General Manager McJNicoll, of the  C'.' P. It., that jl satisfactory basis of  agreement has been reached in connection with the negotiations which  liave been goiirg on for some time between the management and the engineers and' firemen of the road,  relative to wages and other conditions.  The negotiations. looking to a new  schedule more advantageous to the  engineers aiid firemen were opened by  the western employees, but the matter  finally widened out.to include all the  company's employees of that class.  Details have not yet been given out.  Ottawa, Dec. 1. ���������At the Cabinet  meeting yesterday the question of the  failure of the Grand Trunk Pacific  promoters to put up the requisite  deposit of $5,000,000 within the stipulated time, was discussed and it was  decided not to make an announcement  on the subject until General Manager  Hays arrives from England.  Toronto, Dec. 1.���������The Ontario Government has decided to hold the by-  slection in North Renfrew on Saturday, December, 26th,j 'nominations to  take place at Pembroke one week  earlier. <-���������- ������������������].'.'  London, Dec. 1.���������Alternating sunshine and snowfall marked the Queen's  birthday celebrations to-day at Sand-  ringhamf^^The-^Qucen���������was���������boi-iv-at  Copenhagen on Dec. 4st, 184*1.  Paris, Dec. 1.���������France, is looking  forward with the gravest interest to  the meeting to-morrow of the Commission, which will advise Minister of  Justice Valle| on the question whether  he shall or not grant the Dreyfus  appeal for revision of the sentence of  the. Court Martial at Rennes.     *  Washington, Dec. 2.���������Sir Henry  Mortimer Durand, the new British  Ambassador, was., officially * received  by President Roosevelt today.  Santiago ue Chili, j Dee. 2.���������The  Chilian government has sold , two  battleships under construction on the  Clyde for $9,000,000. Japan is believed  tobe the purchaser. ������������������'>'���������  Philadelphia, Dec. 2. ��������� Fifteen  supposed agents of the Mafia w6rc  arrested here today.  :���������Suitable and seasonable presents in  every (Tepavtnient, 0; B. Hume & Go's.  Much sympathy-will be felt with W.  C. Wells, M.P.P., of. Palliser, at the  death of hia mother which occurred at  his old home in Ontario on Tuesday.  Mr. Wells was at his mother's bedside  The deceased lady had attained the  advanced age of 05 years. *  : .T. G. Macdonald and bride arrived  in the eitjr on Thursday afternoon and  have received the congratulations of  many friends. The Herald wishes  the happy couple a long and prosperous married life. Mr. and Mrs. Macdonald have taken C. .1. Wilkes' house  on First street.  Willis Armstrong, on Saturday,  received news of the accidental death  of his brother-in-law, Holsey Goddard,  who was a locomotive engineer between Montreal and Quebec. The  actual cause of death is not yet known.  Mr. Armstrong left on Saturday's No.  2 for Levis, Que., to render any assistance possible to Mrs. Goddard.  Debating the Speech from the  Throner- Taylor Government  Whip ��������� Seventy-two Suits  Again&t Dunsmuir.  (From Our Own Correspondent)  Victoria, Dec. 1.���������The  Opposition  was much surprised at the promptness  with whicli the Government' brought  down business when, for the first time,  there was no three or four days adjournment after the opening of the  .Legislature... Nothing has been done  of any importance beyond discussion  of the King's speech the debate on  whicli i.s not concluded at the time of  writing. It will probably end tomorrow. The noticeable features of  the debate were the speeches of the  Premier, Attorney-General, and leader  of the Opposition. The latterdiscusscd  matters in a dignified way that.some  of his followers would do well to  imitate.  On Friday Harry AVright moved and  XV. lt. Ross seconded the address in  reply. Both made good business-like  speeches and will be an addition to the  debating strength on the Government  side. On Saturday J. A. Mac-Donald  spoke for a long time and chiefly devoted his attention to the 2 per cent,  tux. The Premier followed and created' great enthusiasm. He defended  the action of the Government regarding the Houston incident* and stated  that the Governor acted strictly within  his rights. He also took up the Eraser  river bridge and pointed out its great  importance to Vancouver and New  Westminster in giving ri competing  line to the C. P. It. Regarding the  financial proposals, he appealed to the  House not to treat the matter as a  political one." It" should bo placed  above that and the proposals discussed  oil" their merits. "As to the Fernie  alfair, it was not within the power of  the Government' to proceed otherwise  l ban as directed bylaw and it could  not be said tliat they had disobeyed it  in the slightest degree. '' . ���������  Thc Premier, in conclusion, referred  to the Grand .Trunk Pacific railway  arrd pointed out that there was no  limitation to tliUU.elass^ of labour employed which mighEVes'uIt in flooding  the country with ��������� undesirable . immigrants. The Opposition were friends  of tlie party iu power at Ottawa but  had made no objection to this. The  Government, however, were doing  their duty in the matter.  The Premier concluded by assuring  the House that if there were any  omissions in the government's programme they would be supplied during the ssssion. If all the members  kept, well in mind the chief duty they  owed to British Columbia, this would  be perhaps the most successful parliament sho ever enjoyed.  John Oliver was in a funny humour  and closed the day's debate by a  speech dealing with everything but  the Speech. He was evidently put up  lo kill tinic.  Hon. Charles Wilson to-day made  his first speech in the House as a  member of the Cabinet and showed  himself a tower . of strength. He  handled Oliver without gloves and  scoied liim' for' making a harangue  against men who, with the exception  of himself, had fought side by side  with the member from Delta for two  seasons. He also referred- to tlie  Grand Trunk Pacific and spoke very  forcibly of-tUeDoiiiiniori"Governincut's  bixiress regarding Asiatic labour.  Milnnes, Bowser nrrd Drury ,al30  spoke.  Jjriipinas Taylor,,_qf_ Revolstokc, has  "been appointwlUSoyefrfiirent~whip'and'  Dr. King tills a similar oflice for the  Opposition.  An important bill was introduced  to-uay repealing the amendment to  the Revenue Tax Act, allowing the  raising of the poll tax from $1*1 to $5.  Dunsmuir's company has been  served with 72siimuions for employing  Chinese underground in the Cumberland collieries. * Only one has heen  disposed of vet, the Company being  fined $30 and costs.  BOURNE BROS.!  Hay, Oats, Bran, Shorts, Feed Wheat, *$,  Flour, Rolled Oats, Etc. j*  Bacon, Hams,   Eggs,   Groceries  and J*  Canned Goods, Etc., Etc. ty  ORDERS SHIPPED SAME DAY AS   RECEIVED *$>  ~ ty  ty  ty  ty  ty -*���������������������������. ty  j*1*i ft* f*fri **tt t*ti t'tt r*l*i '*t* *'^*t "***������������������ **tf r*t* -*���������**���������*���������*-��������� '"t* &* t*J*Tt ii**! '���������'t* ft^% "���������'������������������-*���������- **t* *^* &��������� *^j &* ���������*���������*���������������������������"������������������  l4������ '*y* ljf** **f������* "���������X1 "X' "X' lX* 'il*1 *X* "X' 'X1 '--J*   4������   ���������*������   X   X   X   X   X* 'X' 'X* *X��������� 'X��������� 'X' 'X'  BOURNE  MACKENZIE AVENUE.  MAIL ORDERS PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO.  ���������  ���������  ���������0  FOR USFTUL PRESENTS WE HAVE  WHAT YOU ARE DESIROUS Of  Blouses and Waists  Special Sale Prices.��������� ioo   Flannelette   Blouses,    Lined,  new coloring, all this season's goods.  Regular Price Si.25. .*  Now Si.00  *   Regular Price    1.50.     Now    1.  Regjular Price   2.00.  .50.  ���������Regular Price  Now    1.60  Now    2.00  Special Prices on the following lines:���������On French Flannels, Cashmeres, Waistings,"Silk and Satin Waists.  These are bought direct from thc makers and are all  New, and for Style, speak for themselves.  '    Mining Association.  XV. M. Brown, local member of the  executive of the Provincial Mining  Association 'returned on Friday last  from Kamloops where he attended the  meeting of that body. The executive  completed a good deal of work during  the session and a renewal of* interest  in the objects of the association no  doubt will be effected through the  efforts of the executive. In all the  other cities of the Province large local  branches are formed and are in splendid working- order, and JRevelstoUe*'  with its position in the very heart of  the richest mining district of JB. C,  should throw off its lethargy and  make an effort to keep up with the  procession. It is in the interests of  the city as well as the surrounding  districts. *,hat the local branch of the  association should be. in a flourishing  condition.* JMr. Brown has spared  neither time nor expense in looking  after the interests of the association  here, and his efforts should be encouraged by a good live local branch.  JLorenzo Wisener, who was married  last evening hy Rev. C. Ladner is  receiving the congratulations of his  many friends. Having relinquished  business at Camborne Mr. and Mrs.  Wisener will probably make their  home in this city,  Our Dressy Skirts       |  Our Stock in this line was, never so   complete.       We +  oan show you Walking and Rainy   Day Skirts at   prices' ���������  ranging from $2.50 up.      A fine line of Vicunas, Broad- ���������  cloth, Serges, all selling at Reduced Sale Prices. ?  <���������  o  .0  o  <>  o  o  <*���������  o  o  '<���������  0  if"  ���������0  o  .0  <>'  ^Costumes���������Costumes ���������i-  We.have only a few of these Ready-to-Wear Costumes  left. Here are the sizes, 34, 36 and 3S. If you are looking for a good costume come and sec these. You can  have them at Our,Reduced Sale Prices.  Men's and  'Clothing  Another of our well stocked departments. We make  special mention and would like to draw your attention to  the following: *  Men's Stylish Overcoats.    ' *y  Men's and Boys' Suits. ���������,  Overcoats for the Boys.  Men's and Boys'Reefers.  Boots and Shoes  Here are two lines of shoes that always  give' utmost i  satisfaction,  we always   have them   in   stock,    "Ladies' <T  "EMPRESS" Shoes, Men's "HARLOW" Shoes. +  REID & YOUNG!  LEADING DRYGOODS MERCHANTS.  MAIL ORDERS PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO. -���������������������������.- c-; t.* .-v .-j^s&s&z&ss&zhs&s*  VANISHED. *  BY J. S. FLETCHER.  i  ���������*������������������*���������������������������  HAT) -worked haTd nt my art for  years without more recognition  than artists get from publishers  or editors who want designs for  ti'.le-p-igo** and book illustrations,  nnd  mon*   thnn onee  I  had  felt  :eiri;itod to  throw tire whole thing  ar..;' crnierritp, or enlist, or do some-  ��������� i). " ....  Un  v.  i  i  .'c 1  .it would harabcen equally fool-  '. the t.ir.irtrht of Helen Tresharu  '. rne ^"in****, turd had made me  '.eri nry own nntnrul inclirrntiou  we led inn to mere cowardice.  was working in London whe was  iwr.v nt her governess work in  rsl-nr:    f.iT  k-i.1  I hit*  ���������l'i*-  had  br*.*-*  we i.  Wn  toilJnr  Fs. "(fti-r-sbiirs. saving nil that she could  (.������������������wards the ':���������".���������:*.' which wo had set our  rii-ids i:;>oir mnki:;'.' in England. At that  trine she used to write me the most  finery of letter3���������always bidding rne hope  r."-l trust���������tire kiwi, sympathetic, helping  1-ort of letters thnt good women do write  o tbe men they love. Sometimes sho  n*cd to blame herself for living in sueh  luxury ns she did (she was governess to  tbe family of a Russian prince who lived  ln a palace), while f was slaving away in  dreary London chambers. lint then she  ���������would naively add, her salary was so  ���������" good that she could save a great deal  ,'t>f money  ont of  it, nnd  every  pound  * saved   brought  nearer  the  happy   time.  Afier I read one of her letters, j used to  :   work  feverishly,  for I  wanted  lier   to  * come back to ine, and I had mnde up my  niTnd that I would never ask her to dc  a,������������������-     ***lQt until I felt sure ot success.  - .*-*������'-*-Afc l������3t���������what a long-timo it ^iad been,  ���������a::d yet how quickly W6 forgot it when  ���������Jl '*l*fl? once over!���������ths time of wailing  "��������� ti--ma to an end and our happiness began.  A*. Inst my sueo.-s*?,was assured, and the  l'c*?plc wiio had  liouted or scorned me  -���������b-|aii to spenk of me respectfully ns p  xi-ing artist.   There waa, a6 more need to  "eiecute -pot-boilers���������-nay, there wns nc  longer necessity   to  work more  like  i*.  .Jf.Avc than a mnn,   Sueoess became a'cer-  r '   lainty���������it was  no  longer a matter of  ������������������speculation,  but   rather  n   question   of  .'(flrgree.   I had 'both feet firmly planted  ,������������������       an   the  ladder���������the  only   problem  now  \i:     **.**.3 how far I should dumb towards the  ~      :lop.    And so Helen and I Were married  *       and settled down in a South Kensington  ri,   . "Bat, I to work at my art, nnd she to di-  ?       rect, counsel, and inspire���������all of which  <-.     _vomanly  duties came to  her with rm-  r    -tural lavishness.   What children wc were  -in  those first happy dnys, and wlrat n  y      frailise our smail establishment seemed  :*      -It  nur  eyes, blinded by  love's  roseate  I       J ��������� ts!    1 think we played at life for the  i     ".first few weeks, Imt after that ive woke  ���������>     t. i  fo realize iht  life is a matter of  i       \   "ic'y, and ������9 c:.:-.ie sober reflection and  t'^a.-y work in it- train. ~lt ,wa3 at ITiat  ^   ,^\.r\'i\ of itry er.rrcr that Jt painted my  ^~7~--a.;-*iiii'e of the b'-.i-ony scene ln "TRomoo  v.     r   .1 Juliet."   Br'ra sat to me for Jiilicl  ��������� ��������� I had never src:i a woman's face that  ������ ���������*������������������ adequately realized my own eoricep-  ���������- .1 .-in .of Shakespeare's*.girl-heroine. I Be-  ." 3 tit oil* the moment when Juliet bends  .-   i o::i the baleo;*;.   :o tell ltomeo why shr,  -c*'*������^.v ould have bail*;  her love:'  )_������"ir:  to be franl: and give It theo again,  -t i ..' .nil vet I wish r.rit for the thing 1-ha.vo;  i." XIt l.'ounty Is as l>oundless as the sea,  ���������"��������� TJ.y lu'vo as dee-.e, the more I give to thecj  r^Tfl he more I have'.      .  ��������� .,  There-were people who objected to my  jiet*.i;*e  when    it    was finished because  ) omco'o face was  not seen.    He 'stood  ���������> ith his back t o the foreground, show*  Jig   no more   than  the  contour  of  an  t lire-tinted cheek.. But there was design  .i.i  fiat, for I  wanted  Juliet's faco te  rioni'Tiate  and  light  the whole picture..  ���������i-ven as iU original had lighted my own  life.   So, though it was entitled "Romeo  i.nd .JuTiet," it was really Juliet and no  \:*rrcr;.    I had never a. doubt of its silt-  ~X-i..   It seemed to me, As I worked at it  j5*y.2 \L?l2U'S. f.ice lending  towards mr  "    ~^{r. . t.������ improved balcony which I had  . I.n";,t  no in my studio, that *tJJie pUiple  -*.���������(**.' I -,'rowd about It and wonder, and al  '.*"i^_l   I'-derstand  and go  a-way  plfeased*  -t���������Srv!r.c  <���������: it was no surprise to me, when  .   *��������� thr !.ai-ging committee of the. Royal Aca  ~^'?rry fjave  thc  picture a place on *'*������������������  perlal rduble for all that. "That's a very  nice tip, my man," snid I, 'handing tho  coin back. "It's n Rnsa.ian gold coin, and  its English value is about thirty-two  shillings."  The policeman turned moro colors than  one. He stared from the coin to me, and  from mc to the coin.  "It must lin' been a mistake," ho  gasped. "And yet���������why, he took out a  rcg'lar handful of 'em, and just picked  that out as if 'twas a penny!"  "I suppose the man thought he was  only lewnrdin" you in accordance .with  your deserts," I said.  I "Lor*!" he answered. "I told him next  I to nothing, sir. Just the artist's name,  and ns you were in tho gallery I pointed  you out���������no olTenec, 1 hope, sir?���������it's  the usual thing. Hut thirty-two shillings  ���������you niir't mistaken, sir? And  dressed like a pauper!"  I observed, with the nir of ono uttering nn absolutely original remark, that  ono cannot always judge hy appearances; nnd having advised thc policeman  to take his imperial rouble to a money*  chnngcr, passed on and went home. I  believe I had dismissed the. whole incident from my mind before I reached lho  end of Piccadilly���������certainly I had forgotten it by the timo I reached home, for I  mado no mention of it lo Helen. I often  wondered in tho dnys that came nfter  and brought so much anxiety in their  train, if anything of our sorrow would  have been avoided if I hnd told hor. But  the thing seemed slight and inconsequential���������an odd-lookiiijf foreigner staring at my picture nnd giving its custodian a gold rouble���������there was nothing in  that to suggest the first step in an ugly  dream-*-*a.nd so I let the incident pass  unheeded."* "*-���������--���������������.. "''-*-*���������"'"���������,-���������������,  engagement fox tho evening.  There are, I think, few sensations  mors horrible than that of a man who  loses wife or child in a great city and  feels himself hopelessly at sea at tho  very outset of his search. I realized  this sensation to the full as I walked  away from my friend's house. I wns by  ���������that timo certain that something had befallen Helen. She might at that moment  be calling on me for help ns she did in  my dream. And yet I wns helpless, powerless. Which way should I turn amidst  that awful labyrinth of streets? Sho  had been more easy to find in'the desert  of Sahara than in that vast city.  I went home, hoping to find her there.  J looked into the dininir-room. Them  wns the oT.ecry table spreAil for dinner  with its two vacant places, and the  i7n ! shaded lamplight falling on the polished  ' glass and silver. But tho Toora was  empty, and so wns the wholo house, emp*  ty, nt airy rate, of her presence. I  roamed from room to room for u, while,  too full of a sickening l'cnr to think or  speculate, but nt Inst I oould bear the  suspense no longer. I left the house and  drovo to the nearest pollco station and  gave information.  There is a certain monotonous regularity about tho ways arrd doings and  thoughts of our police which is exasperating at times like thnt of which I am  writing, but in spite of it their help is  valuable, and it gave me some further  hope to see how promptly their intricate  machinery was put in motion. Perhaps  I chafed somewhat urrder tho cold, ollicial questions of the inspector. He was  full of motive nnd cause, I was concerned only with result nnd effect. I  laughed when he asked me if there were  t<p "behind him. ovd at the same instant  looked round nry aiudio ns I have seen'  captive wild beasts look round a cage..  And there was something in the glitter  of his eyes that mnde my heart, suddenly!  leap in my side and thervjbegin to beat  with an awful sense of~ferrr or hope, I  knew not which.  "Ah!" I cried. "It is you, the man  whom I saw before my picture?" He  turned and looked nt mc, and as he  looked he put up his hand nnd pulled off  wig nnd beard. Then of course I recognized him perfectly. Those wero the  same eyes that had haunted me, but the  face wns changed. It spoko of suffering,  privation* there was a nurauleas horror  in It  II.  t -  -.   -*- -      -   . . the  t'.iCj ori the fir-st visitors began to crowd  ���������-^roy Jl ft wjth eyes and voices expressive  ������--**of --���������Jtn-.rration.  Ed that picture never been painted,  S*   It   ii   possible   that   Helen   and  I   had  ���������**v.-.-;*<?������������������ a long year of sickening anguish.  1 wr-3 strolling through the rooms of  th; i?(\val Academy one afternoon, some  Kr<*e!:s after the exhibition opened, and"  - -went round  to my own picture with a  * _ _ya.- "��������� cariosity fo see whether people  ^~^iTiIri5ns������"i^^Bbbut*=it:-^='lt=hadiibeen=s<>i  popular that the authorities had placed  i,    a policeman before ti, and on this parti:  - -cular afternoon he stood there looking  i Intensely bored, for tihere was absolutely  ������ .nothing to occupy him. Only one person  f   ���������stood   before   the  picture���������a  man,   evi-  * tJently a foreigner, dad in garments that  '    -wrre presentable and no more.   It was, I  '    think, his evident poverty that first attracted me to the man, but presently my  . interest transferred itself from his gen-  ������    *ral appearance to the look in his eyes.  * lie stood a little distance away from the  ;    oiciure, his arms folded over hU tightly  i   but toned frock-coat. Ws whole body rigid  t. *nd motionless, his eyes concentrated on ���������  .���������   Jnliet's face.    Tlrey were strange eye*��������� J  - T.ild,   fiery,   keen���������and   just   then "they  seemed to fasten themselves on the pic-  i 'Aurc with a devouring interest. I  The policeman on duty knew, me, and \  It wns about n month Inter that Heled  camo to me one afternoon dressed for  walking, and asked if I would go ,out with  her for a while. I was busy at my easel,  for thc light was good and I was absorbed in a new conception. I looked at  her, and wanted to go, und then at my  pictilfe, aiid wanted to stop. She saw  my iiesltijition and retreated, laughing, to  the door. ?! "  "Oh, irresolute lover!" she said. "Is  it so hard to make up your mind as to  the charms of your two mistresses? Never mind, dear, I'll give place to art for  an hour. I have somo shopping to do,  and you hate shopping, don't you, poor  darling? Go on with your work and be  rendy for my return in an hour, nnd  then we'll have a'walk in the park before darkness comes on.   So au revoir!"  She threw me a kiss with her dainty  (finger-tips and laughed and ran away J. I  Qienxd the door close and the patter of  lier feet upon the stairs outside, and  then I turned to my picture and worked  steadily again.  An hour-ipassed and still I worked and  Helen had not returned. At the end of  SBpther iialf-hour I laid aside palette  and '^rii5]jes_and made myself ready for  our walk. i������tifl she carile not. Jt sal  down arid smoked, but at the en'd pf two  hours I went dowilstairs, and standing iii  the door of our house looked along the  road, hoping to catch sight of her advancing figure. Once'l thought that 1  saw her in tho distance, and I went to  meet her, only to find inyself mistaken.  I went back to the house and waited 11  while nt the door. Ten minutes passed  and there was no sign of her coming. 1  went upstairs to our rooms and sat down  to smoke in my'studio. It was then  nearly three hours since she had left me,  and the afternoon was rapidly fading Into twilight. Still'I''did not feel uneasy;  it struck me that she had met sonic,  friend or other and made a call. She  know that I was busily intent on my picture and should* not object to being left  alone with it. So I sat there smoking  and reading, expectant of her voico on  the stairs at any moment. I had no  thought whatever of wrong���������how could  I have ?  I tLInk I had worked longer and harder, that day than usual���������anyhow, something induced me to sleep." The book  which I was reading dropped from my  hand and I slumbered. While I slept I  dreamed that Helen was in "danger. I  i--iTriieiT*toic*;.-;rying to me. for Eelp- I  had a momentary glimpse "of her ace,  lull of pain and fear. I woke with a '  start and looked aibout me. The studio ]  was in darkness, there was no gleam of  light save the faint ray3 of a gas lamp in  the street outside. Something seemed to  suggest coming sorrow and trouble: the  air felt charged with it. I struck a  match and lighted the gas, and at that  moment the door opened to admit the  parlor-maid, carrying my reading-lamp.  I wanted to ask her li Helen had returned, and could find no words to do so.  She set down the lamp and looked  at  ' "My mistress has not come in yet, sir,"  she said. "Will you dine?���������cook says  that dinner will be spoiled���������it's nearly  seven o'clock, sir."     .  Our usual dinner-hour was six, a convenient one for us because it was neither  too early nor too late. I glanced at my  watch- It was live minutes to seven.  Whore could Helen be? It was nearly  four hours since she left home, and  wherever she might have gone I felt -sure  that had all been well she worrld hnve returned to dinner. Then t remembered  with a sickening sense of fear that we  had promised to accompany some friend*  to the theater that evening, and had arranged to call for them at a quarter to  eight. Even as I remembered that, a r.ry  of hope flashed upon ine: it might be  that Helen had gone, there. It wns an  improbable   thing,   but   drowning, men  ���������sainted me wiln respect as a man who j ^j^ at gtrawai an(- r wa3 ������������������,_. tIiaf tj  eonli make people feel an interest in I n^t ��������� seriously concerned at my wife's  Tnero prctures. 1 nodded and passed on. 1 at*3e)lca. t told the girl to keep dinner  ������t the door oj:  the room J turned-and j walting) Bnd gnatci,ing up my hat  ran  looked back. The.man with the strange  *yes was talking to the policeman, and  Just as I glanced at them I saw the officer aod hi3 head in my direction. The  ���������stranger turned and looked nt rne, and-  it seemed to roe that our eye.*s met acrosn  the long room.. I caught, at any rate,  a peculiar glitter from them; then I  iurr.sd away and professed to be intent  Bn a picture closs by. When I looked  round again the man had _ gone���������there  ���������ovs.3 no one in the rroom but the police-  tnan and myself. I sauntered round the  |room again, and stopped near my own  Jpicture. The policeman was looking at  Something which ho 'held in his hand. Hc  -Manced at me and saluted me confidentially���������Almost nppealingly. "Beg pardon;  ���������ir," he said, "but what might tlris here  fee? It's money o' some sort, but I don't  know what 'tis. That foreign cove that's  |U3t gone out dropped it into my hand  ������u he went���������I reckon it's not worth  touch���������looks like a bit o' dirty brass."  I took the coin in my hand and ex-  Vtmined It carefully. It was dirty, and  ���������rVliUIa -Mm.hnhJL.wjui a_Ruulaa Jm*  out to our friend's house. One word  there sent me away again; Helen hnd  not been there. -But ns I turned away a  voice called me back: one of the daughters of the house had seen her at half-  past three in Piccadilly. She was just  going Into Hatchnrd's hook-shop, and  had stayed a moment at the door to  speak to her friend and to confirm our  What shrunk your woolens ?  Why did holes wear so soon ?  You   used    common    soap.  Sunlight  Sqrp  REDUCES  EXPENSE  Ask for thc OcUwo**. Ear. .������������������:  nny" reason why my wife should leave  lief home, but J ijnswered. (ill his Interrogations calmly, only begging him when  they we're .flnisled tg -rise his 'foest endeavors fts rapidly as possible.  I shall not relate in detail the history  of the nox!t twenty-four hours. My wife  did not return. We'found that after  leaving home she had walked to Piccadilly Jand had purchased two new books  at'Hatchard's. After that there was no  trace of her. But later in the day the  police took me to a lonely spot in Kensington Gardens where they had discovered traces of a struggle. The wheel  of a conveyance had impinged on the  grass, and near it were tire marks of  feet. Close by lay a parcel in brown  paper which proved to contain the two  books purchased by Helen at Hatchard's.  It turned my heart to ice when I saw  those books, for their discovery seemed  to suggest a tragedy. But there was  worse in store.  "Here's something else," said an inspector. "It lay close by the books, but  whether it has anything to do with the  case or not I don't know.   Look'at It."  He held up a carte-de-visite portrait  as he spoke. I snatched it from him���������  merciful heavens! It was a photograph  of the man whom I had found gazing at  my picture in the academy I  ..". .7 * r*- ���������'"���������*     '    " '  A year passed by.    It seemed like a  century   to  me,   for  as   the   long'days  lengthened    into    longer    weeks    they  brought me no news  of Helen.    I had  spared   no  time  and   had   spent  every  available penny in my efforts to trace  her, b.ut without result.    She had vanished as completely as though something  had snatched her awny from earth.   Thi  ordinary methods of the police were ah  solutely futile, they resulted    in    mere  nothingness.    After a time I discardc.  them and turned enquiry agent on  m*.  own account.   It seemed to mo that thi  clue to the mystery of Helen's disappearance lay  in  the strange man who bin'  shown so keen an interest in my "Jul  iet." I secured the portrait of him whrcT  the police picked up and began to loo],  for hfm diligently.   I 'hunted the foreigi  quarters of London, I spent hours, days  aye, weeks in the cafes and restaurant*  frequented by foreigners, always seekin;  a, face, the face of the man wnose coun  Urfelt   presentment   I   carried   in   my  breast-pocket.   I had other copies mad',  of that photograph, and gave them t*  friends    of   mine  whose   occupation   6  tastes   took,'_them   into   th?  haunts   ol  foreigners,   Itsefiiped $he_T>e$t clue th?'.  we had.   And yet it was hopelessly weal:  I felt that from the first.   There was n*  name on the card, no address, nothing t>  show where or by whom the photograp"  was taken.  I d"o not think that I ever gave uj  hope altogether, but at the end of th  year there came upon me that awful  sickness of heart which only hope de  ferred and disappointed can cause. Fo:  me H had been a terrible year. I had  lost my wife with all the horror of un  certainty as to her fate. Had I found  her dead it had been better than to  ^know-that she, had-disappeared-from.m*:  in a fashion that suggested all manner  of nameless horrors. I hnd searched for  her and found no trace of her. Now it  seemed to mo that it was utterly useless  to do more. My resources were almost  exhausted, for I had earned no money  during that twelve months of sickening  suspense, and all that I had previously  saved had been spent in my efforts to  find Helen. And I was.no nearer finding her at the end of tbe year than at  the beginning.  I sat in my studio one afternoon, staring vacantly at a canvas that Rtood upon  the easel near the window. It had its  baok turned to me; I had turned It that  way months before, for it was* the picture upon Which f had been working  when Helen left me, nnd I had never felt  able to look at it after realizing her loss.  I wondered if I should ever paint again,-  if years would heal my wound, If time  would soothe the gnawing agitation that,  still possessed me. I got up and began  to pace up and down the room, all the  bitterness of the past year welling up.  afresh within my heart, and it was while  I wns thus sorrowfully engaged that I  heard a hesitating knock at the door. Jt  was so faint that at first I paid no heed  to It, but when it was repeated in a louder though still curiously hesitating fashion, I went over and opened the door and  looked out.  The landing wns dim with shadows and  at first I saw no one. But presently I  caught sight of the figure of a man  standing within the gloom. He breathed  my name in a low voice.  "ifr. Vincent���������thc painter?" he whispered, questioningly.  "Yes," I replied. "Who are you?  Come in; I can't sec you there."  "Are you alone?" he asked. "Quito  alone?"  "I am quite alone. Come lnj why do  you stand there?"  I drew back and motioned him to enter. The mnn stepped out of the gloomy  shadows and followed me. A tall, blacj--  halred, black-boarded man with ft grortV  cloak and slouched bat.  lie put the door  "Yes," he said, "yes, It was I Hint, you  saw there. I snw you too. 1 was looking at your 'Juliet.' The picture of your  wife." J  He walked slowly across the room, nnd  then I noticed that he limped und shuffled in his wnlk. He dropped wearily Into a chair nnd fnced me again. I went  up to him with a curious feeling nt my  henrt.  "Why hnve you conic here?" I cried.  "Do you know thnt I have been searching for you for a yenr?   Why have you  come?   Is lt "  "To tell you of your wife," he snid.  "Yes, that is it. I have endured much to  do that.    But I promised her."  I nerved myself with nn effort and  tried to speak, but my tongue had  grown dry.  "Go on!" I said at last, the words rattling in my mouth.   "Where "  "She is in the fortress of St. Peter nnd  Paul," he answered. "I wns there, too,  until they sent me off to Siberia. I escaped en route, you understand?"  I understood nothing. I sank into the  nearest-ghair and stared nt liiin.  "Timii ivanovft.ch,5-t he said. "Stepan  Iyanovitch. It may be that she never  mentioned me; why should she? I was  also an artistj we met in St. Petersburg; it is now a long time ago."  Still I continued to stare at him. Was  lt a dream? Was this great, gaunt, hollow-cheeked man with the half-mad cyes_  the figment of a vision? I put out my  hand mechanically and touched liis  sleeve. He looked at me curiously. Yet  I could not believe. My wife, iny Helen,  a prisoner in������St. Peter and Paul! Impossible! impossible.  I rose and tottered rather than walked  across the room to n little cabinet in  whidh I kept a spirit-case. I poured out  some brandy and drank it at a gulp  The strong spirit revived me. I tinned  to the man and felt prepared to hear  him. He looked wistfully at the spirit-  case, and I filled a glass and handed il  to iilm. ":       ���������'" -���������-��������� ���������.-*.-,..   ��������� ���������������������������-  "Now speak," I said. "Tell mo nil., I  don't understand; mnke it plain to mc."  "Da! he said, "but it is so plain, when  one knows how these things arc done.  So plain���������oh yc3, so very plain. Your  wife and I were arrested in Kensington  Gardens���������it must be a year ago-���������by the  agents of the''Russian police. We had  met there���������it was accident, that���������and  we were talking, for wc knew many people in Petersburg, and then they were  upon us, for they hnd been on the outlool-'  for me and her too, and nil was quiet  just there, and they had thoir conveyance  waiting and we were aboard their ship  in the Thames, oh; so quick I It is thii  way," he said, glancing at mc; "they  vjork quietly, but surely. Da! what ear  you expect?"  "But their motive?" I cried. "What  motive had they in arresting iny wife?"  The man shrugged his shoulders. "JNu!  as if one should know that! But she  and I, we were both members of a little  circle in Petersburg���������it was literary, artistic yoii understand? and some of us  afterwards*���������well, we were not well seen  of the Government. Not she, you know,  not she at all I But her name was on the  rolls, and when they decided on arresting  us, ofcourse they included her amongst  the rest."  I stared at him in sheer amazement".  "Do you mean to say," I asked, "thai'  the Russian police track people down  Jil������lliat?;r_.   '.'," "'   --   -  He'Sipped the brandy in his glass, and  glanced at me curiously.  _ "I mean to say," he answered, "that if,  they are on the lookout for you they  will find you, even though you-retreat  to the uttermost corners of the earth."  "But their evidence?" I cried; "their  evidence against my wife? What have  they to bring against her?"  -"Nothing, but that she was member of  a circle, other members of .which are  known as the most implacable Nihilists.  of the day. Ah, that circlol Alexis-���������;  they killed him���������and (JT%a���������she is in Si-;  berla���������and so, too, are Lyof, and Anna,  and Stlva, and there was Sonya���������she has  disappeared���������Dal  it is curious how un-  ^fortunate^WQ^have all been." l T  "And my wife?"  * "She is in St. Peter and Paul; I know,  she is there, though I never saw her. I  never saw her after they had us in the  .carriage together, but she knew what  had happened, and ahe snid two words to  me .and I two to her, nnd they meant.'  that I would escape if I could and find  UE:). H. KENT'S  Dying   of    Bright's   Disease,  Dodd's Kilney Pills  Ou redHim  Anecdotal.  =5  Recent Deaths of Prominent Men  from the Most Dreaded of all  Maladies Recalls the Fact that  Dodd's Kidney Pills have Conquered It.  Ottawa, Ont., Sept. 14. ���������(Specialj  ���������Thc recent numerous (IcaUis of  prominent men from Blight's Disease, recalls the case of Geo. 11.  Kent, of .1118 Gilmour street, this  city.  Air. Kent, who is still living here,  .strong and hearty, was dying of  llriglit's Disease. He had lost thu  uso of his limbs and his whole body  was swollen to a terrible size. Three  dnctois were positive that he iiuisr  die.  While watching at his bedside, his  wife happened to read an advertisement that said Dodd's Kidney l'i lis  would cure Bright's Disease. Tliey  were sent for as a last resort. From  almost the first dose Mr. Kent says  he felt benefited by them. After taking four boxes, he was able to sit  up. Seventeen boxes cured him completely.  Mr. Kent's cure caused great excitement at the time. People who had  heard of it came from far and near  to see him, and all went away convinced that Dodd's Kidney Pills will  cure Bright's Disease.  This conviction is strengthened by a  number of other cases reported  throughout the country where this  great Kidney remedy has been used,  and Bright's Disease vanquished.  would go to him; surely he would help  me.   And there was the Prince Z- , '.a  whose family Helen had been governess;  he, too, -would not refuse his aid. I  thought of these things and took oour-.  age. That evening I spent in drawing rip  a statement of my case. The next morning I called upon Lord A-���������-, and saw  him personally. And when I left him it  was with new hope, nnd yet ho had told  me kindly enough not fo.be too sure of  success, for the matter bristled -with difficulties and obstacles.    A week later I  saw Lord A again.   He told mo that.  'the matter must now pass entirely out'  of my hands.. I was to leave it'with hiin  land .with-Prince Z -,who" happened to  ;be in London at the time. All that I;  '.could do was to wait for the result.*  .There was a kindly pressure in his hand  ���������as he dismissed me that gavo me new'  ���������confidence.   Nor was that'confidence, mis-'  trlnced.   A month later Lord A  sent  for me one morning, and after giving  me a hearty greeting that made iny heart  beat with expectant hope, showed mo  into a small cabinet adjoining his robin.  He pushed me in and closed "the door  quickly after me, and I turned and  found���������my wife!  I a'm afraid it was some timo before  We left the room, for we forgot* everything but ourselves. But at. last we  came out to thank Lord A������������������ for all  he had done for us.  "No more flirtations with the disaffected, you know, Hrs. Vincent," he said  as he bade U3 farewell.  "But it was so innocent!" said Helen.  "We were just half a dozen young people  who met to discuss- "  "Never discrfss!" said his lordship  laughingly. "At any rale unless you ard  (safe in South Kensington.   Good-'byl"  "Wot's de best way ter win er woman,'  Jimmie?"    ��������� _ _ *   "^"Why|itell"her~evei'yimiiiHte=shc-is=(l(i  beautifullest of creatures, an' in between times-feed her wid cundy."���������"Harper's Bazar."  Individualities.  time.1  "And  may  end?" 1  "Dal" he spat contemptuously on the  ���������floor. "Release an Englishwoman? To  -tell her story here in England? You are  ���������mad to think of that."  "Then what am I to do?"  He shrugged his shoulders with a. hope- i  ���������less gesture.   "There are means," he said.  "Something may be done; we will take ,  counsel."  they   release   her   In   the'j slt*ei>, nlthoii^li contiiiniiijt (In* liiiiil<*ii of  j responsibility for the conduct 11 ml chur-  Hcter of tho priiurr, "la which." he recently wrote, "I give every moment of my  waking time."  Alfred H. ^rrritlr, the new general  manager of the Xew York Central Railway, begun his career as u messenger boy  fn the Cleveland ollleii of the Lnko  .Shore, at a salary of forrr dollars a  Jweek.    He has since  t lion  been siiecesn*  So at last I knew where my wife was. I 'ively "gang" laborer, brnkenran, condtic-  But the knowledge brought mc no peace, j *tor, telegraph operator, train despatcher,  ;I was rather stirred up to a fever of hor- \ .division superintendent .and general su*  rible revolt at my powerlessness to help j ;perintcndenl. lie is thirty-nirr'o years  her.    What could I do?    ify resources J    "       ' '   " ' -'"--- -"-���������'-' ���������  ���������were   drained,  I   bad   fc-.v   friends,  and  there was thc awful, adamantine Kussian  police system to attack, singlehanded. I  ;felt sick at heart, broken down, ns. I  thought of my own weakness and of the  strength of those whom I must fight, ft  was so hard to feel myself there in London, moneyless, and unable, because of  my great anxiety, to work, while she, my  wife, was a prisoner in that, terrible  fortreas^���������or on tho way to Siberia. For  a while Stepan Ivanovitoh's news seemed  to paralyze me. But desperation set mo  ���������to work. I began to seek out ways and  means. A brilliant idea struck rne���������tho  purchaser of my picture "Itomeo nnd  Juliet" was no less a person than Lord  A-^n> ���������*������ tlion  Foreign Secretary I    I  Lifebuoy Soap���������disinfectant���������is strongly  recommended by the medical profession as  a safeguard against inf jutious diseases.      1,  old, and is the youngest of five cliildrcn  Arthur Barclay, the newly elected  President of Liberia, is of pure -African  ���������stock, born In Jamaica, whence his parents emigrated to the. African republic  when he was still a child. He has already held several government positions  there, among them thonti of postmaster-  general and secretary, of the treasury.  At his Inauguration, which takes plaoa I  :In Deeembtr, Mr. Barcluy will becoma'  ithe thirteenth President since Liberia b*-  ctme independent in 1847.  ENGLISH   SPAVIN  LINIMENT  Removes all hard, soft or callaoused  lumps antl    blemishes   from    horses,i  blood  spavin,    curbs, splints,     ring-(  bone, swecney,    stifles, sprains,   se-**i  and swollen threat, coughs, etc. Save  5*50 by the use of one bottle.    Was*-  ranted the nxnst wonderful    Blemish  cure ever kuown.  'A doctor was attending ������ (Sangerous  case where a Scotch butler was engaged.  On calling in the forenoon ho said to  Donald: "I hope your master's temperature is much lower to-day than it was  last night." "I'm no sne very sure aboot  that," replied the butler, "for he dee'd  this morning."  Johnny Toole, the favorite farceur of  England, tells a new Mrs. Mnlnprop  story. Ho wished to give one of his  books to a policeman who had been uncommonly civil, arid first asked, "Do yon  liko reminiscences?" "I likes 'em'nil  light," replied the policeman; "hut it's  prist closing lime, and there's no public-  house open."  Kichard Le Gnlliciine, on hi? last vi.-it  to Philadelphia, wns the guest, of honor  at a dinner which a lady of West Walnut street gave. At the dinner's eiril  Mr. Lo Gallienne was implored lo recite  some of his verses, lie said: "This gentleman on my rivrht is a colonel of artillery. If he will bring a cannon here  nnd lire it oil' 1 will consent, afterward,  to repeat a poem."  During Ethel liarryrnoi-o's last engagement irr Chicago sire was invited to an  aftcr-thc-peri'ormarico dinner. The hostess and a number' of her guests in-rupied  boxes nt the piny. Among these was a  rntlrcr fresh young iiirrrr, wiio thought Ire  Iind mnde an impression on Aliss Harry-  more. Ho kept his eyes 0:1 her throughout the play, and tried hard to create  the impression that she noticed it. Al  the dinner he had the good fortune to sit  next to the actress. When an opportunity came he remarked to her under  his breath: "Did you see me wink at  you during tho third act?" "Yes," responded Miss Barrymore, in n louder  tone, "didn't you hear my heart beat?*"  When   President   Ho03cvcIt     was   irr  Sharon' Springs,  Mo.,  a   countryman   i-  siiid to have stepped up arid said  to a  member    of    the    Presidential    pnrlv:  "Whar's the President?"   Mr. liooseve'll  (���������centing something good, said: "Do you  wish to see him particularly?"   "I never-  seen but one President in my lifo, an', of  course, I would like to see him on gin'-  r-al principles," replied the countryman,  "but what I wants to see this one fur  iros" particular is to see if he's got tlrem  *(piirrel teeth  the papers say  ho  has."  And then and thero  the President displayed his "squirrel" teeth in the brond-  .*st of grins.   "Gosh tor blazes, you're the  ('oiler," said the man as he hurried aw.iy.  A counsel had been cross-examining a  witness for some time with very little  effect, and had sorely taxed the patience  of the judge, tho jury, and everyone in  onurt.   At last the judge intervened with  in imperative hint to the learned gentle*  inn to conclude his cross-examination.  "'ho oounsel, .who;'received  this judicial  ���������'timation with a very bad grace, before  ���������lling tho witness to stand down" nc  ���������stcd  him .with, tho  parting sarcasm.  Ah, you're a clever fellow, a very clever  ilowl   We can all sec:that!"   The wit  -ss, bending over from the box, quicth  ���������torted,  "I   would   return   the  conipli  ���������cnt���������if I were not onoathl"  Peter A. B. Widener, the Philadelphia  nancier, is so immersed in business that  3 does not often find time to wander  iver ,tho   grounds   of    his   magnificent  ��������� ount'ry place, Lynwood Hall, which,ii  decidedly   the   show   place   of   Pennsylvania.    One day, however, Mr. Widener  had  an hour  of   idleness,  and  strolled  through his huge stables.    In a corner  he  came  upon a  little  boy   (the head  coachman's son) at play with a fox tci'-  ti-er.    The  financier and   the  child   admired the terrier for a, while together  and then, for some reason, Mr. Widener  saidt "Do you know who I nin?"   "Yes,  sir,"  said   the  boy,  "of   course  I   do."  "Well, who am I?"    "Why, you're the  man that rides'ln my father's carriages."  Sir Edward Millet tells a remarkable  story of a certain cardinal, who, when  pressed by an admiring circle of ladies at  an evening party to say whether he had  ever received any startling confessions,  replied that the flrst person who had  come to him after ha bad taken orders  desired absolution: for a murder which  he confessed he had committed.   A gentle shudder ran through the frames of  the audience.   This. was turned to consternation when, ten minutes later, an  elderly marquess entered the apartment,  and eagerly claimed acquaintance with  the cardinal.   "But I see your, eminence  does not remember me," he said: "you  will do so when I remind you that I was  the first person who confessed  to you  after  you  entered   the  service   of  the  church I"  A recent book, "Tire Log of a Cowboy," contains this characteristic far-  Western story, told by one of the "cow-  punchers" about the camp-Pro: "I was at  ^dttnee^brice-in-Iilvfi-Oak-County.-and-  ther.e was a rough stuttering fellow there  by the name of Lorn Todhunter. The  girls, it seems, didn't care to dunce with  him, and pretended they couldn't understand hira. Ho had asked every girl at  the party, and received the same answer  from each���������they couldn't understand  him. 'W-w-w-ell, g-g-ggo to hell, then.  C-e-c-cnn y-y-you understand that?" he  said to the fast girl, nnd her brother  threatened to mangle him horribly If ho  didn't apologize, to whieh he finally  agreed. He went back into the house  and said to the girl: 'Y-y-you nn-n-nicd-  n't g-g-g-go to hell; y-y-y-your b-b-b-  brother and I have ��������� m-m-made ... other  'r-r-r-rangementa.'"  In an Irish town the lads of a school  acquired the habit of smoking, and resorted to the most ingenious methods to  conceal it from the master. In this they  were successful until one evening, when  the master caught thern puffing most vlg- '  orously. "How now?" shouted ho to one  of the culprits. "How dare you be smoking?" "Sir," snid the hoy, "I am subject to headaches, and a pipe takes off  the pain." "And you? And you? And  you?" enquired the. pedagog, questioning every boy in his turn. One had a  "raging tooth;" another "colic;" the  third a "cough;" in short, they all had  something for whicli the weed wa3 an  unfailing remedv. "Now, sir," bellowed  the master to the last boy, "pray, wlrat  disorder do you smoke for?" Alas! all  excuses were exhausted; but the interrogated urchin, putting down his pipe and  looking up into his master's face, said in  a whining, hypocritical tone: "I smoke  for corns, sir I"  Curious Bits of News.  The proprietors of a popular English  weekly have hit upon a rather surprising  scheme for stimulating its popularity.  Somewhere in the British Islands they  have hidden the sum of five hundred  pounds, nnd it is to become the lawful  property of whoever manages to find it.  A clew as to the whereabouts of the  treasure will bo embodied in a serial  story which is to he printed in the periodical.  A statistician studying the question of  the use of wood pulp in the manufacture  of paper has lately estimated the iimuun!  of material used in the production tn"  nine popular novel*.. Of these hooks !,-  (100,000 copies were sold. In the. making  of tlrciri 2,000,000 pounds of paper'were  employed, and as one spruce tree yield ���������  about 500 pounds of paper, lliesc nine  novels nre stated to have caused the destruction of 4,000 trees.  Tho juice of the green pineapple i.s in-  credited in .Tuva, the Philippines niul  throughout the far East generally with  being a blood poison-of 11 most deadly,  nature. "Health" mentions it as iiu  substance with which thc 'Malays poison*  their krecses and daggers, and as the-  "fingernail" poison formerly in use*  among abofigino Javanese women upmost universally. These women cultivated a nail on eneh hand to n long,,  sharp point, and the least scratch from  one of these was certain death.  During the year endingMay 31 more  than ten million dollars were given in  the United States for founding librarie-  or enlarging those already established.  The money came from more than five  hundred different people, in sums ranging from five hundred to six million dollars. Notwithstanding the establishment  of now libraries, the sale of books to individual purchasers is not falling off..  Never before in the history of the United States have the successful books* ���������  reached so wide a sale as during the past  ton years.  That fish, cold-blooded as they are, oarr  be frozen nnd thawed back to-life If riot  exposed to the sun or riot allowed to get  more than twelve* to. .fourteen'degree*  below the freezing point Is asserted in  the "Medical Times" on the strength'of  n series of experiments recently made by  the Washington State Fishery Commission. "If exposed to a temperature- of  zero they will not survive. Fish can bn-  ���������brought from the..'Columbia- JRiver and'  the Alaskan waters in a frozen condition  ���������and resuscitated in bur own rivers ami  lakes, or carried to any part of the-  world under the sahio conditions with  the same results."  A German biologist has been investigating the question of the activity of"  animal bodies after death, and has pub-,  lished somo  suggestive conclusions. --Ib  appears that death is not instantaneous-  throughout the physical organism, for'It  Iras been observed that many of the different tissues continue activo for a con-'-  siderable period after the time when the  animal ls assumed to be dead, particularly in the case of thc lower animals. Cells,  from the brain' of a frog, for example,,  havo been kept  alive for over a week  when held in certain solutions, and tho-  heart of a frog has been known to beat   ,  for  many   hours  after   being   removed.  from the dead body.   The hearts of turtles and snakes will beat for days, or  even, m week, after death.  .   Did Not Want. Paintihff.  In my early days I once tried to en gaga-  as model a big nejjro, who made a llvlnff  out of chewing glass in sundry barrooms.  Cor-the* entertainment of those gathered  there, writes Tom Browne, a well-known  English comto artist, In Booklovera' Magazine. , "  "I .want to paint you," I' said;' when* h������-  had taken round the hat alter, his performance.  "What cullah, boss?-,- he asked, suspiciously. "���������        '     ' *���������'���������."  "Why, natural color.'Tof course// I. replied. "I want to'palnfyour'face, yon.  know." .-".-(  "Yah", I'se not taking any, boss," he'  said, flrmly. "The cullah I'se got ls good,  enough for this chile."- -  I onco nearly got .hammered for making-  a colored sketch. from life of a very respectable  golf-caddy    In    an  attitude  of*  ease, subsequently adding a street corner-  as a background and sending lt to an exhibition . under  the  title  of; "A Loafer."  The  man  came   round   to"See  me  In  a  violent rage, said he was a bloomln', ra-  apectaJile,-Mgh-clarss golf-rcaddy,  and no*  loafer? and if I didn't alter the  title of  that dashed* picture,  he'd. either put hiB  solicitor on to me or jolly well bash me.  Oh, yes, there's lot of humor about, if  you only look for It In placers where you-  don't expect to find It.  "AU the world  does'love a' lover���������  I'm sure of that," said he;  -- Bess- loves-me,_I_discover,   And she's all the world tome.*'  "Ef dey's milk in Paradise, dey mus*  have cows dar," said Brother Williams;  "en ef dey got honey dnr, dey sho' mus'  have bees, en wlmr bees is dey's blossoms, and whnr blos=oms is dey'3 always  W8terraillioii3 in season���������bless de Lawdl"  ���������Atlanta ''Constitution."  Disgusted Resorter.,��������� Here, didn't,  you advertise thai there were no mosquitoes in the country around Kinkle-  ville ? '*   -:  Landlord���������Sure,   I   did,   and     there-  ain't, either.      They're all in town.���������  Chicago  Daily  News.  .  Flaherty ��������� Foightin' with Doogan,.  wuz he���������?���������' An' did little Dooganv do all  that damage to 'um ?  Casey���������Not at ail I Not at all I Thot  wuz done by the p'leeccman thot sep���������  ara-atcd them.���������Brooklyn Life.  He���������Your friend, Miss Peachblow, is-  very  pretty.  She���������TFrcd, you must be a thought  reader. ���������'    - *  "   He���������Why? . ���������"   :  She���������That's      exactly      what .'��������� ..stir  thinks.���������Illustrated Bits.      -.���������*���������,*������������������ .'J.  . .,'..     ,,'���������'*.���������  In  the street car : ���������:.','.'.  The cud hog has our* hatred,    J  All other objects shelves;  His sitting there prevents us,  From being-one  ourselves. ���������   (-*- .-��������� ���������        ..-..���������.'  Ascurri���������I sec there's some" talk of  having the people vote at the-: next  State election upoil the question* of  abolishing capital* punishment. Would,  you vote to abolish it? ;���������;".'  Fogie���������-No,  sir; capital    punishment  was   good   enough   for   my   ancestors^  and it's good enough' for me.-"���������Wash,  ington  Star. , .   :  ���������        :*.'"  An axiom we offer;  Refute it if you can ;       ;  Mosquitoes  never ' bother  The street piano man.  .   ���������Newark. News.  Moldy Mike���������Dis yeer* paper says;  ther secret of aristercratic appearance-  is the repose of manner.  Wearie William���������Dafs ine.���������New.  York Weekly. ...   ... m'ujuuumpsu11 n.i  ������.  .VI  Jit*.  w  ,1  If-  k  ���������9  -:t  'A  }  l~?i  ROLFF HOUSE  By G. H. BENEDICT.  A  Thrilling Story of Love and Adventure.  \%  But he might be able to prove lt legally. Still, the property has passed out  ���������of his hands���������In a legal point of view,  be Is as a dead man to us. But Jhat ls  -what makes thc whole matter the more  Inexplicable. I am not worried yet as  to our legal safety and standing as regards the property; but rather at tho  -strangeness of this whole matter, and  the oheck It gives to our plans because  ���������of possible developments against which  ���������we can make no calculation. We will  havo to wait awhile and watch events.  Our present plans with regard to Roltt  Bouse are completely blocked. Ono  thing, Claude Is safely out of our way.  *te can hardly find a way to got back  now, when nothing- but ships of war  and privateers can keep the sea; and  besides. I doubt if he would come If ho  had the chance while his money lasts.  Perhaps this' bugaboo of an old fellow  at Rolff House will disappear aa  -strangely as he came. All we can do i������  to wait and hope for the best."  There came a knock at the door.  Halph stepped to it, and opened It  (There entered a young man, ln sailor's  ���������garb, and with a countenance as pale as  one from the tomb.  Ralph (daggered back in consternation.  .   "TouT" he exclaimed.  r   ������������������Yes. lt ls I," replied the young man.  ���������*I am glad you recognize me.   I hardly  thought any one  would know  me,    I  presume my visit is unexpected."  As the young man thus spoke, ho  .turned his eyes on Anthony Saybrook.  That Individual still sat on his chair,  tut he had leaned forward; his shiall,  ���������harp eyes were fixed on the face of the  ���������young man; a waxy, sickly pallor had  overspread his face; and his hands  grasped the arms of his chair convul-  . ���������ively.  There was good reason for his surprise.  The face and form of the young man  4n Bailor attire were those of Claud*  OBoia.  CHAPTBR XXVIITt  TXtb embarrassing silence followed  (Claud* Rolft's abrupt and unexpected  -appearance In lawyer Saybrook's office  Claude was the flrst to break the spell  that his presence seemed to have produced,  , With your permission, I will take a  Chair," he said. "I have travelled far,  and am not well."   .  "Oh, certainly, certainly," replied the  lawyer, rousing himself with an effort.      _  Claude tut down In a chair near the  Boor.  Ralph meanwhile was beating a tatoo  (With his fingers on the desk near which  lie had taken his seat, while he eyed  Claude with a scowling and rather rueful countenance.  The lawyer had apparently sank back  Into." the" stupor of surprise ., which  Claude's first entrance had caused him;  tout, ln fact, all his wits, were at work  in considering how to meet this unexpected emergency.  Claude saw that ls was necessary for  bim to open the conversation.  "An opportunity being offered me to  return home on a privateer," he said, "I  thought" it'well to embrace lt as I felt  keenly the pang of being separated from  my native land in the hour of her peril.  I was hurt ln an engagement with an  enemy's vessel on our return voyage,  and am probably in no condition to  .transact much,business���������still, there aro  tome 'matters which I deem it important to seek the earliest possible explanation of.T'  . "Oh, of course," replied the lawyer,  smiling-from habit, but still speaking  i(n rather an embarrassed way. ."M-m-  ���������m���������yes���������happy to explain anything.  (Very agreeable sur-prtse, my dear sir;  ���������wasn't expecting your return. I���������m-m-  m���������I-yln .fact, I'm very agreeably sur-  (jrlsed. X���������I���������by the way, won't you allow me, ny dear young sir, under the  trappr circumstances, to set out a little  (Wine, and drink to your safe return before proceeding to any business."  The lawyer arose, and bustled with a  ���������hospitable air that enabled him to con-  ���������seal his embarrassment.  "No, no, I thank you," responded  =*|-fflaud8,i'i������=hls=inv!tatlon.=*4:i-ishall=ba*  obliged to decline, as I am disposed to  tie a little feverish, and I am afraid any  Stimulant would be bad for me.* Pray,  idon't: trouble yourself, Mr. Saybrook."  But the lawyer, nevertheless, brought  eut bottle and glasses, and poured* out  three bumpers, offering Claude one  .which he again declined. The father  and so^rjtossed their glasses off, how-  aver,, and the former resumed his seat,  faavlng recovered in a measure his usua  collected and wary* demeanor.  , Claude, after, waiting a moment, ealii  ' *l will stat* at once, frankly, Mr.  (Saybrook, that I do not come In a veryi  friendly mood. Some very strange rumors have come to my ears, which  hardly sesn credible, lt   Is true, but  ���������Which certainty justify me in *eman<y,  Ing an explanation. If true, they brand  ���������you with treachery and fraud in the  ���������conduct of my business. Of couree, I  bave held my own. judgment on the  matter in suspense until giving you an  (opportunity to explain. I trust you  ���������will be able* to clear up-all my doubts  ���������satisfactorily," .        '  *������������������������������������ "To what do you refer?" Inquired  (the lawyer, In bland tones that indicated that he-.had entirely regained his  ���������self -possession.  i "I refer," responded Claude, "to the  ���������statements current here In this village  (that you have taken possession of Rolff  Bouse arid a portion of the adjoining  ���������property under authority of deeds pur-  ,, ���������porting to be given by me. I need not  remind you that I gave no such deeds,  and "that there is no possible chance for  ��������� there to bo any misunderstanding on  the point that It was my wish, most  distinctly expressed, to place no incumbrance whatever on Rolff House,  or any of the homestead property, or to  Imperil niy possession of it ln.any way.  (Tou probably can Inform me whether  the rumors I have henrd are true.  "Well,  really,  my  dear sir,"  replica  .ci-  are aware, of course, that a number of  papcts were drawn and signed by you.  Intended to secure me for moneys  loaned you, some of which moneys I  was forced to borrow. Among these  securities, were certainly two deeds,  which received your signature In due  ���������form, and are properly witnessed, and  which I have doubtless treated somewhat differently from what you expect,  ed, owing to the fact that I supposed  circumstances had rendered your return home for a series of years exceedingly problematical. These deeds were  intended, of course, only as collateral  security, and I never had any Idea of  using them until the outbreak of war  rendered your return uncertain and tho  Impossibility of securing anybody to re.  main ln Rolff House called for some  disposition* of the property. Under  the circumstances, I placed the deed3  on record, and am nominally the owner  * of the property in question, but of  course I consider myself bound as a  man of honor to keep the matter open  for a satisfactory adjustnrent if we can  come to amicable terms."  "I confess I do not understand you,"  replied Claude. "I wish to state, with  the utmost distinctness, that I signed  no deeds by way of collateral security  or for any other purpose, and that if  any such deeds are ln existence they are  fraudulent. My instructions were explicit, and our understanding complete,  that there was to be no mortgage, incumbrance or obligation whatever 'relating to Rolff House."  "Ah, my.dear young friend," replied  the lawyer, still maintaining his smiling  and insinuating mien, "I was more than  half suspicious at the time of our business arrangements that you did not  fully understand all the details we entered into. You left all the arrangements pretty much ln my hands, and  expressed your willingness to be governed by my Judgment���������In fact, 1  thought you were far too careless of  your Interests. Of course, left to act  almost entirely on my own Judgment, I  drew up such papers as I considered  wise nnd necessary ln the "premises, and  you signed them. I am quite confident  you did not critically examine all the  papers you signed. It is well, perhaps,  for you to remember this fact, beforu  proclaiming any papers that may be ln  existence fraudulent. It might be difficult for you to disprove your own  signature."  ��������� "What I mean," replied Claude, "Is  that I expressly Informed you that  Rolff House was not to be Included ln  any of the transactions, and you could  not have mistaken me in the matter.  If you took advantage of my confidence  In yoii to disobey my Instructions and  deceive me in the nature of the papers  'drawn up, it places your conduct In an  equally bad light. The fraud ls not les-i  for being a cunning Instead of a bold  one. Now, sir, I wish only to be informed if you claim to have deeds covering Rolff House and the . adjoining  estate?"  "I do, most certainly," replied the  lawyer. "And I will add that they are  regularly drawn, and duly signed and  CWitnessed.   Stil, as said "  "That" Is'enough," replied Claude,  flushing with indignation. "I do nov  feel able to-day to .discuss this matter  further. Tou will next hear from me,  most probably, through my counsel."  i "You mean war?" asked the lawyer.  I ������i do���������If lt ls necessary to assert my  rights."  "Before proceeding to extreme meas-  ���������ures, lt might be well to more fully understand your position," said the law-*  yer.  Claude 'Id not reply. Making a low  how, ho withdrew.  Lawyer Saybrook rubbed his hands  ln a self-satisfied manner as he turned  to Ralph, and said:  "I fancy I bluffed him pretty neatly,  CRaliih."  "Ye*, very nicely," drawled the son.  1 "We have got to fight this out,-  ���������TRalph," continued the lawyer, "that !.������  unless we can Intimidate the young  fool and come to a satisfactory arransc  ment."  "Exactly," responded Ralph.  si^He^canTtJbothet.us^much.il-anusat-^  isfled of It," continued the lawyer;  "still, his coming now Is very awkward  for us. I am particularly concerned on  account of your relations with Rosa. I  om afraid It will have a bad Influence  on the girl. Still, we must not give up  the battle yet. Our case, I maintain,  is not desperate."  "I should hope not," responded Ralph.  "I am too much Interested ln the young  lady to be willing to give her up. I  would prefer to resort to the most extreme measures rather than give her  up."  "So we will, Ralph, so we will," replied the father. "Leave that to me.  The longest head Is bound to win." Y.*o  {Will see who has got It."  s...* . ;.������������������������������������"'     ������������������     ' '*-<���������  ****-'-'" CHAPTER XXIX.  It was the third day after his arrive*  home bef* e Clavle made any effort, to  sec Rosa. He well understood the nature of old farmer Bruyn's feelings toward him, ������s l.e had been fully Informed of the situation in Rosa's letter and^  from old Carl's statements since his r������-*  turn. *     '���������'   i*   ������������������'  Claude h i arrived home In the evci-  Ing, havinj- conic by stage to a Jneirli-  borlng town, and then, In his anxlety  to reach hi e, taken to the saddle from  there. He ".tent at once to the huir.ble  domicile occupic by Carl Crum, ar.<2  was heartily greeted by that worthy o'.a  fellow. After a (rood nlorht's rest, lie  had spent, the morning in hearing Sror.t  old Carl a full account of all that hr.d  passed during his absence, and in t.-.e  afternoon had come to lawyer Saybrook's office and had the interview  detailed in the last chapter. It appearo  that he had not received the letter dn--  r-atchod to him by Rosa and old Carl  by the hands of the privateer sailor,  but, becoming uneasy ln rusaid to tiie  plans of British invasions, that we* a  bruited ln Europe, and resolved If possible to give his services to hla country  ** Claude was exceedinly anxious to see  Rosa, but very much perplexed how ',0  gratify lrrls wish without Injury to his  6elf-respect. He understood well enough  that the old farmer would be decidedly  opposed to his having any Interview  .with her, and' he felt scruples as to hla  right to use any influence to induce her  to disobey her father's wishes ln any  .way. But If "love laughs at lock *  smiths," lt certainly has a way of overcoming lesser obstacles; and Claude  soon resolved In his mind to send a  note to Rosa by old Carl, asking her to  meet him ln the old wood, at their  tryBtlng place, at a certain hour, provided flrst that she secured the consent  ef her mother to the Interview. In tnis  .way he felt that he had compromised  -with his conscience to a sufficient degree, and at the same time would secure his object, as he remembered that  be had been a favorite with Mrs. Bruyn,  and did not doubt that she would readily consent to the interview.  In response to his note, he received  a tender and brief epistle from Rosa,  telling him that her mother had consented to the interview, but only on  condition that she accompanied her and  was present. Claude could not well object to this arrangement, spite of his  anxiety to meet Rosa alone and ha.ve  a full explanation and understanding  ln regard to the obstacles that had been  thrown into the pathway of their love.  A little before the hour he proceeded  to the appointed place, and had not  long to wait ere Rosa and her mother  appeared. Claude's bearing was so  courteous and sincere, that it at once  dispelled any prejudice against him  that might have been excited in Mrs.  Bruyn'B mind. And, withal, he looked  so handsome, and his evident suffering  condition so appealed to the sympathies  of the good lady's womanly heart, that  it was well for him that she had chosen  to be present at the Interview.  Claude first greeted Mrs. Bruyn, and  then taking Rosa's hand pressed It to  his lips. Not a word was said by either,  but their eyes told the tale of mutual  distress and longing during the months  of their separation. ,  Claude's story was soon told. ������������������,.  "My early return," he said, "Is no  'doubt a surprise. The war had hardly  broken out, however, before I resolved  "I knew it���������I knew it." he exclaimed.  "God bless you! The devotion of a  lifetime will be too little reward for  your faith in me, Rosa."  "Say no more, Claude," answered  Mrs. Bruyn, quietly separatmg tin  lovers. "I believe in your fidelity and  goodness, and see through Mr. Saybrook's evil plans. But much wrong  has been done, and lt may be hard to  right It. It Is not advisable to proton:**  this Interview. If you wil receive a  little advice from me, I will suggest a  course that may lead to the evil tlrat  has been  dono being corrected."  "Oh, most gladly," replied the youn.v  man.  "Mr. Bruyn ls deeply Incensed nt  what he regards as your treachery nnd  recklessnefjs," continued the lady, "and  It will be difficult to reverse his opinion. Indeed, he looks upon you i-.n  hopelessly fallen from good. lDut although I fear for the result, I uin w.u*  pelled to suggest that you po to lilr.i  and endeavor to explain all that seems  wrong to him in your conduct lie wil,  not approve of your resuming your  friendship with Rosa unless you disabuse his mind of the impression he hns  gained���������no doubt chiefly through Mr.  Saybrook's influence. It would bo  wrong for Rora to disobey him, and  hold communication with you clandestinely ln anyway. I could not approve  of such a course, and I cannot believe  that she would so forget her duty. I  have accompanied her here, because I  thought lt was'necessary there should  be an explanation that would perhaps  prevent future trouble. So far as I urn  concerned, my dear Claude, I would  willingly admit you to our home as the  most welcome of guests and friends;  but lt Is not my province to decide in  this matter, and you will have to secure Mr. Bruyn's consent before again  attempting to see or communicate with  Rosa,"  ,   The young man's head dropped.  "This decision seems hard," he said.  "I am fearful���������but, no, I will do as you  say. I am strong In my own sense of  integrity; I may have been foolish, but  criminal���������never. I think all can be explained, and I will trust in Mr. Bruyn's  Justice and'charity."  With this understanding the Interview  .-terminated.    Claude   was    allowed   to  to take the first opportunity to reach    ������lve Rosa a farewell kiss, and to whis-  the lawyer, rubbing his liandB and smll- ,��������� her hour ot need, he had taken pas-  1ns as pleasantly as possible, "I do not #ace for nome In the monner.and with  ���������exactly comprehend your meaning. You   ^% results before described.  home. Mr. Saybrook had constantly  assured me in his letters that there  oould be no outbreak of war, so I had  not heen led to anticipate lt. But when  I found that I was really shut out from  sny native land ln her hour of peril, and  ���������when I came to think what changes  might occur during the progress of the  ���������war, all Interest ln my studies deserted  ine, and I could think of nothing but  tbe ways and means to return home. I  left Dresden and went to Hamburg and  other Dutoh ports, but could find no  vessels going to America I then went  to France, as I had heard that occas*.  sionally an American privateer would  avoid the British blockade, and run  into port for repairs. I went to Calais,  and after waiting there until I was almost discouraged, I was gladdened one  day by learning that a schooner had  escaped the blockade and run into .the  harbor, and was probably'an American  vessel. I took a boat and went on  board, and found, to my joy, that it waa  an American privateer. I at once offered the captain to Bblp with him as a,  common sailor, and, as I was an American, he took me at once. On our return  I was hurt In an engagement with a  "British brig, which accounts for my  (weak condition.    But I shall get well  If���������If "  i He hesitated, as If somewhat fearful  to repeat the thought that had occurred  to him; and Mrs. Bruyn quickly replied:  "I trust you will get well without any  'If,' Claude. You are young and of  .vigorous constitution, and a long and  useful life should be yours."  I "But, my dear Mrs. Bruyn, I would  not care to live a moment If the dream  of happiness I have cherished should be  rudely destroyed. I think it needs no  .words to tell how truly Rosa and I love  each other. No one else can ever fill  * her place In my heart. I am alone in  the world, without kith or kin; my  friends seem to turn to enemies; those  whom I trusted with implicit faith have  proven false and tried to rob me of my  inheritance; and If, now, the one dream  of happiness that I have cherished  above all others is to be ruthlessly shat.  tered, I shall regret that the wound 1.  received on board the Harpy did not  Strike me dead at once."  The young man spoke .with much  emotion, and his evident suffering and  pale, emaciated features, added to the  apparent sincerity of his declaration.  "You are sure you speak honestly,  Claude?" asked Mrs. Bruyn.  "As -I live, I do," replied the young  ���������man, fervently.     ������������������  "I do not question the truth ot your  iStatement,=continued^the~good=lady;=  ���������"but perhaps it is well to have an explanation of a matter that I confess has  influenced my opinions to a certain extent Not many months ago, Mr. Saybrook exhibited a letter from you that  seemed to Indicate that you had formed  connections In Europe that hardly render your present statement of youi  feelings toward Rosa sincere."  The young man colored, but It was  -���������-���������ith indignation more than embarrassment.  "Carl Crum has told me." he replied!  "of the base use made of a mere phrase  In a letter of mine, written ln humorous  reply to some of Mr. Saybrook'B suggestions that I might have become Involved ln love affairs In Europe. I now  See through his double-eyed duplicity  and villainy. It was his purpose not  only to rob me of my property and ot  the only girl I have ever cared for, but  to Incite meto, conduct that would destroy in my heart the pure love It cher.  ished. Oh, weak as I am, if I had him  here I would make him own his duplicity or take the consequences."  "Do nothing rash. Claude," pleaded  Mrs. Bruyn. "Public opinion will come  to your aid if you have been wronged.  Rely first on the law for justice, and do  nothing to prejudice your cause."  . "And did you believe that I had s-a  ���������oon proved false and villainous, Rosa"  lie asked, turning inipetously to tbo  fair girl.  . "No, Indeed, Claude," replied Rosa,  With a frank and kindly tone that indi-  cater her perfect confidence In him. "I  did not doubt you for a moment, or believe there was anything in the letter  that you couid not readily explain.  Mother can bear me witness In thia  Yet where nil was so dark and everything Eeemed conspiring against us, I  could not explain your silence of your  strange words even to my own mind,  so I attempted no defence of you, but  Uept my belief In your good faith in  my  own heart."  Claude fold������d her Impetuously to his  heart.  per to her a pledge of his unalterable  devotion, which was returned by a  glance that assured him that she could  he trusted to the uttermost and then  he turned away his soul filled anew  .with Indignation toward the author of  his unhapplncss.  He took early occasion to have an Interview with Mr. Bruyn. The old farmer received him curtly, and only after  the most earnest pleadings gave hla  consent to even hear his explanations.  But this concession was of no benefit  to the young man.' The old fellow shut  both his ears and his heart to his pleadings, and remained obdurate and unconvinced in spite of all the earnestness and eloquence with which Clauds  ���������defended his conduct.  I "No, no, no," he said at last, "I tell  you young fellow, that I've made up my  mind on this matter. You're none of  thc kind for my Rosa, She must marry  a sensible, plain fellow,* with no rattlebrain notions about him. You don't  cars for her, and she's made up her  -mind to some one else. It will only  make trouble for you to go to sparking  her again. I was a fool to allow lt la  the flrst place. Now, don't say anything more. I've had enough of lt. You  can never have her���������let that end It. No  Is as good as a 'clubbing with me. If  you can't take the flrst and stay awa>;  from here, you may get the second to  belp your understanding."  1 Thus Insultingly rebuffed, Claude  turned away, and returned to his temporary home at old Carl Crum's utterly  disappointed and miserable, and meditating a dozen expedients in his mind  to restore his relations with Rosa,.  ''- Milk lu Farrow L(xvs.  The  milk  of sows that  h;.-*-*  long  passed the eeason of greatest pi .-auction,  which is  soon  after  farrowing,  , is much richer in    butter   fan   than  that which the same cows gi,_ saon  after dropping their calves,    rr they  have not been bred the milk al**c usually contains more of the album.noiiia  also.   For this reason it is harder ti  digest, and as cows' milk is at tis;  -insulted to the stomach of a young  r-  fant, that    from    new milch    cows,  where procurable, ls always to be p.*--  ferred.    The milk of the cow  Is toi  rich in fats, causing the    Infant to  throw it up, soon after taking a quau-  tity.   It may be improved by diluting  it With warm water mado quita Bwact  with F-i'a susar.   Even farrow cows'  milk liiu3  reared may  bo used  w IU  safety If the Infant is obliged to euclc  it through a tube, through which  It  can only get a small amount at a t'm >.  - The milk irom farrow cows is excellent Ior making into ice cream.    l|  is richer !a cn.-ra fats   than    othai  milk, and ls nc:*,r.'y ns good as cro:un.  Borne people spay tlr������!r    cows whon  they do not want the trouble of breo'l-  ing and raising calves.   A spayed con  that   iiau ibis   operation    performoJ  When the flow of ind-i is gre .test will  maintain hor milk fiow two, three ot  even four ycr.rs If thcr-rus-hly milked  eo as to get all tlat LI13 Fro.Tu:e3.   11  tnllk Is left iu her udder the cow will  soon   dry off and become 100 fac for  further milking.    After being spayed  she Is no good for brcod'ng, anc! wh:n  Xat enough to kill she au.t bj tu u.d  over to the butcher.   A &yj.ycl you-^-j  cow makes as good beef as a steer.  There are few places in this country  where it is an advantage to eta/ cowj.  All the best cows should  be  bred  to  (bulls* that are of   good mil:*:    stock,  .while the poor, cows are    not-wont*  keeping as milkers under any clrcuoi.  stances if others can be had.  CHAPTER XXX.  , Recognizing that he had a hard battle' before him, Claude devoted himself,  heart and soul to the contest he had  In hand. The thought of regaining his  property, and taking revenge on the  knavish lawyer, was some relief to hia  wounded feelings. There was balm inaction, at least, and day and night ho  gave his time and thoughts to consultation with his lawyer and to details of  the proposed suit He did not. rely  alone on such legal talent as the little  village afforded. He retained the services of an experienced and prominent  lawyer from a neighboring town, who  undertook to unravel the thread of  villainy, which he was convinced from.  Claude's statements had been perpetrated by\Anthony Saybrook.  : The name of this lawyer was Hals-  tead. He was a short, keen, cool man  whose sharp gray eyes and broad brow:  Jndlcated^unusual^mental^acutenesa.,  After a careful study of the situation,  Mr. Halsted decided oh his plan of cam.  palgn. He determined that tt  ,was necessary to undermine the  enemy's defences by counter-plots, and.  If possible, to create a defection in his  camp that would lead to a revelation  of the methods by which the forgery  of the deeds had been accomplished.  Choosing his agents with keen Judgment, he sounded every person who had  in any way been employed by lawyer  Saybrook, and was not long in getting  a hint that the widow Grewy would  become a valuable witness If she was  ,won  over to  therr  service.    And  this  ���������alas for feminine constancy!���������was  rot a difficult r.-atter.. Lawyer Hals-  tead, lt 1 appened, was a bachelor oC  conslderuiile wealth. Though verging;  close on to sixty, he was still well preserved, and of a gallant and vivacious  disposition not' unlikely to impress ths  fancy of a susceptible and lonely widow!  like Mrs. Grewy.  Interviews were- arranged, ln which,  little by little, the confidence of Mrs.  Grewy was gained, and step by step  was learned from her every detail of  the plot for the possession of Rolff  House, which her sharp cars and eyes  had enabled her to obtain, ln spite of  tne secrecy witn which tlie lawyer and  his son. supposed they had conducted  their conferences.  The first Intimation that lawyer Saybrook had of the mine that had been  arranged to be sprung under the very  citidal of his defences, was affordel  by the retirement ot the widow]  Grewy from his house and service. Sha  refused to give any explanations, and  Was firm against all promises and  cajolements. The lawyer, in his desperation, went even so far as. to la-/  his hand and fortune at her feet; biA  it was too late.  (To be Continued.)  Wormy Apples.  There is nothing new about wernij  apples except the way to avoid Saving them. There are several sr.e ia  of grubs or worms which work in r.p.  ���������plea, but the one which does nearly ail  the damage is the core worm. 'lb3  core worm ls the offspring of the cod.  lin moth, and this is the incsct which  a man wants to fight in his appl������  trees.  The best general remedy for the  core worm or codlin moth, accoidlng  to information furnished by the Vermont experiment station, ls Paris  gieen. Some apple growers use London purple, others use white arsenic,  but they amount to the same th ng.  They all poison the core worms. Other insecticides like hellebore, kercse-is  or sulphur are not effective in ' thii  case.  In the hands of the average man Par.  Is green is the best medicine for ths  codlin moth. The poison shou'd be  thoroughly mixed with water at ths  rate of a quarter of a pound to the  barrel,���������that is about one pound ol  Paris green to 160 to 200 gallons ol  water. About a pound of lime ought  to be added to each barrel of water,  which will prevent scalding ��������� of the  foliage. It should be applied with a  spray pump and fine nozzle.  In case bordeaux' mixture is rssd  on the .tree the Paris green may ba  added directly to that solution at thi  rate already recommended.  In the average fashion periodical  the pictures of women in the latest  mode have little that is human about  them and less that ls divine. What  man of sense could love a woman w.th  a waist as small as her neck, and hei  ehaas as uncouth as her shadow?  Why They Were Knighted.  A writer ln an JBnglish journal make?  the statement that none of the title;  recently conferred upon English men ol  .letters were given them because 0/ what  they had accomplished in literature. Sii  :Leslie Stephen, this paper argues, wai  iknhflited on account of his connection  ,witn that great work, "The Dictionarj  'of National Biography." Sir Walter  Besant never regarded his knighthood a*  due to his'flction, but as an acknowledgment ol his pnblio services in behalf of  authors. Sir Gilbert Parker, it is said,  attributes hia title to his position'as a  member of Parliament and a representa*  Ttive Canadian, and Sir Conan Doyle_*mM  tno~do_ubt_kh^hted~ln~o6nnectibn���������witb"  his attitude in regard to the Boer war.  This same writer, doubts whether one oi  'the four great English authors now living would be willing to add o "handle"  .to the simplicity of his name. These art  Meredith, Swinburne, Hardy and Spen-  ,cer. Outside of Tennyson, this earn*  writer argues, no literary man has had  a title conferred upon him merely because he wrote good literature. ThU  sounds true, and I dare say it is. If ont  is to believe what Mr. Anthony Hop*  says in "Pilkerton's Peerage," titles art  not conferred upon men of letters be  cause of their accomplishments in liters*  ture.* v.  .  A good story is told of one of thi  Cape Town volunteers. He has been  at the front for a mouth or two and  was pretty well tired of the endless  travelling, lack of rations, etc. So thai  he considered he was ItrcK-j when one  day he came across the Genera!, win  was doing a tour of inspection  He shouted, "Hullo.'mister.I ��������� You.  1 want to speak to you."  The General, turning,, found he wai  the "Mister" so politely hailed.  "Well, my man," he said, "what de  you want witli mc?"  "I want lo get a furlough, mister  that's what I; want," was the reply.   .  "Why do you want a furlough, mj  man ?" inquired the General.  "Well, I want to go home and set  my wife."  "How long is it since you saw her ?**  "Ever since I enlisted, nearly threi  months ago."  "Three months !" exclaimed the corn  niandcr.. '���������"Why, my frood fellow, I  have not seen my wife for three  years!"  .Tlie bold hero looked incredulous  and then drawled out :  "Oh, but you see. me and my wifi  ain't that sort I"���������Glasgow Herald.  000D BLOOD IS  h   NO GOOD  I   UNLESS  CIRCULATED  A Sick Man mistakes hit  Illness-, or his Doctor does  He shows symptoms of consumption, or dyspepsia, or what not, because improper blood nourishment  of lungs or liver has brought them  on. In such cases look to the  heart; unless it pumps rich red  blood through thc system, youi  specific doesn't reach the spot.  Dr. Agnew'a Heart Cure  sends the blood coursing through  the veins aa nature intended. It  heals the heart and thus helps tht  health of every organ.  Rsv. I* W. Showers, of Eldertown, Pa.  writes :��������� " For many yeats I suffered wilh or  ���������janic heart disease. I hare tried many physi  cians and taken numberless remedies. I pur  chased a bottle of Dr. Agnew'a Core for thi  Heart and received almost instant relief. Th  choking, beating, tbumpinr; and poJpitatioi  have now almost entirely disappeared. Tb  remedy is wonderful.'* _^  Keep clean inside as well as outside, at  Agnew*s Liver Fills are the correct form  Cleanse and stimulate the digestive apparatus  Only 10c. for forty doses. "'  a-sB-**--  21  -Aw,    good    evening,  I  find you  well,  I  Mr. Jassack-  Mrss Borcdoue.  hope. .  Miss Boredone���������Indeed, you 'do.  Why, I can't go any place but you find  me.���������New Yo*k Sun.  A travelling man alighted from a  train, and, covered with the dirt and  dust of travel, made his way to the  best hotel in a southwest Missouri town  the other day. As he handed the  porter his grips he told him he wanted to .take a bath: The negro boy  hesitated a moment, and then replied :  "Sorry, sah, but wc ain't got no  bath  in this heah house."  "How do you people bathe ?" asked tbe guest  "Well, sah," returned the negro,  "In de jummah time we all goes out  to de East Fork and ducks in the  creek, and in de wintah we jes' waits  (0'  de good ole  summah  time."���������  w  Cures  Rheumatism!  The Great South American  Rheumatism Cure.  Seizes hold of the disease at once /  and in three days at the outside the I  wonder is done, oftener in one day.  I Relief felt at the first spoonful.  - Lumbago and Neuralgia flee before it; and it prevents their return.  A battle of it saves many a dollar  and hours of pain, to say nothing of  preserving valuable lives.  James A. Anderson, of Calgary,  I V. W* T.. writes:  " Rheumatism crippled me.   I re- >  snained.in the hospital six weeks  '    and was treated by the best physicians   without  any   improvement.    I procured a  bottle  of  r SOUTH AMERICAN RHEUMATIC ,  'CURE.  To my delight 1 got better I  '���������t once, and I have been working  every day since.  A Suppiiessed I Tovel.  Some    ten    or    titrelra   years    agc-*r  there appeared in TLondon    a   book   en--  titled    "Dr.    Phillips,"     tlie    name    ot-  the    author    being    iji'.ri    a3    "Franfe^  Danby."     It   w:rs   a   li.ok   of  an   ex**-  ceedingly    realist:!    character,    written?  with   extreme  frankness  and  with inti-������  mate   knowledge   of  a   certain   kind  of*  Jewish life���������that i* to say, thc life whichf-  is led by orthodox Jews oi tire well-to--  do middle class.   Thc principal characteef  of  thc  book  is  a  Jewish   physician  of*  great  talent who is  married   to a duli|'*  lat, affectionate woman who is no com*'  panion for him, and who bears him na:  children.     Dr.   Phillips   lives   ostensibly^  the life of a popular family doctor, burV  nil   the  time  he   is  carrying on  an  in*������  trigue with a beautiful ' Kri'/'lshwonian^  whom he met when she wns & governes?/-  nnd whom he ha; inst.dlc! in a house of'  her own.    Tlris dual existence  leads t<*fc  complications   which   become   more   anil-  more difficult, especially when a younjjjf  Knglighman of jiood family nnd of great"*,  attractiveness meets the Knglish girl and/r  knowing nothing of her story,  falls ir**-.  love with her nrrd proposes marriage.   A-  friend of his,in like manner falls in lovt^-  with a young Jewess in  the same setj-*'  nnd rouses the  lion-or of irer inteusclj-j  orthodox parents.   The book throughout*  is hard and cynical,  but it gives sorn<*p*  wonderfully vivid pictures of Jewish life,1*  It became known that the author of it*'  was a woman, and it was suspected that**  in Dr. Phillips she had drawn the portrait of a well-known London physiciairi-  This   person   was  so  incensed   that  hei?  caused the book to be suppressed by let-  gal  means.    Not  long after,  the novel"*  was rcprinled in this country in a* chenut-"  'edition.    It was seen on all the news-W  'stands, and then of a sudden it disapi-e  'peared.   You could scarcely buy %eopy_**  jf-aywhere.    Just  what caused  this dis^i*  appearance we cannot say with certain*-  jtyi  but some years ago in these pagen:*  ye hazarded the conjecture that its.suppression was due to the influence, exercised by wealthy membtrs 01 the Jewish  community, to whom  some part*.... of it  were exceedingly offensive.   A number oi  Jewish publications declared this supposition to be untrue, and so we let it go  at that,   But if you ever happen to corns.  ���������across *i copy ot "Br. Phillips" in some:"?  .second-hand book-shop, we advise you tts.  ;buy it, foe it is a work of exceptionats-  interest and power, is the "Bookman'a!*p������  ���������advice.  j   "Prank Danby" was a literary diaciph***-' ���������  ;of George TMoore, and for a time she wan^s-  jhis personal friend.   For some reason 01 *-*  ;Other, however, the two quarrelled, and ���������  JMr. Moore had the exceedingly bad taster  !to attack her in the pages of the London!  j"Saturday Review."   To t&is attack sh-J*-*  1 made a spirited reply; but she seems t*j=)  have been Tatter disheartened by  thi-J  criticism,   and   for   several  years    ehj*5*  wrote nothing further.   Later, howerestcc  she published a second novel, called **Jit--  Babe in Bohemia," which passed througlif  several editions in England, but whichl:**?  60 far as we know, has never been tebr:  published in this country.   She has sotj-r  produced a novel called "Pigs in CIover,"J  which the "Bookman" pronounces byf.itTTS  the  most powerful and searching plea*-.?  of fiction that has been published durin| J.  the   present  year.     "Frank   Danby"  ir S  known in private life as Mrs. Julia Fran sf  kau.   She is the wife of a wealthy Loa s  don merchant, and is well known in thi ~ -  literary, artistic and theatrical world, o -.  the  English capital, having a beautifu .-  home in Clargcs street, Mayfair, when .jt  she entertains extensively. '  Not Mere Chest-Tones."  Tha Great South American Nervine*)  i tonic lets all thc vital orgam in or-  )der by first feeding the nerve>. Th������f  best care for any and all affections  of stomach, liver, heart, brain.      ������������  The Summer Truant.  TsVota o" things to do at home-  Grass  is   needln'   trlmmln',  But���������down by tbe river bank  I'm strippln'  off fer swlmmin*.  ���������Bplaahl" goen the water.  Cool as oool kin be,  An' keeps the grown folks wiahlrV  Vbejr was boys���������like  me *  ���������Atlanta " Constitution.*"  Droop with  Dyspepsia?  She   was   a  bean-ty   until  irregularities  peculiar to ber  Bex brought on  that dread dyspepsia  and general misery.  But there ts certainty of care for  m ���������*���������������.  MTHE GREAT:  V AMERICAN  NERVINE  WlLl. FIRST FtED  Ber Shattered Nerves; then strength,  ened by it they wiil put every vital  organ to work vigorously. The liver  will do its share, the heart will havo  blood to pump, the nerves will be quiet.  The woman will be beautiful again.  Mrs. Jame������ Edge, Post-Mi������treM of  Edge Hill, Ont, writes :  "I have had indigestion and dyspepsia  for nearly tea years. At times I could  eat nothin?. After taking two bottles  of South American Nervine I was entirely well and am ra perfect health.**  T*r������ Ureal ������<mlli Anurias Witt] Car* dissolves and washes out waste matter at  onc������ from kidneys and bladder, and  simultaneously begiiis the building up  of new tissues.   Relief in six hoars.   9%  "The"  most    charming  voice I   era  jhcard,"   said   a   fashionable   teacher* <  ���������"tone  culture," "is the possession  of  woman who never in her life took a *  Uon in elocution or singing, or appears  lin public.    In fact, she is a dressinaka  iin rather humble circumstances.   Hers-"  jwhat we call a talking voice.   It is lost  .and sweet and musical.   It i.s not an a������~  ifeefed voice���������ono of the kind some foUc-(~  'put on with their best clothes and comr  jpany manners.    It is perfectly natural-' *  Jrt is her every-day voice arrd she nevei".  ruses any other. j  j    "Thc  first time I heard  her speak. I  .'was struck by the gentleness, sweetnesf"--:  .and true refinement of Irer rorce.   I def"  ���������lermined to find out al! a bo-it her, and 1  tdid.    It was  not much, just a homelj  simple; little history of unnclfishness an  jself-sacrifice; of years spent in frugal H������  ���������ing and in working hard for others,  it explained the possession of that vol  "One day a pupil of mine, a. weait'  society woman who hud  taken np to  culture as a mere fad, beard this drc-t-sV  maker speak. .  "There!' she exclaimed.   1 nrsrat jo*t  to teach me_to_sp.eak _like_tha.t.'_uJ.J_.^/l_  ^~'T'l only wish I could, .madam/ I aaf  plied.  " -But why not T she insisted.   'Isn'l  Just  a   trick   of    managing   the  tones f  " 'Xo, madam,' I said. 'Those are  nrerc chest-tones; they come from  heart.'" .-���������*.  f    '  Isn't (B  cho-s^T.  4  A Story df Queen Alexandra.  Sir James Crichton-Browne, in  "New Letters and Jiernorials of Ja  Welsh Carlyle," tells an amusing a necdol  of Her Majesty in the days when  was Princess Alexandra. Whether it 1  true or not, JMrs. Carlyle, writing  March, 1803, just after tbe wedding  dently believed lt, and she was in  way of hearing the gossip of cleva  circles. Whoa ehe (the Princess) w������-**r-  visiting our Queen after the engagement  she always came to breakfast in a jackctf "  "My dear," said the Queen one day, "yo"ii  seem very fond of jackets. How is it  that you always woa������- a jacket?" "WellJ|>  said Princess Alexandra, "I like thcmfT  and then, you see, a i.i'cket ii so economi<T  cal. You can wear diileriMt gfcirU witte  it. and I have very lew gowns, having tay  make them all myself. My sisters nnd V  have no lady's maid, and have bee***f  brought up to make all our own clothe**.  I made my own bonnet!" As our read*  ers probably remember, Queen Alcxanvw  dra, in a 000k or "taster," is said te������  have put down millinery as her favorif ~  amusement.  7  ���������* For Outward Application^Oaly."  "Well, Mr. Murjihr, how arc yea Ufa  day���������better?" inked the doctor. "N'o-j  f-orr, Oi'in worse���������-as full av pain* as ���������  windy," replied Mr. Murphy. '-V/orsal  Did you rub that stuil I sent yon weil-ii"  to the skint" **Eub it into me skin? A*f  coorse not, sorr. Oi saw it was l*belle  'Fur outward application only,*, aa Oi Ja  rubbed it on mc clothesj..,__.,.....^ Revelstoke Herald and  Railway Men's Journal.  Thursday, Dece.mher 3, 1903.  TIMBER TAXATION.  Tlie (irivt-rntnciit is to bo heartily  culigiiiUilnti'il upon (.���������(���������iinlmiig, ns fur  a> possilili*, the tiixritiun of the luinlici'  industry of tire province. The iinpo-  .-ition uf a spocial tax upon tiiulior cut-  in the Railway 1k-U anil tlio F.. and N.  land grant will remove a largo artimiiit  nf discontent. Tiro unfair conditions  existing up to tlio piesent. whereby  liiiiil-oi-nit'U operating on tlio lands  mentioned eonliibiiteil nothing to llio  Treasury,* will lie removed by the  amend merits to the "Laud Act' now  lief ore the Legislature, and a largo  sunr annually added to the public  revenue.  lint irr regard to the ehanges proposed as to special licences tlie amendments are not. so satisfactory. We  hope such representations will bu mndo  lo the Governliient as will induce  their modification. In this connection it^mist be: Ixirnc in mind that., at  the coast, rill lumbermen are on an  equal footing while in tho interior  there i.s an abrupt distinction between  lands in the railway lieltiindtlio.se  outside it. The railway belt, extending us it does twenty miles oir cither  side of the C. P. P., places the Limber  lands under Provincial control a long  distance from the main artery of communication with the.markets of the  prairie to which A Vest ICootfirmy mill-  inon must look for disposition of their  surplus product.  .Such   being   the case it is only rea-  son.ible to ask that most careful study  be   made of the, situation  before, the  changes proposed are crystallized into  legislation.-.. * The     main     facts    are  briefly    these.       Ini   the      railway  belt    the    timber    limits   are     held  al an  annual rental of So per square  in ile.     These; lands   are   in   a   more  favourable position than those under  Pi-ovincial   control   upon  which  it is  proposed  to  levy a rental of $1(10 per  square mile or .32 times as much.    Not  only -this, the   special   licence; is the  poor  man's  licence  and   every effort  ���������ihould   be   made   to   encourage those  who go into the unexplored districts  of  tlie  province   and   locate   timber  lands which, as soon as theg are operated,   will   produce  a   large revenue.  The revenue at present derived from  the lumber industry is enormous, and,  instead of curtailing its sure increase  by   short  sighted   impositions on the  poor man who discovers the source, of  supply, it   would   be   better, even, to  reduce the licence fees and thus stimulate exploration.     The returns from  stumpage would be ten times as great  as   the  amount  derived from licence  rentals.  Irr the last fiscal  year the following  revenue was derived:  pays the fees and fulfils the conditions  i imposed by law.  The contrast with foes imposed by  tho Dominion i.s certainly enough to  wai-rant a forcible objection to the  j l'.iposeil increase of rental. This  affects the Kootenay.**. more than any  other part of tho Province, and Kevelstoke in particular.  AVhy a man cannot transfer his  right, in a timber'limit it. is impossible  to iindei-stanil, and, providing the rent  is paid,' thoro should lie no objection.  As to the last proposal it is certainly  just that, a half mile limit should only  pay half the rent, of a lull mile.   ���������  A\'o commenced these matters to tho  attention of the Government witli the  assurance that, if tho lumbermen's  wishes are met, the revenue will not  suiter Imt, largely iir crease. Hovelstoke niiUmen paid $.j0.01J0 into the  Treasury last year and this sum will  shortly lie doubled if the work of the  timber cruiser is encouraged, not  hampered. The legislation nt present  proposed will have tho latter effect.  DEATH RAPIDS.  Timlier  Coal Tax   -  .Mineral Tax  $.*20S,2IS.2l  75.S2t3.94  7S.273.70  ~'scrirwill^be-=seeti-Hliati-at--pi'esc-nt-th(?  lumber industry, on a productive  scale, pays more than it*s fair share of  taxation. The lumbermen do not  object to the .-tuiiipngo, realizing thai  they should provide a reasonable portion of the revenue. Hut thoy do  object lo tiie proposed additional  charges for licences which will deter-  many from engaging in the exploitation of our timlier resources by reason  of a heavy i-ontul and insecurity of  tenure.  Tlie old fee of SI00 was too much,  but that might remain. The additional .Minis 'proposed, however, make the  runt altogether beyond reason and  should l>e cut out at once. The lumbermen only ask what is right. They  would be content were legislation  passed on the following basis:  (a) Licences to he equivalent tori  yearly lease renewable, by right, on  payment of the yearly fee in advance:  (b)" That tho fee remain, as at pres"  out. Sit') per square mile:  (c) That licences be transferralrle.  This is most important as it would  f-xpedite the sale of and dealing with  standing timber:  (d) Provision that where only n  half or quarter mile can be secured the  licence fee be reduced in proportion.  The flrst proposal will remove much  trouble. AVhon a man discovers timber nnd is willing to pay the rent on it  he is eertainly entitled, ns a right, to  Jiold it against all coiners, provided he  These two words have a sinister  sound and the locality known by the  name, has had, arrd always will havo,  a, sinister eli'ect on the progress of  Revelstoke until this obstruction to  navigation of the upper Columbia is  minimised as far as possible. AVe are  entitled to demand that the best  transportation facilities in reason lie  all'orded a district so rich, not only in  potential, hut proved mineral wealth  as the. Big Ilend. The surface scratching of the placer miners in early days  provided a rich harvest for many, but  later investigation has located some  of tho sources frmu which it is believed prehistoric rivers and glaciers  eroded the golden grains of bullion.  Placer, mining is ephenial, except irr  deep diggiiigs.-.-but quart/, mi nos are  permanent.  Provincial revenue  is derived  very  largely   from   exploitation of natural  resources. ;  To .obtain   thn.tr e venue  facilities     of  development    of   such  resources   must  he   provided.    Of no  place is this more true than of the Big  Bend.    The,   only   feasible    way     to  afford  such  facilities   is   a   tramway  round Death Rapids and a steamer on  the -upper Columbia. These are proper  projects   for   government   assistance,  if the necessity is strongly represented  such assistance  will,   we   believe,   be  given.    The subsidy   to   the   steamer  "Hovelstoke" is about to expire. AVhy  not obtain a. continuance of n, similar  amount to the upper link in the  chain  of transportation we suggest?    This,  and a fair measure of aid to the tramway mentioned, would permit actual  proof heing given to the. world of  that  wealth, which those   fully   acquainted  with the Big Bend know to exist there.  Revelstoke would double its population in a couple of years if tlris .-.cheme  were carried out. A railway will come,  we are. sure, but now is the   time   for  action-    Lot every man in J?evelstoke  put bis shoulder to'the wheel, 'strengthen Thomas  Taylor's   hands   in   the  demands   in   this   direction   that   we  believe   he   will   make on the government.    Don't wait.    It may once have  Goinrt7u(~tinit~~-'*e^r-ytlTm^  him who waits" hut, like another kind  of  waits,   the   Christ inns   peripatetic  musicians, tlte age of waiting ha.*- past.  This   is   the   age   of    rustle���������so   let's  rustle.  levy of sueh. We know, however,  that a. largo portion of the added  revenue will he derived from railways.  That thoy can well pay more for their  valuable franchises is conceded on all  sides and a share of their rapidly  increasing i-ovonues should certainly  he diverted to tlie public purse.  -.Amendments to the Land Act are  also foreshadowed as a source of  furl her revenue. If such amendments  are in the direction of raising taxation  on wild land the only persons to object  will ho the owners of the bind in quos  tion. Kveryone else will e������ilorse the  notion of the Government.  We nolo, also, thnt another elfort is  being made to obtain justice from tho  Dominion. This matter wa.s referred  to in this column a fow weeks ago and  we then stated enough of the unfairness  of present conditions to convince  unbiassed renders of tho necessity of  unceasing pressure until the Federal  authorities give us our rights. The.ru  are. several other matters mentioned  in tho Speech hut the above are the  most important. So far as is known  at present wo believe all fair minded  citizens will agree that the proposals  of the Government have much to  recommend them.  FINANCIAL PROPOSALS. I  THE KINO'S SPEECH.  Since our last, issue we have received  the text, of the Speech from the Throne  at tho opening of tho Provincial legislature last Thursday, and find it well  worthy of most, (���������aicfiil consideration  The part dealing with finances shows  a clear cut policy thai, will, we are  sure, meet with the approval of the.  people of the Province. It is pr-nposed  to meet the present deficit by "the  issuance of Treasury warrants extending over a short period of years arrd  payable in annual instalments." This  is an eminently satisfactory way of  dealing with a difficult position. This  doficit has been largely brought about  hy the criminal prodigality of the late  administration and it would not be.  just to tax posterity for n. debt ajlarge  portion of which wa.s incurred for  ephermnl purposes. In the speech  there is no mincing of thc renson why  this method was adopted. It is "the  unfavourable condition for obtaining  a loan in the London market."  Additional taxation will be required  to meet the annual instalments on the  pi'oposed Treasury warrants arrd wo  await, with interest, parti cu In is of |,li-  Even the strongest opponents of the  present Government* must admit that  it has shown commendable promptness  in bringing hefore the Legislature on  the first day of the session practically  all the important business outlined in  the King's Speech. The members have  now before them a* new Assessment  Act, and important aniendenls to the  Land, Coal Tax and Coal JMines Act  together with an Act for raising the  sum of $1,000,000 by a series of Treasury debentures re-payable in ten  annual instalments of $100,000 each.  It must, in this connection, he stated  that the Government has to meet* a  deficit of nearly a million and a half  left by the Prior administration, the  expenditure for 1902-3 being !*>.*l.3l)3,]S2  against a revenue of $2,011,030. Of  this half a million wns paid on account  of the JNew AVestminster bridge.  lion. R. G. Tallow was compelled,  therefore, to adopt drastic measures  and lias shown the courage of his  conviction that the era of deficits must  cease This necessitates additional  taxation, the most important features  of whicli are set out in the Assessment  Act. One thing we are pleased to  notice is that the taxation of railways  is fixed at thc full assessed value and  at the same rate as ordinary real  estate. This more than trebles the  res-enue from that source.  Annther matter is the imposition of  a tax on all lumber cut on lands where  no royalty is paid. This i.s evidently*  directod at the K. k X Railway lands  and removes the cinch .Mr. Dunsmuir-  and his associates up to the present  have had by reason of non-taxation  To encourage saw mills in the province  a reliate'of all taxation over fifty cents  per thousand in respect of timlier  manufactured in   British Columbia is  over his heart "I am a free trader  after the school of Gladstone. Bright  and John Stuart Mill." but where, oh  where, are his free trade principles  now? The only free trade he has  exercised has boon trading* the public  funds and territory for tho monetary  support of such men as Senator Cox  and Klias Rogers. The promised reductions in tho tarilf havo not eventuated. The promised economy in  administration has vanished into thin  air. Not an item in tho Liberal platform has been eaiTiod out and Sir  AVilfrid Laurier will appeal to the  people with nothing to support him  unblushing eU'routery and control of  the money bags.  The Conservative patty, on the  other hand, stands whero it alway  stood. Planted firm on the rook of  the National Policy, synonymous with  National Prosperity since its inception,  it will conic before the peoplo upstand-  .ing with a clear face looking towards  good government and protection for  home industries. I lad the present  opposition been in power for the past  few years there would have been no  refusal to requests for an export duty  on silver-lead ores. Tho mines of  British Columbia would have progressed hy leaps and hounds and all  our produce of galena smelted, where  it should he, within the confines of  Canada. The lumber industry would  have received adequate protection  and the fishery protective service  would not have, .consisted of slow,  unwieldy steamers that any good  poaching vessel can promptly show  ils heel. to.  Tlie timo is coming for action. The  reign of the time-servers is past and'  wo are assured I hat the verdict of the  people will, at theearliest opportunity,  he "Vade, Laurier!"  maaa**o**aaa*a'*aoaa******m  ���������  e  ��������� If vriir^-ant   the  hImivo wo  can   ���������  ��������� supply you with (iii.vtliins irr this   "  ��������� line ?  FANCY CAKES  AND CONFECTIONERY  THY (Hill  WilOI.KSOMK  White and Brown Bread ;  Scones and Buns      I  *  9  9  9  *  *  O  e  ****������*********o***********  Dances nrrd i'rlvnte   I'nities enteral To.  Full Stnck of Kxeellent Canities.  A. E.  BENNISON.  Mnekeu/.ie Avenue.  tfs* union ������^8rf  Cigar   Factory  REVELSTOKE,   B.C.  II. A. BROWN,   Prop.  .*-4.4.++*H������M"t-H. ��������� *M"M.-H"l**i-J"1"1"H  ���������***  NEW GOODS  See Wilson's newly imported  stock of Wools for the Fall  Trade.  The best assortment ever  landed in Revelstoke. .  Look foe tire UNION LABEL  on all garments made by us.  M. A. WILSON,  Ciradnatm-if Mitcliull'MSi'linnl  of Oar-  meiit Cutting, Now \  K-Ha hli aliment���������Next Tuyl  Vork.  'uyloi*    Itlock.  .������<*|**-**|^-^.*������.**^ .-{..���������*������  LEGAL  ���������r  E MAISTRE & SCOTT.  Barristers, Solicitors, Etc.  Revclsioke, II. C.  J.MjScott,U.A.,LL.K.   W.di* V.leMaistre,M.A  ���������jLJARVEY, M'CARTKS A: PINKHAM  Barristers, Solicitors, Etc.  Solicitors for Iniiier'nl Bank of Canada.  Courpanr fluids to loan at8 percent:  Fikst Street, Revelstoke B. C.  SOCIETIES.  M. A. SMITH & CO.,  .Suecussiirs to A. X. Smith.!  BAKERS AND CONFECTIONERS  Fresh uml Complete Line of Gi'iieei-ies.  provided for. In fact, the present  financial crisis has Irwn met with  (������������������ciiiragi* and ability and t,heassurance**  of a settled fiscal policy KW������n hy the  Government previous to the elections  more than redeemed by the legislation  introduced.  VADE, LAURIER,  It is practically certain that a lJo-  irriiiion genei-iil election will be held  during one of the first two months of  the coming year. The people will  then have achance to assert themselves  and wc believe they will, with no uncertain voice, bid the present Dominion government hand over the reins  of power to the Consul vative party.  Many indications point to this, ft  was particularly evidenced towards  the close of the recent session when  Sir Wilfrid Laurier aird his colleagues  showed themselves totally unable to  withstand the onsets of the Opposition  and took refuge in abuse and ill temper instead of making n statesmanlike  defence of the policy or their government.  And why should the electors of Canada support a government returned to  power' orr one platform and legislating  on its opponent's? That Cobden Club  gold medal still retained by Sir Wilfrid  Laurier is evidence of his insincerity  regarding the tarilf. We well remember hearing him  state with his linnet  Red Rose Degree meets second uml fourth  Tuesdays of each month; White Kokc Dctrrae  meets third Tuesday of each quarter. In Oddfellows Kail.   Visitinc brethren welcome  T.H.BAKER, H. COOKE,  President. .   Secretary.  Jas. I. "Woodrow  BUTCHER  LOYAL ORANGE LODGE   No. 1658.  Regular meetings arc held in the  Oddfellow's Hall on the Third Friday of each month, at 8 p.m. sharp.  VlaltlSK brethren cordially invited  ED. ADAIR, W.M  YV. JOHNSTON, ltec.-Sec.  Retail Dealer in���������  Beet, Pork,  Mutton, Etc,  Fish and Game in Season....  All orders promptly tilled.  ^TinS". EBYBItS-f 0KB, B.-3.  Cold Range Lodge, K. of P.,  No. 26, Revelstoke, B. C,  ,������, EETS=EVER\���������WEDNESDAY-  l'l In Oddfellows' Hnll at 8  o'clock. Visiiing Knights are  cordially Invited.  P.. LOVST,. C. C.  H. COOKE, K. ol R.iiS.  II. A. HROWN, Mactcr Of Finance.  MOSCROP  BROS.  Plumbing, Steam arid Hot Water  Heating,  Electric Wiring 8c  Bell Works.  Pipes. Valves and Fittings.  Second St., REVELSTOKE, B.-C.  H. PERRY-LEAKE,  Mining Engineer  and Metallurgist.  .SPKCrAI.TIKS :  K-caminrttiori and report* on MlntVif'  i'roperti������;rt.  .SjieciAentlnn   and  CoriMtmctlon  ������  .Miiii.iK Mactcinnry.  Mill   Ti.'Htrt   nf   OrCH Hlvl   tltmr.i  tr.-itcs.  Bedford McNnill f.'nli::',  COWAN HI.OOIC, KnvfllHtok-*,   1!. 0.  H. W. Edwards,  Taxidermist.  r-KER    HEADS,    lilKDS,  MOUNTED.  REVELSTOKE,  ANIMALS  B. O.  WANTED.  GOOD OABPKNTBTtS  Experienced Carpenters and Framers  for Mill Work nt Arruwbead. AddresH  XV. 3, LUDGATE, Arrowhead.  PELLEW-HARVEY,  BRYANT & OILMAN |  Mining Engineers          and Assayers,  ���������VANCOUVER, B.C.   ���������^EstablislietTlSW   g  AS8AY WORK OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS  UNDERTAKEN.  .. Tests made rrp to 2,000 lbs. '  ;>      .A specialty rrirule of eheekrrrg Smelter  $L    '.Balnplesfrom the Interior by mall or  a,   (UKpress promptly attended to.  Jv      .Correspondence BOllcited.  % VANCOUVER, B. C.  ?������i5X������s*<TiXsX3������TJ*TSX^^  IMPROVE  YOUR  CHANCES  in the *t'oriiin ereinl world bytakiiiK "  complete corn-m* in Isnnc PitimmV  Shorthand. Shorthand cimnol -he stio  (Ku-rafully taught by imiil. I olTer ymi  iKfi-oonitl and practical iiiHtnrclion irt  inv Evening Classen which commence  on Ni-vi-i-nbei- 2nd. Stui-kntk l.'iuc-  fAftBi) koh Tim Civil Skhvicis. For  fiu'thcr p:irt.icillais ap|)ly to  WALTER MUNRO,  Revelstoke, B. C  %  '51  f  SIBBALD & FIELD,  -A-a-TEjaSTTS   JPOB  IK  state  dxtf-  FINANCIAL-!  tv* -era rzi  coai. .���������'<>u s-\i.i*:  n. p. r. townsite.  MAKA TOWNSITE.  UEItKAKU TOWNSITE. I  CAMBORNE TOWN-SITE,  Canada l'crmnncnl & Weslern  Canada Mortgage Corporation. ,  Colonial Investment and l.uan Company.  /Sun b'ire. Caledonian Fire.      Atlas Fire.  |. i.im.nun Fire.   M.Ti'.iiuili* Hre.    Northern Klre.  Fire.   Manchester Fire.   Great West Life.  cidciit and liuuriuiivi).   Confederation Life  vcciiiunt AsMiruticc Co.   Connecticut Firo  :l  ������������������HOUSES FOR SALE AND TRENT.  o-*< t-YANCINU.  J   D. .SI tilt ALL*,   WI.HV   cu.iii-.  ���������tKVisi.airons, n.*.:.  CHAS. M. FIELD.  W. M. Brown,   Prop.  One of the best and  commodious hotels in the  City     .  g   B������ l-'ree 'Bus meets all train s  | ff*\       Hourly Street Car.  Fare 10 Cents.  Front Street.  GET   VOUR   EYES   TESTED   FREE   OF   CHARGE.  J. GUY BaFJSER,   -   Jeweller, Optician  Wholesale   ind Retail Dealers  PRIME BEEF.     PORK.     MU/fON.     SAUSAGE  FISH AND GAME IN SEASON.  xs**mmmmma*a*^mmtmma*Bma^mtmm^ammimimmm  IB  I have a large and well assorted  slock of the very best movements. Vehitas, Vanguard,  New Railway, all   2'i,  jewelled.  Cases to suit all pockets.  Fully guaranteed watches from'  .    $5.00 up.  E. M. Allum  Jiw-jI.L-t and Optiiiiu.it,������������������;-   MeKen/.io Ave.  H WE VOJR EVES TESTED^AND FITTED WITH GLASSES      "  Modern Eloquence  ' Ex-Speaker Thomas B. Reed's Splendid Library of the Rest After-Dinner Speeches, Classic  and Popular Lectures, Famous Addresses, Reminiscence, Repartee, Anecdote, Illustration,  and Story, in ten handsome volumes, illustrated by fine photogravures and color plates.  SOUTHERN  PINES,  Moore Co., N. C.  The most delightful climate for  ,& Home or Winter Resort.  Only sixteen hours from New  York. Write to Board of Trade  ���������of Southern Pines for booklet.  A FEW OF THE MANY CONTRIBUTORS*  Theodore Roosevelt  Charles Dudley Warner  John Morley  William E. Gladstone  Andrew Lang  Canon Farrar**  William Cullen Bryant  Lyman Abbott  Robert G. In-^ersoll  John B. Cough  Chorle** A. Dana  Sir Henry Irving  John Tyndall  Charles Francis Adams  Henry Ward Bccclier  Joseph H, Ch-oatu  Genrge William Curtis  iohn L.Snalrttnif  idward fine! est on  Lord Beaconsfield  Josh UillfnifS  William M. Evart*  -. J oh n Hay--- -.--.  Champ Clark  Ru5sellH.Conwetl  John M.Allen  Chaunccy M. Depew  Wendell Phillips  Henry W. Grady  ionathan P. Dolltver  Lobert J. Uurdette  Horace Porter  Artemut Ward  Newell Dwleht Hillls  . Gffover Cleveland ;_^.  Joteph Chamberlain  Mark .Twain  John B. Gordon   -  Oliver Wendell Holmes  Wu Ting Fan*  Hamilton Wright Mahte  Joseph Jefferson  Arthur J, Balfour,  John Ruskln  lenry M. Stanley  Seth Low  44  Modern Eloquence" as a Guide to Success  EVERY young man wants to succeed.    Mow ?   Obviously tbe way to leant it to  study the methods of men who have succeeded.  Guides (o success are many.    What do they say?    Be honest.    Tell the truth.  Work hard.   Save money.    Do $20 worth of work for wages of $$���������   Such advice  is good, no doubt,  as far ns it goes,���������but is not  something   more  needed 1������  Did these methods alone make liir.us, and  Bok,  and Reed,  and Carnegie?-0  and Curtis, successful?  Voung men are 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 be successful.  The 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 are not ail.  As a guide to the highest success, " Modern Eloquence" has no rival. It is  a splendid series of object-lessons by masters in the art of influencing men's minds.  And thc success aimed at is far more than mere money success. Fame, power, honor,  the gratitude and love of generations to come,���������these are the rewards which have  spurred to such efforts the men whose words are gathered in these ten rich volumes.  In "Modern Eloquence" the men who have won success in every line speak  for our instruction:��������� ������ ��������� ** *- I  In Law, there are Evarts and Phelps, both the Choates, Coudert, and David  Dudley Field.  In Journalism, Dana, Halstead, Watterson, "McClure. McKelway, and  "Whitelaw Reid.  In Politics, Cleveland and Harrison, Blaine and Conkling, Sumner  and Seward ; we listen to the eloquence of Gladstone, then to that of his  great rival, Disraeli. /j  In Literature, we have the best thoughts of Dickens and Thack- //. / tviooj  eray, in contrast with tire more modem humor of Howells and Mark /**/  Twain; or Carlyle, Froudc, and Morley speak to us from across the   A*"/   * F1HE  sea, for comparison with our own Emerson and Curtis. /jr/ PORTFOLIO  MAILED FREE  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. /f/1* *>okn D. Morris  Among great Scientists, Huxley and Tyndall, Her-  /o/      aniCttataaj  bert Spencer and Agassiz. ..*/.*/   ���������*"*���������* ������������������������'���������������' *���������!���������*���������*������������������  Among successful men of Business are Carnegie  and Depew, E. W. I!ok ond Cyrus W. Field.    Presi- /������"/ r" "dvertinment or Hon.  dent Eliot's address on the "Uses of Education for  ///JJ10���������" *���������* ���������*���������������>"������ Librsry ol  Business," and Gladstone's ���������' Modern Training for /// "   aJJelsSto'u1!0"  Life," are guides for the beginner to learn by /���������/ f rt-ould be ptetsed to recclrc port-  heart;   and Bok's  lecture on  "The Keys to  //*/foHoof���������*-*">pi*!p������rr*-������,ptioiogiMure,,  Success" is of the greatest practical value to   /%^������r/^  every young man ambitious to succeed.    ���������>     /jf  ' ^ ' Name. ���������,,._ _..  John D. Morris and Company  Publishers        Philadelphia  ** / Occupation..  Street ,  ' City and State...  J Jfu  .-<���������?/  CHAMBERLAINS  %  tit  I  Continuance of the Publications  of the Birmingham Tariff  Committee in Order as Distributed.  The pamphlets we nre republishing  regarding the Tin ill Campaign in  Great Britain nre certainly of aii educative nature. The one below, No. 10,  deals with the fallacy that the consumer pays all an import duty, so  often stated as a fact by free traders,  and we fail to see how a careful consideration of the matter can enable  anyone to arrive at any other conclusion thnn that given below. In  this connection we might point out  that the facts and figures affecting  Great Britain are as fully applicable  to Canada and these contributions to  Mr. Chamberlain's campaign have a  much wider significance thnn the discussion of affairs within tbe territorial  limits of the British Isles.  NO.    10���������TAXING THE  FOHEIGN-ER.  It is commonly alleged by opponents  of preferential tariffs that "all import  duties are paid by the consumer," that  is, that if a duty is put on any imported article, the price of that article is  always and necessarily* increased by  the full ainout of the duty. The community as purchaser therefore loses  more by the increase of prices than the  State gains by the yield of the duty.  If this theory is true, it "is impossible  to "tax the foreign produces," or make  hiin pay through an import duty for  access to our market, as nearly all  foreign nations make us pay for access  to theiis.  This theory is taken for granted in  many publications of the Cobden Club.  But it has been rejected, after can -  fui examination,  by the best* modern  economists.  The late Professor Henry Sidgwic'r,  of Cambridge, says: "Unless foreign  products are completely excluded by  . import duties, such duties will partly  have the effect of levying a tribute on  foreign producers, the amount and  duration of which may in cerlain  cases be considerable. (Principles of  Political Economy, p 49.)  Professor Seligman, of Columbia  University, New York, says:���������  "It is obvious that cases may arise  where it is not true that the 'tariff is  a tax' in the sense that the whole burden of an import duty is necessarily  borne by the consumer." (Incidence  of Taxation, p. 303.)  HOW A. TARIFF WORKS.  The following example is given in  the words of the eminent economist,  Professor Sidgwick:-���������  "A simple case will show how a  duty may at once protect tbe native  manufacturer adequately and recoup  the country for the expense of protecting him. Suppose that a 5 per cent,  duty is imposed on foreign sil*-s; and  that in consequence, after a certain  interval, half the silks eon-uincii ar *  the product of native industry, and tlrat  the price of die whole has risen 2.J per  cent.     It is obvious that, under these  r ise   in   the   American price.    It wa**  also proved:  (2) That "the duty of five cents per  dozen was imposed upon eggs by the  McKinley tariff is paid by the foreign  producer not by the consumer."  (3) That foreign producers "have  dropped the valuation on most farm  products just about the amount of the  duty imposed   by  the McKinley Bill."  (4) That "they have to take 80 per  cent, less for their horses."  Prance. ���������The following statement is  derived from official returns of the  French Government:���������  In 1802 the duty on imported fresh  lieof was raised from 4s. lOd. to 10s. Id.  a cwt., and that on imported fresh  miittonfrom 4s. lOd. to 12s. lid. a cwt.  So far from prices being raised by  this increaso of duty, theaverage price  of beef fell from 7d. a lb. in 1801 to  UJd. in 1802, and to OJd. in 1803, aud  the price of mutton from 8Jd. in 1891  to 8d. in 1802, and to 7-Jd. in 1803.  In 1901���������the last year for which  returns are published���������-the prices were:  beef, Oid., and mutton 8d.  In this case the French consumer  has lost nothing at all by the duty:  and the amount received in respect of  the duty by the French government  is a clear gain to the community.  /NOTICE. )  Notice is hereby given tlrnt thirty (lays after  date I intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner  of Lauds and Works for a special licence to cut,  and carry away timber from the following de-1  scrilied lands situated on Adamslake in Lillooet  district, B. C..  Commencing at a post marked "H. S. Johnson's  soutlr east corner" planted on the west shore of  Adams lake about two miles soutii from the  mouth of Adnnis river, thence north 1(30 chains,  theuce west 40 chains, theuce south 1G0 chains,  thence east 40 chains to the point uf commence  meat.  Dated this ISth day of October, ltHCI.  II. S. JOHNSON.  NOTICE.  Notice Is hereby given that thirtv davs after  ���������.Tate wc* intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works for a special licence to  eut arrd carry away timber from the following  described lauds situated on Adams lake In Lillooet district, It. C.  Commencing nt a post marked "Harbor Lumlwr  Co.'s south east corner" planted on the west shore  of Adains lake about oue and a half miles soutii  west from the mouth of Spa-pil-em creek,  theuce north SO chains, thencu west 80 chnins,  thonce south 60 chains, thence east SOchaius to  the point of commencement.  Daled this 12th dny of October, 1903.  UAItIi.OU LU.MBKK COMPANY.  NOTICE.  Notice Is hereby given that sixty dnys afte*  dale wc intend to make nop, lour ion   lo   the  hief Cinunlssloiicr ol Lands and Works for  permission to purchase ihe following described  lands, situaled on the easr side of Adams lake,  st the mouth of the Mo-Mlch river, Lillooel  distriet ii. C.  Commencing at a post planted on the east  (hore of adains lake nbout tweuty (*!0) chains  north west of the moulh of ihe Mo-Mleh river,  mid marked "Harbor Lumber Co's. north west  ������������������orner post," thence east 40 chains, thence  ���������.outh nn chain-., thence west 40 chains thence  north 60 chain*, to point of commencement.  ..'orrtaiirin*; 240 acres more or less.  Dated th's 24th day of Soptcmber,'.lS03.  HARBOR LUMBER CO.  NOTICE.  | Notice is hereby given that thirty days after  I date J intend to make application to the Chief  Commissioner of Lands and Works for aspecial  licence to cutand carryaway timber from the  following described lands in M'cst Kootenay  district:  Commencing at a post planted at the soutli west  corner of Lot 01-13, about two and a half miles cast  of Galena Bay, thence east 40 chains, thence south  100 chains,'thence west 40 chuius.*theiictt north 1(10  chains to the point of commencement.  Arrowhead, Nov. 4th, 1903.  II. FOIILIN.  NOTICE.  Notice ls hereby given that thirty days nfter  ite I intend to apply tu thu Chief Commissioner  of Land* arrd Works for a special licence to cut  and carry away timber from tlie following described lands sltirattd irr the Ivumloops district:  Commencing at a pnst marked -J. A. Lewie  South-West Comer Post," aliout half a mile iron*  the north lunik of Ilarrlere Itiver, and about om  inilu east from Thompson Itiver, running north t*i  chains, thence east 80 chaius, thence soutii 8i  chains, thence west HO chaius to point of com  mencement.  J. A. LKWIS.  Dated Oct. 27th, 1003.  NOTICE.  hereby given   tlrat thirty days after  to apply to the Cliief Coinmissionei  of Lands arid Works for a special licence to cut  Notice is  date 1 intend to apn  and  carry away timber  from   the following described lands situate in West Kootenay district,:  Commencing at a post marked "P. J. O.  (Olson's Lot),'1 about ono nnd a half miles from  Galena Bay, tlience nortli 200 chains, thence enst  40 chains, therrce south 100 chains, thence west 40  chains to tho point of commencement.  Arrowhead, Nov. 5tli, 1S03,  J. DUFFY.  on  Four  and  a half per   cent  First Mortgage Loan.  If you have money out at two to  our par cent, write to the undersigned who can place your money so  it will net you fcur and one half per  cent on first-class city property where  the insurance on the property will  cover the full amount of loan.  The people of the South are making  more money than the people, of any  section of the union. Fruit growing  and truck farming pay large profits  because the farmer gets his products  into market six weeks earlier than the  farmer of any* other section. ��������� Rice  growing, sugar cane growing and the  making of sugar, cotton "growing  bring to the limners large returns,  and these crops are sure. No droughts  to cause a failure. Where people are  making money is the place to loan for  sure and safe return of - principal and  interest.  I give as .reference Hon. Walter  Clark, Chief Justice of*Supreme Court  for North Carolina, Raleigh, N. C;  .Mr. josephus . Daniels', Editor Daily  News and Observer, the leading daily  in North Carolina, Raleigh; Mr. John  II- Sharp, Treasurer Seaboard Air  Lino Railway, Portsmouth, Va., and  Mv. E. H. Clement, Editor Daily  Transcript, Boston, Mass. If you  want any information about the  South, its lands, water powers, best  place to spend winter, etc., as well as  loaning money, write me and I wil  gladly reply. Address John Tl  Patrick, Pinebiuff, N. C.  NOTICE.  Public notice is hereby given tlrat the undersign,  e.l rutin 1 to upply under the provisions of the  Tramway Company Incorporation Act" arrd  amending nets,for the incorporation of a company  with power to build, equip and operate a tramway  and to construct and equip and operate telephone  or telegraph lines in connection therewith, between  a point ou tlie north cast arm of Upper Arrow-  Lake, at or near the townsite of Beaton and a  point on Fisli River, West Kootenay, 10 miles  northerly from the towrr of Cnmborno.  The general route of said proposed tramway arrd  telephone or telegraph lines shall lie along or near  the easterly shore of the ninth east arm of Upper  Arrow Lake and thence northerly along or near  the banks of Fish river.  Dated this loth day of July, 1003.  A. Johnson, J. A. Darragh, G. S. ii cCarter,  Applicants.  NOTICE.  Notice is liereby given that thirty davs after dative inlenil to apply to the Chief ( oiiiniissioner <.i  Lands and Works fora special licence to cur an..  carry away timber from the following desc.i:*. <1  lands situated on the east shore of Adams lake m  Lillooet district, It. C.  Commencing at a post planted on the east shon.  of Adamslake, about two miles south of the w  Mich river and marked "Harbor Lumber ( oni-  panys north-west corner," thence cast 40 eliains.  thence south 180 chains, thence west 40 chains,  thence north ICO chains to the point of commencement.  Dated this 30th day of September, 1003.  IIAR1SOK LUMBER COMPANY.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given tliat thirty davs after  date I intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner  of Lands and Works for a special licence to cut  and carryaway timber from the following descrilied lands situated on Harbor lake, in Lillooet,  district, B. C.  Commencing at a post marked "G. McCleery's  south-east-corner post," planted on the west side  of Harbor lake, about thirteen miles up from  Adams river,.tlrence north SO chains, tlience west  JO chains, therrce south 80 chains, tlience east SO  chains to the poiut of commencement.  Dated this fourtli day of November, 1803.  '   G. McCLEERY.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that tliirty days after  date I intend to apply to tire Chief Commissionei  of Lnnds and Works for a special licence to crrt  and carry away timber from tho following described lands situate in West Kooteuay district:  Commencirrg at a post planted at the north west  corner of Lot 61*1:1, about two miles east of Galena  Bay, thence soutli ICO*' chains, thence west 40  chains, thence north 100 chains, theuce east 40  chains to the place of commencement.  Arrowhead, Nov. 4th, 1903.  J.DUFFY.  NOTICE.  Notice is liereby given that thirty days after date  I intend to apply to the Cliief commissioner of Lands and Works for a special licence to  cut and carry away timber from the followine  descrihed lands situated on llnrbor creek, a tributary of Adams river, in Lillooet district, B. C.  Coninieiicic.i; nt a pest iiiav'-.Ml "1:. * vrjeery*,-*  north-east coiner post," plarrted on li;.; ;; ci). I*,'*,;ik  of Harbor- creel: about eight iniles up fi--.ui .'.(l*u*.*s  river, tlience south 80 chains, tlience w-st t'n  eliains, thence north 80 chains, tlience vast SO  chaiirs to thc poirrt of commencement.  Dated this 2nd day of November, 100;..  Jl. McCLEERY.  Sale of Lands for Unpaid Delinquent Taxes in the Revelstoke  Assessment District, Province of  British Columbia.  I HEREBY GIVE NOTICE that, on Friday, the Eleventh Day of December A. D., 1903, at  the hour of twelve o'clock, noon, at the Court House, Revelstoke, I shall sell at Public Auction  the lands hereinafter set out of the persons in said list hereinafter set out, for the delinquent taxes  unpaid by * said persons on the 31st. day of D*.cem**cr 1 ?*"*, ;-r>d for interest, costs and expenses,  including the cost of advertising said sale.  LIST ABOVE MENTIONED. -���������  Col. Ts'o  o* ,'i it'.crib  'I.   :i*-.  Sho.'  1"  sc-  Co!. 2 Col. 3  Total  t:������  ���������riV  Va.cw-ui'uT!.  "* W* ft.   k' (-*  A trial and l**?* ccnvincc*! tliat it will c v    -       t  -sur.- and  lasting.     Cures  woakne*- (  an , ���������  v.'lop.*d organs, stricture and v irir-.cele.    ri. ..  stamp for book sent sealed irr plain envelope.  THE STRESTVA HEALTH APLIANCE CO |fi  713 C2*jdova Street, West, Vancouver, B.C.  Buchanan, H. M.  ���������Bray ton, XV. N..  TJoome.-, L.  ���������������*���������������*������������������������������*������������������������ ���������������*������*������������������������������������������������������<>  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that thirty davs after date  I intend to apply *-*���������--       *   -   -  Lands and Works  '  circumstances, the other half which  comes from abroad yields the .State 5  per cent., wliile the tux levied from  the consumers on the wliole is only 2J  pet- cent., eo that the nation in thc  aggregate is at this sirrre losing nothing by protection except the cost of  collecting the tax, while a loss equivalent to .the whole tax falls on the  foreign producers."  This example will remind many  r-aders of the results that followed  when the duty on French silk was  taken off 1800. They were: (1) I a-  dies rich enough to wear sil snveti a  little in the cost, of, 'heirdre- ; (2)  the State lost the yield of a duty on  an article of luxury; (3) a large munl-ei  of working men, whose handicraft i-ad  become valueless, lost their eiupl- y-  inent and were reduced to destitution.  80MB RECENT EXAMPLES.  America.���������Some examples of the  working of the famous McKinley  Tariff are collected by Professor W.  Y. Edgeworth. (The Economic Journal, vol. IV., p. 45.) They arc taken,  from a report of a committee of thill. S. A. Senate.  (1) At ix of two dollars a ton wan  Imposed on Canadian liny. It was  found that near the frontier tho price  of hay waa two dollars more on the  American side than on thi* Canadian  aide; but this was brought about by a  fall ia  the  Canadian  price, not by a  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby Riven tliat thirty days after  date I intend to apply to the Chief  Commissioner of Lands and Works for a special  licence to cut and carry away timber from the  following descrilied lands situated on Harbor  creek, a tributary of Adams river, in Lillooet  district, B. C.  Co'.umenciriK at a post marked -'II. Mc(*Ieery'.**  north-west corner post," planted on tlie nortli hank  or' Harbor creek about oi^ht miles up from Adam*,  river, Ihence soulli SO chains, tlience east 80 eliains.  thence north SO chains, Ihence west 80 chaiirs retire point of commencement.  Dated this 2ml day of Noveinhor, 1003.  H. McCLEERY.  to the Chief Commissioner of  for aspecial licence to cut and  carry away timber from the following described  I larrds situated on Harbor lake, in Lillooet district.  |B...  I Commencing at a post marked "J. P. McClcerr'*,  north-west corner poot," planted at the head*of  Harbor lake, about thirteen niiles up from Adams  river, thence south 80 chains, thence east SO chains,  thence north 80 chains, thence west SO chains to  the point of commencement.  *  Dated this 4th day of November, 1003.  J  P. McCLEERY.  NOTICE.  Notico Is hereby given that thirty days afterdate  I intend to apply to the Chief Conimissioner of  *Laudrt*aird=\\ orks-for-a special^liccnce to cutand  carry away tirrrlier from the following descrilied  lands situated on Harbor lake, in Lillooet district,  B. C.  Commencing at a pnst marked "J. P. McCleery's  .sniith'West corner post," planted at the head of  Harbor lake about thirteen miles up* from Adams  river, thencu north 80 chains, thence east 80 chaiirs.  tlience soutli 80 chains, thenca west 80 chai is to  the point of commencement. . ,-  Dated this 4th day of Novernlier, 1003.  J. P. McCLEERY.  NOTICE.  Notice Is hereby given that thirty days after  date I intend to apply to the Chief  Commissioner of Lands and .works fnr a special  licence to cut aud carry awny tlrnlier from tin  following described - larrds situated on Harbor  creek, a tributary of Adams river, in Lillooet  district, B. C.  Commencirrg ai a post marked "H. McClecrys  soutlr east corner post," planted on the north side  of Harbor creek, ahout nine miles up from Adam*,  river, thence nortli SO chains, tlience west co  chains, thence soutii SO chains, theuce east'O  'rains to tiro point of commencement.  T> ������������������*��������� "t th'- 2(iil '|.iv -*f Nov*.iil...r Kin?.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that thirtv davs after  date I intend to apply to the Chief ��������� ommr'ssiorre.  of Lands and Works for a special licence to cut  and carry away tirrrber from the following descrilied lauds situated on Harbor lake, in Lillooel  district, B. (J.  Commencing at a post marked "D. McCleerVt  north-west comer post." planted on the west siili  of Harbor lake about twelve miles up from Adam*  river, thence south SO chains, thence eastSO chain*,  Ihence north 80 chains, tlience west 80 chains t.  the point of commencement.  Dated this 3rd day of November, 1903.  D. McCLEERY.  .  NOTICE.  Notice is_hereby given,that .thirtv-dara^nftvi  'date I Intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner  or Lands and Works for a fpecial licence to cut  and carry away timber from thc following described lands situated on Hnrhor lake, In Lillooet district, B. C.  Commencing nt apost marked "O. McCIeerv'c  north-east corner post," planted orr the west side  of Harbor lake about thirteen miles up from  Adams river, thence south 80 chains, thence west  SO chains, theuce north SO chains, thence cast SO  chains to the point nf commencement.  Dated this 4th day of November, 1003.  G. McCLEERY. .  NOTICE.  Notice is hhreby given tlrat thirty days afterdate  I intend to apply to the (-hief Commissionerof  Lairds and Works for a special licence to cut and  carry away timber from the following described  lands situated on Harbor lake, in Lillooet district,  H.C.  Commencing at a post marked "D. McCleerv's  north-east comer post," planted near the west *.���������*'(  f Harbor lake about twelvo mlle-i up fro-o AA ms  WOOD  FOR SALE  BIRCH -S5.00  FUR     ��������� S4.SO  HEMLOCK���������S4.SO  CEDAR���������S3.BO  Apply to  A. Cowie  CITY RESTAURANT  First  Street.  <���������  n  o  o  <���������  <���������  o  .<���������"  o  <>  o  <*���������  o  <*  o  <���������  Chiu-Ie-, J. \V. S.  Daly, Frank...  Dunbar, Dan...  -  Fleishman, J...  Forsters, Order  Forddred.  G...  Xo;  Lot 46, Block 40  Lot 22, Block 65  LotsO, 7, Block 2. Lot 10, Block 35  Lots 10, 17, Block 47  Lot 13, Block 47,  !*���������������:���������.{ 'J son  . -Mil  City \  ���������Viinihorne}  Trout Lake  Trout Lake  Ferguson  Ferguson  Trout Lake  Gallon & Co., T.  Gunn, R   Yankee  WINTER RESORT  Pino Clad Sand Hills of  North    Carolina;    Pine  Bluff.  A Two-Cent Stamp  for  Booklet.  C    P     Al I CM     SECRETARY  r. u. ALLtN, hoard of trade.  Oriental Hotel  Ably furnished with the  Choicest the Market  affords.  Hall,C   Harris, J. H   Halcyon Hot Springs SanitariuinCo  Knowles, J   Kirkup, W.   Moore, Pete   Moore. JR. A. F,  Mesker, A. C.  .  Mcintosh, D...,  McCarthy, D....  MeMahon, J.ib. .  Newman. Y *  Ni*wur ���������  Nostraiiu.  Perry, R   Lots 1 to 7, Block 4, Lots 4, 5, Block 7    Ferguson  Lot 4, building, Block 55 ������������������  Lot 6, Block 31  Lots 14, 15, Block 6  Lot 100, Group l.Hotel  Ferguson  Halcyon Springs  Lot 6, Block 10, Lot 9, Block 50 Ferguson  Lot 2712, Group 1 Big Bend  Lots 18, 10, Block 1 Ferguson  Lot 20, Block 49 Trout Lake  Lot 8, Block 30 Fei-guson  Lots 8 to 10, Block 7, Lot 11, Block 30 Ferguson  Lots 10, 11, Block 48, Lot 25, Block 40 Trout Lake  i_*.ts 1 to 3 and house. Block 51 " Revelstoke  0 20  37 00  2 OD  2 40  12 P0  2 40  3 GO  2 10  14 40  2 40  7 20  11 40  2 St)  280  0 40  153 75  2 10  14 10  6 60  2 40  2 60  8 40  4 80"  3 75!  S 70  -i: ti.-.  ii.  v  " .  i     NOTICE.  Notico is hereby i������!v������-ii that thirty dnys ofr* rdate  I intend to apply l������ the Chief ������������������!.'  missioner of Lands as:! Works fov*> n*ci^l li .  to cut ami carry aw*iy r .. :* -..!��������� I* ��������� f ���������". ��������� g  described lands situat.**l on 1I....1: or tribu  tary of Adams river, iu Lillo. et dislr-r   ;i -  Commencing at a post marked ��������� It. mi-  lee-.'s  south east corner post" planted mi tiie north Ijt 1  of Harbor creek aboirt eight m'te  'tp f; *..i ,\,'i  river, thence north 80 chains ll. n .* *.'e.-.* 5U' 1*.-. .  theuce south 80 chains, thene; ���������.a*,: S.1 chain    ���������  the point of commencement.  Dated this 2nd day of November, 190'r.  B. McCLEBUY.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby Riven that thirty (Lays .irer  date I Intend to apply to the Chief  Commissioner of Lands and Works fora specisl  licence to cut and carry away timber from the  followiiii* descrilied lands situated on Adams  Like in Li llooet district, It. C.  Commencing at a'post marked *'H. S. Johnson's  south oast corner," planted on the west shore of  Adams lake al the mouth of tlie .ipa*pi!-em en ek,  t'lenee north 40 chains, thence west 1(10 ch.t ns,  thence south-to chains.thence east Id*) chains to  the poinl of couniioii.-otiii'iit.  Dated lliis l-Uli dayof October, 100*1.  U. S. JOHNSON.  river,  thence  cha'os   th-i:*..  sontli (to rim-in.  BEST WINES, LIQUORS, CIGARS  Large, Light bedrooms.  Rates $i a day.  Monthly Rate.  J. Albert Stone ���������- Prop  Pettipiece,* It. P..  Perry, It. F...   ..  Lets 3,   and   4,   Block   21.  Lots  18, 17, Block 16,  [ Revelstoke Lot 21 Block 1 Ferguson   *9 00  >'-. 8. 9, Store, Block3, Arrowhead, Lot 9Block 5  [Ferguson   ��������������� 20  .i. 10, Block 5 Ferguson    3 20  i.. ts it', 17, Iuiufc, Block, 42 Ferguson  o4S, Block 4!  [GoldUeldsj  Ixits 25, 20. house, Block 30 Ferguson  Ixits 2 to 4. 10 17. Block I Goldfleldr-r  IJot������.Lto,8,,10.J2*ti),14,J7J2-IocJk.2^  Lots 1 to 15, 17 to 22, 28,30, 32,3 J. 31 i  Lots 1 to 9. 11 t������ 20, 29 to 48", Block ."���������  Lots 1 to 40, 42 to 48, Block 0  Lots 1 to 48, Block 7  Lots 1 to 48, Block 9  Lots 1 to 48. Block 10  Lotsl to 24. Block 11  Unsmrveycd portion. 114 acv-i  6 40  3 20  0  20  25  15  1  20  55  00  20  20  50  12 25  50  20  20  65  35  25  3 95  7 60  25  50  25  2 00  2 00  2 0C  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 0C  2 00  2 00  2 00  20C  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 OC  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  Mi  Reid, Mathcw.  UNION  Raymond, C. R.  "���������'ml*..   \T O.  Lot  18, Block  Lot 3.17. ���������-  (���������'(--r-tr.rsoir:  85  2S  17 55  4 60  9 75  14 30  5 00  500  8 90  168 00  4 25  17 20  9 10  4 60  4 80  11 05  7 15  6 00  55 55  104 80  5 45  8 90  5 45  200  2 00  I  2 ix!  2 -id  58 70  .1 45  4 00  30  !'  :h  -.n.'i  >.*uUi   *A..s.  y.ir.t.**, from the i*-i.-*  l    ct    2--J     mil-'  .unci*  cast  roi ��������� ������������������ .  . cii'jcwcst .Uj eofi'ii-  .(c point of cour,!*en-'<  Dated this 26th day.  f Oct'.bei, I  A.  AMMv SO* .  NOTICK.  Notice is hereby (riven that thirty days nf!  !j������tc I intend t> apply to the * In I  '���������oramissioner of Lauds and Works for a special  licence to cut and carry away timber from the following descrilied lands vituatcd on Upper Adams  river in Lillooet district, B. C.  .ost marked "R. Steiss' northeast corner post," planted aliout fifty yards east  Commencing at a p.  ist corner post," plan���������     .   from the east bank of Upper Adams river, al������ ut  twenty miles up from Adams lake, thencesoulh  **i.i chains, thence west 80 chains, thence north 10  e'ii*(ns. thence east 30 chains to the pointof com-  mencement.  Dated this 2������tb day of October, 1903.  R. STEISS.  ,J-. It ���������  .n;i:**i'..**    ���������������������������(���������(p.-.i*  . 1*  .!   | !r*   ������������������ : ���������* ' me  J.*.  .   i(i,..s 1) 1  ivj.t  a    ,* cr*  ���������Ii-.    Vi: ���������'   V k (i ;  I'll ���������  ��������� ki-eid  g i" ('��������� s -  ue-ri ���������������������������  A  ,n    (������������������ sa'*l "' r  L.llli Oil li:(W  (i.ioiieit tiiiitxii  ..." '(>    '���������(���������111 "lV  *., is      .I'n."  S-i.iIl   UK      lie;"*  "V'Q. ii. L iiO. AJj  235  Diited nt Arrowhead, Aug. 28, 100S*.  THE BIC BEND LUMBER CO. LTD.  THEO. LUDGATE, President.  2 -10  5 CO  3 20  6 40  r  '''in**!- n. Win   Lois 26 ;uid 27. Block il  * -ut Lake*  8 55  0.**  ��������� - - -  Worden Bros....'".   Lot 48, Block 39  Trout Lake  3 ������0  25  2 Ot1  5 85  Woodwai-d, E. G   Lot 0. Block 0 and building  Ferguson  14 55  1 15  2 00  17 70  FRED FRASER,  Assessor and Collector,  Revelstoke Assessment District, Revelstoke, B. C  I  :I  I '1 hmpa ncV' said   Katharine,, very  1 this   long walX tt* niul  froinC  vvvvvvvvv>  v^  A NOVEL ���������*������  quiistly. '-.������������������"' {Inge  And that girt���������:.i,ri.i t. p-rnmniort,- ixtcun,. i sun  iu   all   the   beat   of   an  * A i  tho vil   f l*V1 ^ bis Cars* *. ..    ���������    ���������  Vuuust       lJruiiuii*.***>, worldly consideration, ev.  Y       orything  was swallowed    up  in   -thh  poor, vulgar- aalured girl��������� she wa.s  the woman whom in mnnde, loved! 11  was invpo-ssibio to contemplate���������It was  horrible! -     i       ������������������  tny divirofd   Iotc.sikI  your   gilt   to   l������������   tr(**d-  brriltwi ery.  "Oh, my   love  I   flung   awny  den unil(*i* toot; your hands havo held  *-hom* who Irnnw-., ynuc lips, may  bore touched Hum," and I���������I thing  thorn hwu.v I Oil, if 1 could go back  md find thorn 1 If. I might gather  thcin to my li*vu*i .ml treasure them,  mv love !���������nry love dial ca.il never l***  min**. r*  From which it will hi seen that  KJntiariJi*!, p.mi* girl, like many another sorrowful soul l*efore lier,  might ploc anl plin to kill her lovo  ��������� might, with proud resolve boldly  t-ry to crush It curt, yet tho fin inn  rushed up again undaunted, and with  Ftrong 'dofhuce threatened to livo  oa    long   as    Ufa   itself   should    last.  pir-AP/nEB.   X2I.  "**"���������*���������   writing   nt  .   .-.������ i   ' . - -~ -">oon of  Sor" wfndow, late In the aftei... mi  fee next day, whan tho sounds .  B-astle and carriage wheels warned  her that tho inistress of the house  had arrived, and that before long she  rwould bo ftice lo fuo.e with the woman  WhoD***, H-fainst all ihe strength of lier  aiveet BBture, Katharine, could nol  ���������even Been 11 without that deep, jeal*  oofl paJJg at  her heart.  "���������Save *I dono well to come here?'  nhe- said halt" wearily, as she folded  ���������np the." letter she hud written to Lucy  Smythe, and fnotoecd it in an envelope to the lodgings house keeper in  SLondoa, who. tor a. amall remuneration, had undertaken to receive and  post these corumunioiurons with her  cousin, ana moreover keep hor  ���������whereabouts secret into the bargain.  '"Would it not fiave been better to  have gone away altogether, across the  boos into a strange land? Hare thoro  is alwaya the dread, the loathing and  fear of meeting Gordon; there is tha  awful prospect tnat some clew may  he found, his guilt may be traced, anil  I���������I shall be forced co stand up* before  tho "world aa bis wife! Oh!"  ��������� Katharine, bul her ashen white face  In her hands. Never had the memory of her connection with Gordon  struck so horribly upon her as now;  mow, when every fibre��������� every nerve  ���������in her heart was given up to an-  other, and such anqtherl  "What torture ft would be to see  him. shrink: from me, to know that I  was disgraced, deoased, dishonored in  This eight fou-everl"  She had her two elbows i������!anted  ���������an the table, and tier faco buried in  her hands, when a snarp* knock came  tofthe door, i  ���������Katharine -.uttered a summons to  enter, and a gin tn a traveling-  gown, fresh from tne tailor's hands,  bearing hersctt very stiffly, with <i  set, rather supercilious look on her  face, stood in the doorway.  " ".How d'ye uo, iliss Breretonf- she  said.wal.king in ana glancing first at  Katharine, sharply and coldly, and  then arounu tne room, taking in at  at once the slignt but unmistakable  touches of premness that had already  been effected. "I ho-pe you are comfortable here, and���������er��������� that you are  batter. Lady ���������Jrunmiond, I presume,  made every arrangement with you  that was necessary. STou understand  all I shall require you to do, I sup-  pose?'-  "Am: I addressing Miss Mostyn?''  asked -Kama (ine. rrsing and IojkTng  across at tui* pretty, consequential,  mean face opposite,' with her marvel.  ous -gray eyes.  Barbara   bowed.  "Yes, I a_ni Miss Stoatyn. Tou look  very pale, Miss Jireretoii; I hope yoii  are not deiicaie; Lady Dru'Uiniond  mentioned sucnemrug    about    couniry  air, out "  "I am qune strong,'* Katharine said  very proua;y una coldly. "Will you  kindly tell me warn you wish ma" to  ������io, -Misa Mostyn; ������ am anxious io set  About my duties at once.'-  '*I wisn you to come* down stairs  *nd write u nutuoer of invitations  for my fete on mc tenth." Marhuru  was eyeing mc tall, graceful form  with do.pleac-aui teeiing.-,��������� this dark-  haired, dark- oroeu, purr-skinned girl  ���������****-*���������was=a���������distrnowauxi^moit-^uiGurnrTurt-  abi������'revelauou io nor. For once she  was obTige-d lo conies.*!, uio.si unwillingly, ihat i'ii.s swan I.*idy Druminond  had -sent wan a ������c'an indeed,and so imposture. "Tavy n.iv*.* given you a  nice ro.**jn, I t>*o.*��������� sire observed, coolly walking rotui'i mm s-ru.Tniz.ng the  few portraits ana pictures Katharine  had place-lull n-.-t ���������iriritcun.-U nnd  walls, ana men s:n* uiteied an ts*  claana-lion o: surprise. "Why ihi.s in  the Due d-/* vi*^ri..iii- Sh- lurried  abruptly to Kmnarine. "Il U the due,  is it notf 1 rtup-H-r**- this Is his brother .who is *.;!���������*.'���������!* wuli liiuif bid you  buy i.hi-i phoioyrnjin in fc.iijjL*ind, ii'is.i  .Brereton, iniy   1    a.sK;"  A faint co.ur stole into Katharine's  cheeks.  "Ths due gave me rhe portrait htm-  self; that is my lather who i-s taken  .with, faiim-_in>��������� y wefe. ureal fnands.'..  ETEo "most narrow- minded, mean.  natured peorih;. sxie at onto began to  seek for a reason ror Katharine being  in her  present  posuloii.  "Ah, yes,'- she ooserved, with a  drawl, "Aunt r;uen s-tid sorn-othing  abi*>ut your fatacr Deing in some profession or otner. The. due* i;H so ,ib-  surdly generous to loose beneath h:m  in rank; he in yui.tr.t3 to a decree.;  hut I supper,", im- iir? rim of such !  exalted, eccentric people, hc .voou .'o ���������-  gets hia hu.'nijTe rrrends?*'  By this Iofa *"p-:'prn IJirbara  wanted  |  ���������to discover v.ii(*m������r  -\atlrir!ue      c.v.*>r  i  heard or sue any ining ui ih-j due now,  |  hut she faiicii rno.it  rnoroughiy.  K.itli-  ,  ariue onJy arew up r.f-r     till    fist ure ]  ���������with an involuntary gesture of pride,  and l������t her eyes rest  ior one uinm-rni!  '  fui!  of  uodi������gu(so*I  rontuiupt,   on   the  girl before her: then, in  lone-* as cold  a-** ice, sbe .������*aid:  "I run quite ready io write your invitations, Mi.-i.H .Mcsiyn, if you will  give  me your in.si.ruc:tons.''  Uarbara's en-ess    i;usii**d    .���������inrrrily,  -��������� i-i fho. drew nor th::i  iipa slili iijihi-  .    t.- across her teem.  ".-Jo she is going rn Tor pride so  early, ts she?- su**. said to herself.  "Well, we snail ������eo*��������� wu s'urli see!"  Then, going to trie door wilh something of a ewaggjr in rjj.- gr-'ii, i>ar-  tiara  turned.  "Kindly follow m-������ to the library,  and in future, reuicrnbe.r, you arc. to  Bit in that room, ex.-upt whon I shall.  require you, Hrerc-on. X hope you  prill (inake oft miiwke*.'*     ���������  - ���������  Tho preparations ior .Miss Mostyn's  hiri Inlay tele went, on apace. Urex'.oy  villitg(\ was kept ni n .stale of perpetual excitement and uustlo, *whtle the  hall and tho. parK.wern invaded each  day by fresh gangs of..workmen sent  down frum l-ondoj to erect tents,and  generally deooraio tne place in honor  of such an auspicious occasion.  After that first oriel' and disatrreA-  alilc. interview with Miss Mosryn,  Katharine had very fitllo to do with  llu* mist rcss i>f tire nail. l?*roin tho day  following tlarbnrn's return some  fresh guest or otner kept arriving,  and it wajt with a sigh of decided relief that Katharine saw her employer  s<������ occupied wilh these arrivals that  she had no time to waste in tyrannizing and insujlfug ihiKse ln hor power.  Katharine was not long in discovering that sho una red Lady Drum-  mond's dislike [or i model village  and estaljlishinonr. A.s far as the  surface went, iltrexlny and all appertaining toil was very well; but only  half an inch heneuin thai surface, and  what rots aiul barren places were to  l������a found!  (Katharine had not been an inmate  oi Hrcxley Hall mi-ec days beforo  she know that every domestic in tho  houso or estate held tlieir young mistress in -perfect detestation. In tho  village it wns  the same.  'Katharine's duties were not very  heavy so far. sue round that she  was expected to write all Aliss Mostyn's letters, dictated Co hor by Mrs.  ITrevanian, ana to sec that. Miss Mostyn's sleeping apartments and boudoir  .were kept well supplied with hot-  Jj-ouso flowers, arl trie latest jieriod-  icali-, and new txxjka. As far as companionship went, ene was never with  MTL-.s Mostyn, ana apparently she  had .been engaged to amuse Mrs. Trevanion, and Listen to her never ceasing flow of adulation about hor sweet  niece Barbara. Ot course, all this  might be ull erect alter the fete, but  'Katharine did not Know what to think  of Uio "future,   i  Miss Mostyn's birthday fell on a  Wednesday, and on the Monday afternoon, as Katharine sat answering  a batch ot letters that had come by  live middle-day post, Barbara entered  the library. She was dressed in a delicate pink muslin gown, and her  fingers glittered with rare diamonds  while a bangle of the same precious-  si ones  bung on her  right arm.  "Finish those letters quickly,  Brereton," sho said shortly. She never, by any chance, addressed oun  heroine except in the afoove curt  fashion, a habit Mrs. Trevanion had  soon adopted. "And then I want  you to go into the village to do some  commissions for me." Katharine put  down the pen and waited for further  aiders; her face was p rfectly cold  and quiet. Barbara 1 *nged to strike  the girl, or to rouse her into some  ebullition of wrath.* Why, sho could  not have aaid, except that sho dimly,  felt tho superiority of Katharine  over herself in every way. "On  second thoughts, you can go now,"  she said brusquely. "Aunt Mildred,  you must finish these letters; it will  take Brereton some time to g"t to the  village and back, and I want her in  the ball-room after dinner to* play  some waltzes for ns. You play, of  course?'' this sharply to Katharine,  who answered in  the affirmative.  Barbara frowned again. It she  could only find some excuse on  which to pin a lecture that, should  bring this young woman to hor bear-  in*gs I  fortune favored her.  !As Katharine rose, to her feet to  give up her pliico to Mrs. Trevanion,  Miss Mostyn drew a sharp breath,and  a disagreeable expression came into  her cold,   light  eyes.  "I wish to speak to yon aboirt your  dress,  too, Brereton," she said, in her  most   insolent  way,  "My   dress?"  'Katharine glanced down at the one  she was wearing; it was a dark red  cotton made by herself, and copied  from an old, quaint picture gown her  father had designed for her year?  ago. There was r'la'.ut.ely no "fault  to find with such a simple", gracefully-draped gown, except the tault ML?s  Mostyn found, namely, thnt she had  nothing so pretty i'n all hei expensive  wardrobe, and that, beside that tall  form, that, clear slcm, those wondrous  eyes shown to ma-velous advantage  by the deep red setting of the dress,  she   was absolutely nowhere.  "Yes, jour dress," said Barbara  angrily, "it is altogether too absurd  ^for-^*Y������>������dS,^-j5specia^  your position, ijr.-reton; you "v. iO~  oblige me by changing it at once lor  something differ it, and in futur.* jou  will wear a. gown that I will have  made for you. I strongly object to  anything showy or Iho.'rtricnl,' and  all the while she wai herself wearing a gown rhat h.r.l b*on ropi**," from  ono worn by a celebrated Parisian  ad rers.  Katharine was sii������nt.-for a mom nt,  then, an she m*"-v������d to the door, she  said   very   quietly:  "You shall have no reason fo rnm-  pla-im of my dress in future, Miss  Mostyn; although please Ict me assure you Ih't nothing will induce mc  to weeir any crown other than t.ho������" I  provide m}-������(*lf. I will return for  your orders im  five miiiut.es."  Mrs.   Trevanion    literally   gasped  as j  ahe was alon.fi w'.t h her niece.  "Well,   of  all   th.������ !   Barbara, I  you   will   send   hor   away   ni   once,   ofj  course,   my   da.*!in.g ?       After  suolr  an  insult,   you "  "N'o,   -die  shall   roi   tro   yet,       Aunt.  Mildred,"     was    Miss   Mos't.yn's   reply,  given     very   deliberately.       "f     have  I not.   finished with   he.r; she wa its     to  j In   I aught,   hor   proper   place,   and"���������  j with   a   viri-irs   clench    of    her   right  hand  ��������� "T Ihi.nfk T shall  knw how to  do    it.       Those   are,  the    i.nstrirrt.i..ns  I when   she.   comes   down,    f   most      go  : b-irrk   to   t.h**.   garden   nrr.v;   the   others  j will   wonder   v/h.'i I   has  b-vn-mc of  rne,  :I  hive ber-n   a way  so   long." '  When Katharine re-e'nt,ered the lib-  rnrv sh/* hnd on a blnck cn.xhmorr.  gown, relieved only bv while collar  find cuffs, and u small block bonnet  from out of which her f-ir.o looked  oxniiisitel)   sweet   and    lovely.  Once out. of sight nf lire hall, Kalharine unfurled her umbrella nnrl (r.-ive  a deep sigh, while unerr.-isciniisly two  te.nrs  rolled down   her cheeks.  She fell, dinhenrteni'd, miservr liTc, ul-  Irirly lonely and fnr from string.  Tfer him"ness was fast gr������in;r, l,ui h.'r  foot and ankle were unploaxaritlv  feeble,  and  sbe dreaded   tho effect of  "Miss   Mostyn     takes     littlo   pains  to show her disliTfeo and antipathy  lo  me," she Ihr-ughi. bitterly us she walked on ut   as qui-.-k n paco as  she could  muster   up.       "What,   is   it,   1   wonder,  tlwit makes her hate me? What havo  1   done   to   her   rh it   she  should   t:i':c  such delight   In  instilling and wounding *m������ f Surely  ll cannot  be her r-.t*-  luro olone t t.rJt  prompts her. to      bo  sow rude,  nnd   ungenerous ��������� 1.6  oni?  who  is   in   her   employ ment."   Sho   heaved  nmoihnr sigh.      "I am  afraid      that,  like   the   u.n'lucky   fish,   I  have  jump-  od from the frying- pan into the fire,"  she smiled  faintly  as she brushed u-  ���������wnj*   the   tears   from  her* eyes;  "  but  (here      is nothing  to ,do but  to bear  it for a time, unless it gets altogether /beyond mo.      Until I am paid  my  quarter's salary,  I  hnvo nol. a penny  iin tho wide  world; not that.  I regret  having made over nry  modes1   income  to Cousin  Lucy.      No, .no;  I  am only  loo glnd  to  have done so;  but. ���������but,  I did not think my   lines would   have  fallen    in  such   uncomfortable  places.  Work I   expected,  and 1 welcome   il;  hut   Insult  ���������gratuitous,, never- ceasing   Insult ���������did not. ontor into      my  calculations.     Perhaps,"       Katharine  mused on wiih a shiver, "perhaps this  is   rm'y   punishment   for   sharing   Cordon's guilty secret,  for shielding him  from      the     just  punishment of   his  crime I  Have I  done wrong?*     Oh,  if  Heaven would but. send me ono word  of comfort  to hel# me iic|w| in      this  my   trouble I"        .  Katharine was very pale and worn  whon she reached the village, and she  .was thankful to o/ccept a chair at. the  door of one of the cottages, for'hor  a.okle was giving her such pain, she  ���������ho felt as Tf she would faint.  But courage was one of hei  stron.g characteristics, and notwithstanding hor fatigue and weakness,  Katharine, with many words of  thanks to thc kind- hearted woman  who had given her the chair,  moved on  to execute her orders.  One of these was to go to the station and inquire it some boxes had  arrived for Muss Mostyn. Barbara  might have spared lier companion this  unnecessary task, seeing that the  wagonette and dog- cart were lo  meet the express to bring bn.������jk some  fresh guests, but sho resolved to  crush down Katharine's proud, calm  boa ring, and it was a petty gratification to her to know that this girl  Was toilin-g to obey her behests Uke  any ordinary servant.  Th'e boxes had come, and Katharine  having given orders that they -should  be sent up to the hal.l at once, left  the booking and parcel office, and  went out of the station. The express  had arrived white shs had been making inquiries, and a group of laughing, chattering people were gathered  round the wagonette and dog- cart.  Katharine recognizing the hall carriages shrank back instinctively.and,  turning away, walked as quickly as  she could down tho road.  "I will .'.let them pass mo, and then  I will sit down and rest again," sho  said to _herself; "Miss Mostyn would  bo horrified if her* guests were to see  her companion actually silting i������  the road." '  The wagonette so-oii bowled along,  and the dog- cart followed, and Katharine was glancing about tor some  good resting- pince as the. carriage  .vanished in the distance, when a voice  behind her sent her heart leaping in  her throat, and ti ��������� quick blood mantling her pale cheek*!. The next moment Ormande had hold of both her  hands, and was .'-"hiking ihiiu wT'dly,  vigorously, a fact of which he himself was not. awa re. '  "Did 1 startle* you?" he asked hurriedly, seeing how white her 'checks  had grown a-rain. "I am sorry! I  knew iyou in a moment, but. I wonld  not run after you till all the others  had gone on, th������n 1 deterTiiinrd to  join you and walk hack with j-ou to  the hall. Are you glnd to .see me  Miss  Brereton','"  Poor Katharine glad to se? him! ff  he could only know th-.-. ru-h of " mad  joy that came, over hj-*r as she gazed  into his honest, blue eyes! G!a5 to see  him! Why. it was *ik*> a glimpse of  Paradise itself!  "I���������I did  not  know  you .were  com--  ing," she faltered, scaicely     knowing  what she said.  "Didn't Miis Mom *-n tell you? Ob,  I felt I mu-ct com-** to her birthday  fete; it would ne-r**r do for me tc. neglect that, end��������� and, I daresay you  will hardly f'cli-v* m*e,Mi*s Brere'oa,  when I eay I have literally been  longing to corn** ev**r .uince���������weil, ever  since you  saw  me.  last."  Katharine understood him, so she  thought. It was Barbara h" wns  longing to see! Barbara for whom  'he had coinei R-ippy, happy Bar-  -b*T'al=^^=*=^���������~-^^=^=^=-==^-*==^===i:  "I aim going to sit down for  aw hi Ins and then yon mu^t walk on,  Lord Otwny," she sni-', i -ki ��������� as she  spoke under a welc������..;rre ei imp of  trees. "I���������I hnv- wme eommiss'nni  to do, and they  will wonder what  h:u  become of you if you don't go."  ?he, im lonrring for him to lrave  her; Mie was afraid it he* did not go  she should lose nil hir self- restraint  and burst into tears, she felt so weak  and wretched. ;  "You shall make, me do whatever  you like, except leave you, Misfi fire re-  ton," he said, simply and tenderly.  "And now for my n-w-t. I know you  will be plei-rsod when i tell vou th-.a  perhaps,, all our doubts and grip'*  may end; thar. .Marian Adair may y<*t  be happy with her brother's Inve.Mis������  Brereton, t am thankful to tell you  that T hnve. found n "luo to tracs  out poor Craven Adair!" .  love that had suddenly uomwr to him  what was the wealth of the Indies  compared to this girl'e love'J ��������� this  beautiful, pure- fared girl, \vh������ would  be his firuut and his (.-ife*-, loo,he prayed Heaven. Ho had never mot the  woman -before, .whom ho could associate* as a daily, uu hourly companion  in the life which he had chosen.  Thero were none who seemed to hiD?  to have sympathy with his vocation,  none, till he met Katharine; and then  all at once Ormande wondered how  it was ho managed to live without  her nit these years; and ho foil to  dreaming of the future, of the com-'  fort Ittiu Happiness thoy would have  working together among his. beloved  poor, in lho crowded London parish.  It was curious Lord Ol why never  built nip any plans a.s to his .'uture,  when ho should be the Earl of Thane-  court; all hrs ambit ion was wrapped  up_ In his present lot, and now with  this sudden and wonderful lovo that  had como to hlrn, utterly bewildering  him wilh its sweet, run* fragrance,  tiro* young man fe.M as if ho had no  words deep or grateful enough ip  which to tbunk Ileave.n for its goodness. .  "How kind you are. Miss Brereton,"  he snid, with his tender voice, ns  Katharine murmured that "Xo, no."  "Somehow you invite n fellow to  confido in you, there is such an atimos-  phere of comfort and sympathy about  you. (Ah, if only poor' Craven could  havei met (you."  Katharine *br*t her pale lip; suddenly  she recalled with a rush of unconquerable agony the. time when she  had *met Craven Adair, the sense oC  trust and liking the poor boy had  awakened in her unsuspecting breast.  Ah', little did she thirrk that bygone  summer evening, ns she refused to  let him carry her bfcsket and walk into Ledstone with her, how the day  would come when she would have given v-ilmost her life itself to have seen  him standing before her as he stood  then��������� and now he was deadl She had  seen him killed, she had mado no effort to save him, sho had only consented to shield his murderer, nnd  beep him from his just reward. What  would Ormande ,iny when he eaine to  know the truth?��������� he had found a  aluv ..''���������.  Katharine waited dully to hear the  rest, {she sat, liiimp and utterly unable to move, on (he tree clump, and  in -that moment she sent up a prayer  that Heaven would he merciful to her,  and let this mental misery cease, if  needs be, with hor life. "    .   i   ���������  Meanwhile, -Lord Otway was*going  on hurriedly:  "If he could have had yon for a  friend, what unhappiness might have  been spared to -us all. However, I  must .not bewail that, the future may  even' 'yet be kind to him, and he may  yet call you frf "  Katharine woke from the sort ot  mental trance into which she had  lapsed; her ears ibuzzed with the sudden rush of blood caused by the wild  throbbing of her heart.  ".''What    waa   It    he     was      saying?  ���������What   Ormande was looking at The trees  opposite; he had grown rosy red at  the blissful future he called up for  himself as be uttered the last words.  Katharine could he Craven's friend,  and his wife. His wifo! What music  ever had more ex.iuis.ite ring in it  than those two words?  "Por the poor boy is not. dead, Miss  Brereton,"  he went on quickly, care- j  fui   not   to   startle her   by  any  hint  or   allusion   yet   to   that   future.  "Woi  shall  have him  amoiiig  us again    one  day   soon,  I  hope."   <��������� i  ���������'Wot   dead I" .  ��������� |  (Katharine   uttered   tho    words     as  well   as   her   stiff,     pale   lips       could ,  eome ev*:! Civil*' ! flod cor;1:! t.-it-.r let-  any man b.' so blacJcliern ted and sinful.     IN'o; he is a fiend !'  "1 am his wi,..:! ���������iris wife I" she  said over and over again to herself  in a slow, meilii.n tivo fashion. "I saved him from death���������for what? That  1 should live in torture for over after ! Why did I do. it l��������� why 1 whyt  why ?"  Sh.i suddenly r.leni hed hor hinds  tightly together, and in her mad  agony ot mind, regardless of her  lameness and weakness, she started  ton-ward to walk onward ���������anywhere,  tho tvi rod not   where.  ",Tho wife of a murderer, a liar, a  thief ���������his wifo I" Tho wards kept  boat   with   her   footsteps.  Day toy day the full horror of what  she had dono had been creeping upon her; it reached iU crisis now. Who  could toll exactly what urged this?  Porhaps some st range chord hud been  struck benvoj.il O.inande'.s gr<al. lovo  mid hers ��������� some vague, indefinite  senso had coma lo show hor what  was, and what might, have been.  Instinctively sin inking from mooting as tow people as she possibly  could, Katharine'walked to a gate in  the wall that led )>%y a short route  io tho back of the house.  iN'o one used tlnis but the domestics  a.iul humbler inmates ot the hull; she  remembered, in u dull sort of way,  that sho'could not como across any  of the guests, tund that it ivas tW-  time   in   tho  servants'   quarters.  "I cry aloud for peace, and thore  is no peace I" tho poor girl murmured to herself as she entered the  gate and pushud Lt to behind her. "If  ���������ilfl I could .find .some, comforl, some  light in all Hits darkness and trouble!  Oh, father! father! father I if you  wei*8 only hnre .now to help mo, to  toll ine what to do I"  Weakened by her emoiton and fat-  igde (ICathnrine sank at the toot of  a tree, and, burying her faro in her  hands, burst imito a passion of tears.  The vent was good for her; it eased  the* pain in her brows and throat;  it was nature's remedy in this moment  of mental  torture.  The bitterness ot tlio weeping over,  ���������Katharine was aroused to remember  hor position by the sound df the hall  tower clock striking seven.  She rose Ip her feet, and, leaning  bick agnlnet the fiiendly tree, covered her burning eyes with her hands  to give herself one mure moment of  rest before ehe took up her mask and  role again. Buried in her . onftisrd  thoughts, sfco did not hear the sound  of approach tag footsteps, and she  started wildly as Miss M.sfyn's clear  rather-shrill voice brake the silence.  "Pray, are yr*u rehearsing for theatricals,   Brereton?"  'Katharine dropped her hands. There  were deep blue marks round her  glorious eyes rend a fow teardrops  hung on the long lashes, but the  stains o'. the weeiting had vanished,  leaving her only very while and wan.  She saw at a glance that Miss  Mostyn waa in no pleasant frame of  mind.  Barbara e<-ed the sad, beautiful  face *wilh bitter jealousy, anger and  mid   hatred  mixed.  "A little comedy, evidently," she  said, with a sneer, "i'he old story:  a handsome young lord and a poor,  misguided menial !"  Her light eyes were flashing furiously.  ���������Catharine's   pride   rose.  "I am at a loss lo understand you,  madame," she said, very- coldly.  Barbara clenched her gloves in her  hands.  "Let Iher** be no misunderstanding  in the future, then," she answered,  shrilly. "I allow no servant of mine  to Indulge ii clnndostini appointm-nts  with   my   gentlem-n   guesls. How  dare you?" ���������Barbara's jenlo-isy lash-  manage. Whal ���������what did he mean? od her temper still higher���������"how dare  tier heart almost ceased Us beat in j you go to the station, meet Lord Other mingled surpriss', agitation and j way, a.nd walk awny wiih bim? Yon  alarm. ] do   not   grasp   your   position     at    a'l  "So; he is only gone abroad. He clearly, Broreirm. For the future,  lias not treated us very well, has he I forbid you to rro ne-ir tho station.  Miss Brereton? and his conduct, to t or anywhere outside the grounds, tin-  poor Marian is scarcely to be for*������ , less you have my permission; and If  given;,but he was in great difficulties.; I find you  trying to get up a flirta-  I letM-nt'all  this from a fellow clerk    tion "  of   his,  who   had   known   for       some  time   that Craven   was  distressed and  Katharine  stoppe.*!  her..  ''That will do,  Miss Mostyn,"  v.iuc.    i.uu..   >-.... cji    v>..3   ui**kc*���������������   ."'" "That   rwill    rlo     i\I!ss   TvTnafvn "        ������he  ^ao 'hT   ^i ���������n0t.   lUh! ,'k    ,th!ng,S    ������������M.  quteUy.      "I    hink volT'wil. "������"  were so bud.      Thrs clerk has helped I -ow j-w   ���������'      . *   ihln_��������� -re  J^ .T^^:^' ������- ������ ������" *? ^:?-,,!.d*>M ttaVln. cS\non^it^or 71  o your cousim. Mr. Gordon Smyihe,  limit I am indebted for the informa-  Liicm   T have   re    ived."  Kalharine r * to her feet suddenly, clutch:rn,g at a low bough , of a  tree   near   to  steady   herself.  grets. So it is with you now; your  anger (must be your only excuse for  daring���������yes, daring!" with a flash  from hor largo eyes that somehow  cowed .Barbara strangely��������� "to sny  sueh things to me.   ���������. I am sorry  that  And,'  she asked,   in    a    curiously , Lady iDrummond    exerted anyinflu-  constrained,     quiet     voice    "what   -��������� cnce   she   ball   tal      t   me   ;nJto  what did  my  cousin,  Cordon Smythe,    household.      It  has    been  a   mistake  tell   you   had  become  of--' \ trom the first, and so, Miss Mostyn,  Ormande   turned  hurrreoly. | X beg to  tender youi my resignation,  Never   mind   about,   that,'   be  ans- ; aUtl r0 inform you tha/lf I shall leave  w-ered,   eagerly.     Craven   is   safe,   so   Brexley   Hall     at   the,   end   of     the  that^is-^IL^gM^^'J^wis.^^.I on 1 y  wish I felt as w*mfortaibTe, ahTdTSiP?  tented about ��������� about your health.  Miss Brereton, as I do about him.  You   know  you   are   no   more  fit    to  Jmoilth^ _       KaTh a ri ne's^qu iet7cOI d7������prbud words'  wero like fuel to tho flamo of Barbara's anger; but cunning��������� mean,  low cunning��������� was    distinctly ono of  0H.VPT1BR xrii.  "To Trace out: poor Craven!"  . Kalharine .echoed the words in a  dull, set way; she was conscious of  nothing bu- an overwhelming sense of  horror, !mtn,ct*e.d wilh sh .mc. and pain  , unfatlw>m*i.hl.a; .for a moment, she "was  half st unn������d.  "It was hy the merest chance," Ormande went on, rowi-lntcly turning  his eyes rrorra her pn>. face, thnt hn  might, not be, tempted to startle Irer  by suddenly pouring nut a flood of  passionate, love words, nnd thus losing the F.trange look of anguish arr-l  fear thnt. had crept, into Katharine's  countenance. "Yon may remember !  I old you I feared Hint the poor boy  had got Into .bad company Mi,-������ flrerr-  lon; well, my fears wore only too well  realized, for on scare run:;? as f :i r as I  rould through Crnve-ri*.". accirstornril  haunts, Tf ili-fwovercd hi had made  friend.n with a set. of mw who n *-o Ihe  l/lggi'.'*.,!. scoundrels unhung. Do.?a il.  Iiore you to hear tlri-t Atiss f'rrretcn?"  lie. still kept hia eyes studiously turned .from hern, nn'l her hurriedly murmured, "JNo, no,"did not ring strnngc-  t*e out walking on this hot, hard road j Miss   Mostyn's characteristics.       Her  t,ban.I am fit to fly. Really-���������" suspicions had been suddenly    arous-  I am (iii.le well,' Katharine, brcke   ed.      tt was not for nothing that sho  rn   with   such   cu.-t,  cold   tones     that   had   immediately   conceived  a  violent  Ormande   unconsciously   flinched,  and _ dislike for  Katharine,   dislike  mitigl  hit   ha     lip. I     : '   ., ed  with jealousy.     When lho wagon  'She rese-rais my speaking so fnm  ili.-irly to her," hc rhouy-ht lo liimself,  quickly and sadly. "Well, sire i.s right,  she is alon*?, and she is so proud, so  very  proud, my bviuiiful darling!"  "I must, be alone ���������alone!*' was tho  one desire in jier mind, and as ii  grew greater it forced Itself into  .words.  "Please go on, Lord Otway," sho  said, almri-st sharprj; "MLss Mostyn  expects  y(*<u, sbe "  gon-  ctte hnd rolled up to! the door, and  the dog-cart followed, Miss Mostyn  hud gone forward to welcome her  guest with a flutter nt hor cold,  worldly heart. But all ut once her  flutter died away. Men there were,  certainly, fashionable society men,  but Lord Otway's harrd.-jome face was  not nrnong them, and in answer to  bee query whether any one had seen  anything of him. she had .been amazed, alarmed    and maddened    to hear  who had brought, him down to Brev-  loy, and not sho, Barbara, at all.  "Only let me find out," she snid to  horself.with a vicious,1 ugly look hf hor  face, that was growing uncomfortably  red, from the unusual exertion of  walkiug on a rough country road in  preposterously Iri-rh-heolod French  hoots. "Only lot me find out, and if I  do not give hor some, misery it will  not  bo my fault."  It took some little time, to reach  the lower gate, then all of a sudden  hor eyes fell on Katharine loaning  against tho tree in that attitude ot  weakness and despair, and Barbara  knew bettor than if any one had told  her Hint her rival was before, her.  Infuriated by anger and jealousy,  sho went up to the girl, and wo know  how and in what manner sho addressed Katharine tho quiet way in which  Katharine answered, and tho hiore  suggestion of IosIiik tlris rival now  Mint sho was in her powor rousod  all   llarbnra'S slyness and cunning.  Katharine (must not lie allowed to  go if���������and how her cold' eyes flamed  at tho thought���������it she could but find  out whother Katharine lovod Lord  Otway. What a clianco of revenge  was open to hor! Yes, but that chance  would be gono if Kiil.hnrinoi wero allowed to leave tho hall.  As Katharine ceasod and drew herself up proudly, utter offering her  resignation, Barbara was silent for  a 'moment, then in a. low, voico, as tf  ovorcomo witli emotion, sho suddenly said:��������� I  "���������No, no; I cannot let you gol I���������I  am sorry for wha,t, I havo said, Miss  Brereton." .Tlion, ns Katharine drew  back, almost too astonished for words,  she went on with an artful break In  her voice: '".Whut a imiseriible, awful  temper I have! Ah! seo what It is  to be alone in the world, with no  father or mother's hand to guide one;  always flattered and pam'pered for  the sake of my money; with not ono  single real friend to tell me my  faults and to help to crush them.  Please forgive rne, Miss Brereton; I  have been vory rudo to you. Yes, I  know** I have; but I have been spoilt  all my lite. I am not really bad;  indeed,,'! ami not. ..Won't you forgive  mo, pleaso?" ���������('.,*,���������      .        '  Kiithariiro hesitated. Thore was a  ring of sincere contrition and penitence in Barbara's voice that touched  her noble, generous heart to the  quick. ���������   '.' ;   1  "1 forgive you, yes. Miss Mostyn,"  she said gently, and with a weary  little sigh, "though your words pained   mo  di-'ply."  "Whati did I say?"' Barbara clasped her hand������ In mock dismay. "Ohl  I remember. Something about Lord  Otway,'wasn't itt Oh, we'll, I know  you will forgive that, loo. | I went  to 'meet Lord Otway, and whei* I saw  him: tallcing to you in the distance"���������  Barbara uttered this lie glibly ���������"it  made me get into onn) of my sad,  wlckgd tempers, you know," sho added, with a .well assumed air of frankness. "Dear Lord Otway is ono of  my very best friends, and you never  told Ime you were acquainted with  him, you funny childt"  "I did not think of it," Katharine  answered, simply, hor pride thawing  gradually beneath the warm, pleasant manner Barbara had adopted.  ".No, no, of courso not." Barbara  drew hor thin lips still lighter across  her white teeth, longing tb strike  this girl's face with any weapon that  would destroy its beauty utterly and  forever. '"���������Ihal was very natural,  and, of course, I twas just a lilllei surprised to see you together, but"���������she  paused, and then held out her hand  with a smile���������"but you must forget  all I thavc said lo you, Miss Brereton.  Il havei a great deal on my mind, and  onee this fete is over, I shall bo different. I like you so much���������so very  'much. You will not leave ine, will  you ? If you only know how badly I  want a friend."  .Again there was an artful break in  the cold, shrill voice, and Kalharine  was won entirely.  "If I ta(n ba a friend to you," sho  began. '   i  Barbara uttered a little exclamation, and then suddenly lifting herself on her toes, she kissed Katharine's pale faco with a Judas kiss.  "If���������ah! then you relent, you forgive 'me?���������you will remain to be a  comfort, dear?" with another kiss;  "how can. I ithhrilc^ you?"'  Katharine looked bewildered for a  ���������moment; but quick to sympathize nnd  to receive sympathy, she flung her  arms about Barbara's tight -laced  figure.   ���������  "Love Ime!" she murmured, fervently, feeling that in her greatest hour  of tribulation this girl had come to  bo. a comfort to .her, to soothe her  .wretched, anguish-torn mind. "Love  me, only love me!" she said earnestly. "I, too, am alone in the world.  I, too, need a friend.* Give me your  love, dear Miss Mostyn, and I shall  t������nthnnkfuirinilee(li''i==i===i=====-   ���������Mr.ss Mostyn would not. expend me. from ono of the young officers, with  to leave you weak and ill on the road, I a sly laugh, tliat "Otway had-sudden-  I am sure, was Oynande'H reply, j Iy espied a female form, draped In  _<'ivj*n  gravely,  and  with  no idea how i religious bla-k, and  had rushed after  tar   ou,   os. ''v������������������'-*,  his  opinion  " l it, evidently preferring to walk with  Barbara's c)tiiTZi:'ct^ .      -     * j this 'farm rather drive ty lhe jiall."  "I  tlo  not   care   what   .Vff'u*  M'o-ityn :     "And dnncetl good taste ho lias, loo,  would   wi*rh,"  Katharine  c. red,    pas- j though h'> is a parson, for I    never  sionritely  nnd  harshly,  forgetting ev-' Haw n  more  IdVcly  l*aoo  In  my   life,"  crything  but   her  wild  craving      for   C'apiaril  Dcrwent  finished,  briskly.  him  to he gone. "I desire you to leave       .Uarbnra bit her Jip, and was silent,  ���������at".      At o.n'.*c, Lord OT.v.iy, at. once.  (Katharine watched him go with a  ynng of bTi.r.er pain. The news that,  he h*id m-t Ordort, that Gordon had  A.K.re,l l'i hnve. uttered such a fer-  r;'W*.   Iio,   simply   ovrwiielrned   hrr.  "Arn I mad?" i.lrc. nuked hrr.-.clf  mutely, as she. ,i!ill elulctiRd t.hr*  (.marled bough of the tree with  her ice-cold fing".rs, "or i*t |r som.*  awful,  swne  hnrrihir.   dream? Lei  me try and Uuim.k ii. all out.  "Gordon has I Uid lo him. Tic hns  taken Craven Adair's lite, and ny.v  ���������now he. hns lied lr. liim, and says Ilie  l>;>y still -lives." Rhe. slinddered with  irrcprer.siblc horror. "FTo is nol a  m,an at.  all ; bit  inunt ba a  fiend I  -^  but she, waited her np'/.arlunity, ,*!n<i  by and by escaped from* tin! rest, and  sot off to walk and meet her errant  knight, whose accept a nee. ot hor invitation hnd Mc.iit lier into lho seventh  heaven of delight. >  As sho walked lier anger rose.  A ������-jirl drape.d in black near tho  station���������who could it be? She tortured her brain, but could not imagine, forgetting in that moment that  Mrs. Trevanion had told her of Katharine's changed attire; was sho after nil going to In thwarted, and bv  somo common creature in her own  kingdom? Barbara almost tore her  lace handkerchief to bits in her jealous anger; perlirtTiiS- it    was this    -iir'  ���������An hour later Miss Mostyn was in  the hands of hor two maids. As the  delicate pink muslin gown was removed, she suddenly put her foot on  it. "' i    ���������'   ������������������  . "Throw it Into the fire," she commanded Olympe sharply; "I shall  never wear ft again!"  "She put hor common arms round  me,'1 she mused viciously to herself,  thinking of Katharine. "That Indignity shall be repaid with all my other  debts to her��������� when ths moment  comes!" ;     '. ;  ;  'And then she prepared a gorgeous  toilette, destined to snare and attract Lord Otway that evoning.whilo  Katharine, alone in her room, was offering grateful thanks to the Providence who,at this moment of sorrow  bad sent her such a friend as Bar<  bara Mostyn. '   *     , :  ;        '���������'-"  *      ~     OH|AlPiT������R xrv.      "  ���������'  A message was brought to Katharine as she sat in tho twilight.  "If Miss Brereton was not too tired,  would she kindly go down later on to  tho ball-room, as Miss Mostyn would  like her to play so-rao waltzes.'-  Patty delivered the (message at the  Battue'time, that she carried up Miss  Brtoreton's dinner, for as yet Katharine" In**'*, hever j lined the others for  this m**1'* tad she could not repress  a tiny sigh '���������- cjivy as she gave it.  "P'raps you'll ^tico, too, miss," she  said. * ���������   . ..!    . T  Katharine anuiled a wr,*.n "*���������������?��������� , ,  /'You forget I am lame, 1 "My; be*  sides, I shall never dance agaiiT. .  /Lor', miss, what a thing to etl.r'  'Never dance again!' You so beautiful  ������.nd bo young!��������� Why, you've got all  your life as yet to dance in!"  ..The maid's brisk chatter was lost  on Katharine. She was standing by  the open window, thinking and think-*  ioS-       ... ���������    ;    I *   *  lhe more" she recalled Lorddtway's;  irarS*, the -tacro frlghtoned* snd horrified she was." The mention of Gor-  ioaV name was liko a blank shadow  an  her already gloomy path.*  lHo'w?��������� now hiw! he become acquainted wiih Or-awndo? and  how had ho tho courage, the diabolical wickedness, to utter such Hes to  ane so frank, so nobl������>, so good as Ormande was? '    (  "Has lie no fen.rt Does he  not (Jread that all may bo discovered! I seem to bn linked with him  In this wrong.' If��������� if ho ls so . bold  now, will lie not ho bolder, will ha  not drag me forward, too' Oh! what  shall I  dot" i  And then the memory ot Barbara'!"  kind words returned to hor to sooths  Irer. - , ���������  "A't all evonts, I havo the comfort  of knowing I am safe hero for a  time. Thank Heaven, she bus shown  herself as she really is��������� a wayward,  lovable, spoilt child��������� tlrat. sho has  hedged mo to remain. Had sho not  done ho, I must: have goiro, for in hor  anger she snfd sueh terrible things."  The color flamed into her pale cheeks  'o.- an Instant, nnd I lion died away.  ''J^niust be patient witli her, and for.  irlv* her everything, for��������� f.*r Ormande's sake. I must rem ���������m**,i������r  that it fs she whom hn loves, she who  will be his wife. Heaven grunt ll may  l.-������ given me to help bar to be worthy  of liim, to elevate her up to h's .level.  He��������� lie deserves a. guod, nohle wife,  and if it li***s tn iny p*>\\**v 1 will give  her to hirm!"  "I will give Ikm- to hiin," she repented; then suddenly she flung out her  hands with a gesture ot despair, and,  crouching down, buried her face on  the cushioned seal of tho window,  ledge. "My love��������� my dear, dear  lovo! And I semi you from mo today; I spoke harshly; you willnover  know what tt coal, me, dear. I am a  lonely, sorrowful girl, and. you. speak  lo ine gently, comforting me .as you  comfort all that nrevsad and lonely.  You do not guess how I long to cling  "lo your dear strong hands; how I  have to tear tho very heart out of my  breast and put my foo.t upon it. No,  no, you wfll never know this; you will  go on your way, you will marry  hor whom you have blessed with  your love, while-*- T shall live on.lone-  ly, sad, broken- hearted to the end."  "Even Barbara's -malBiou'! ' ,i**aloiis  hatred would have bo-n satisfied wl'h  this paroxysm of dcspairiinr misery  could she have witnessed it, but Barbara was downstairs fill ting about  froim one to a,notlior of her guests,  laughing  airily.  She wns very warm and gentle In  her manner to Lord Otway, bul she  did not single him ou.l for rao'������ attention than tbe rest, although there  was not a sonl present who did not  know how eagerly sho was working  to be the future countess of Thane-  court and Ormnnd'-'s ���������wife. II- was  more than evident that Ormande had  sonre deep mental p-oblcm taxing his  mind and brain, and though it-gave  her a smart pain to permit the suggestion to live for one moment, Bar-  barn Mostyn felt certain, that. Katharine was connected wilh that problem in some -way.  "I will watch them'��������� she will be  down directly, and I will watch  t hem," she srifd to herself, wh'le she  arniled her hard metallic imile nnd  talked on In her shrill, high tones. "If  1 find out that it. is true, I fancy Mas  Brereton will be sorry she ever  crossed my path.'" (  And out loud .Barbara was saying  with as much softness as sho could  put Into her unsympathetic voice.  "Now we will go into the hall-room;  we are going to hnve an impromptu  dance. Lord Otway, pleas- promise  not to .be shocked by our frivolity. I  have asked my new friend and companion to come . down end play  waltzes for us, she is sueh a nico girl,  such a nmtty girl," this with nn  artless glance around the room. "I  am sure you will nil agree with me  on that point, and I want you all to  be very kind to hor, for she will be  shy and strange at first, I expect.  Ah, here she 1s."  The drawing- room door had opem-  ed very quietly, and Katharine walked easily, -gracefully and with that  dignity or carriage that Ormande declared to himself with a wild throb  a:t his heart -made her a queen1 over  all other women.  The men without one exception were  thunderstruck at thi? beauty of the  girl who came toward them In a simple gown of black soft clinging stuff,  while Hire Indins were horri'ied and  annoyed at finding themselves so  easily eclipsed. r  "Shy and atrrtn.'-r," Barbara had  said, but there was neither shvness  nor awkwardneea discoi oible in Katharine. ���������    :   f ���������  f    .  Lady Clara Lennox, a faded blonde,  surveyed  the.gtrl  Ihrough  her  long,  gold- handled glasses.  "Not a  flowar or evon n  brnoih lo  ^rielieTO^hed^^s^and^jj^^yet''��������� her   ladyship allowed this most" ruS'u'lV���������"���������  "she  looks superb!      It is only such  a  lovely woman ns sh*v who dare risk  all that som*bre'black." '    i   <���������  And then Lady Clara    glanred    at  her hostess, who was attired   in" ths  very latest    Pnris'an    fnshl-m,      and  who��������� diamond", lnfcs.    silki, nevertheless��������� was absolutely nowhere he-  si'!e this girt wllh.thtt pu--6, p.-il'v faco.  the    marvelous   eyc3    and    exqu'site  head. ��������� :   '*   -  Mrs. Trernnfon     fideeted    in    her  eltnlr.      Sho ivas not clever,  and she  did not like ���������Kn.i.',****lTie, and sho   was  hoping that Barbara    would say    or  do something to ili-ike Miss   Brereton  out of her'graceful, sUluesriue ease.  But   Miss  Mostyn   for  oiv.*9  disappointed her aunt in this respect.   She'  laughed jpn; and then with a  gesture  she wav-M the party to    follow     her  across the hall to   lhe'' ball-   room,  which was being extenHvel- decorated for the great day of the fete.        ^  iAs she passed Katharine,    Barbara  stopped. i' ���������:���������--,��������� i. ,  "iTou   have    brdiiffiit.   Vditr    music,  dear;, that  is   right.    Will  yoii  come  with us?"     i    ... ....      , ��������� .,������  ...At least four Of the men made 'a  step forward to take the pile of music  from Katharine's hand, but Lord 01-  way was first, aud his face flushed  with a delight that would crane; as,  for one instant, his fingei'3 touched  the velvety softness of her fair arm.  VAre you rested ?" he asked, in  quick, loiv tones; but Captain Der- J  went, w' had lagged behind, eager  to get an introduction to Katharine,  rldtnehow heard thn words, end a curious look came into his eyes as he all  .it onco recognized in this black-robed  iotSi the fac-simile of the one who  had evidently held such powers of attraction* litl Or-ftande earlier in the  day.  "So that Is the w.1j; the wind sets,  is it?" the young officer thought to  himself as * ha   quickened his steps,  (*panui-|.uoo aq. ox) '  n  )\ mm  ���������;,������!������i.?.vr,.?i������tii,*-.'.-*m  If  V  I  %  I1?  tii.  I  .5  I-T.*  1**.S<  I  .**tt***wmK***^  DESERVING AND   f  OBTAINING, i  JRo-tr. F. B. Ohetwood, Ohureh of ft  tha Holy Communion, ���������������  NetrYork. 5  Ask, and it shall be given you; seek,  and ye shall find; knock, and it shall  * be opened unto you. For everyone  that nsketh received!-, and he that scck-  eth findetli; and to him that l.nocketli  it thall be opened.���������St. Matthew, vii.���������  7. ���������������  ���������These words proclaim an unchangeable, universal, eternal law of the  kingdom of God. They arc not a threefold repetition of a single thought.  .They are rather nn announcement of  the three successive stages in the up-  ward progress of the one law of desiring and obtaining. These steps arc not  interchangeable. Seeking is not ask-  ing. Knocking is neither asking nor  seeking. Asking is,desire; seeking is  desire in action; knocking is active de-  ���������ire concentrated upon a definite purpose and plan.  The words of the text are, we believe, not the language of a "character" in fiction, but an utterance of  Christ Jesus., Two of their most impressive qualities are their unquestioning confidence and their unlimited  scope. There is no suggestion in them  of doubt of the reality of the law; no  hint of a limit to the law in time or in  space or in the nature of things. Ask,  ���������*��������� -seek, knock, at any time, anywhere and  for anything, and you shall receive,  you shaH find, it shall be opened to  you. Painful or pleasant, good, or  what is thought to be evil, what you  wish for, what you look for, what you  work for, you shall have.  The lesson of thc reality and the  universality of the iaw of desiring and  obtaining is hard to be learned. Like  other hard lessons ot human life, this  is to be learned only by experience.  Man gets opinion and belief from observation. Experience alone . brings  ���������knowledge. When one has seen the  fulfilment of a law of God's kingdom  in .his. own life, he knows tlrat thc law  is real. This is the foundation of his  ���������faith ,in the law and in the God ex-  pressed in the law. His faith, too, is  the real faith, whicli results from real  understanding, .which"'grows out" of  real knowledge acquired by niaii in his  own individual experience. No argument can shake such faith. No denial  can destroy it Once attained it is  immortal.  . It would seem that this kind of  knowledge was thc foundation of the  ���������faith of Jesus Christ in the reality and  the_ universality of" the divine law of  desiring and receiving. He believed  that the law was real arid unlimited because He saw and felt its .operation in  the concerns "of His own holy life. Hc  knew that what He asked was being  given to Him; that He was finding  ���������what He sought; that Yne doors at  which He knocked were opened to  Him. He lived to do good to others.  He desired, He attempted, He planned  to do good to them, and the sick were  made well, the lame walked, the blind  saw, the deaf heard, the dumb talked,  lepers were healed, the dead were raised and broken hearts were' mended.  How could He doubt the reality of the  law when the law was fulfilled in Himself? 'Flow could Hc question the universality of the law when He found  that^-whatsoever good He determined  to do, and whensoever and wheresoever He determined to do it. the good  wa������ done? This was actually receiving-* what He asked, finding what He  sought, the opening of the doors  through which He purposed to pass !  From. the point of view of human  experience -there was nothing peculiar  in' the earthly, existence of" Jesus  Christ. Tested at all points as all humanity is tested,-Jesus found what all  humanity, finds���������the* knowledge that  result! from" experience, the understanding that accompanies knowledge,  the power, the faith, the love that  come from understanding. ��������� He came  into this world a baby grpping after  power with almost aimless hands.. At  the. end bf His experience on earth He  went out from His cross the God-  man, endued with all power in earth  ~and"ih=Heaven^Because���������we^believe-=  that the. faith of Jesus in the reality  and the universality of the law. pf de**  siring and obtaining was an outgrowth  from His experience and that His experience was in no essential'particular peculiar to Himself we believe the  law to be as real for all as it was for  Him, as real for ourselves as it is for  all others. More.than this," we ourselves grow into actual faith in, the  reality of the law bccatisewe find it  fulfilled'in our own experience, whether in the good which we have desired to do or in the mistakes which  we have undoubtedly made. ^  Whatever we may be doing, therefore, wherever we may be doing it,  we will have faith that God gives to  those who ask and seek and knock,  and that if we desire them, and seek  them, and knock for them we shall receive, in due time, that is, in God's  good time, all good things*���������all : the  knowledge, all the understanding, all  the wisdom, all the power, all the  faith and all the love of which..hu*  inanity is capable!  Fortune Ter a Flo .ver.  The flower pot was like a toy. The  moss in it would not have made a teaspoonful* Out of the moss two tiny  leaves, each less than a half-inch long,  peeped. They were variegated leaves;  their right halves were green a..J their  left halves white. Pot, earth, leaves  and all, this plant would have slipped  easily into a man's waistcoat pocket.  And yet $10,000 had been offered for it.  It did not weigh an ounce. There was  nothing to it but two tiny leaves upon a  stem loss than an inch long. Vet it  was worth $10,000. rt was an orchid  in tlie collection of Mrs. George IS.  Wilson of Philadelphia. Mrs. Wilson's orchids arc said to be the finest  in America ; some say the finest in the  world. The little plant was a cross  between a Caltlcy.i aurua ami a Gat-  ileya labiata. lt was two years old,  and it would be live years more before  it would begin to hlonni. Hut it was  tire only orchid in tlie world with  leaves halt green and half white, an.)  therefore, Sanders, titc English collector, seeing it in November said : "I  will give you 5io,coo for it."  But Mrs. Wilson's gardener replied:  "We buy all wc can, but wc never sell."  Mrs. Wilson live-.; at Forty-third *uiJ  Walnut streets, Philadelphia. Ten  years ago she bomylit the orchids j  of Erastus Coming .of New Vork���������-|u,-:  coo plants, which Mr. Corning had been  forty years iu'gathering. She engaged for her gardener Alphonse Peric.it,  who had been head gardener at the orchid farm of Baron Alphonse de Rothschild of Paris, and she sent off, with a  roving commission, Henri l.tarrault, a  skilled orchid hunter. For the last  ten years, thanks to the daring and'the  industry of Barranlt, and thanks to the  patient art of Fcricat, her collection  has been growing greatly. It is practically a collection that represents 50  years of work. It numbers' 20.000  plants, over 2,000 of which are unique,  witli duplicates nowhere in the world,  and it is worth (as Erastus Corning  spent $100,000 on it, as Mrs. Walton  has spent ifajo.ooo on it, and as Peri-  cat has propagated from it over 2,000  hybrids)  close  upon $1,000,1x0.  To Save Pavements.  It has come to tho point whore thore ta  seldom a day, winter or summer, when  the gns, electricity or sewer men are not  tinkering* away at something underground  which necessitates tearing up the street*,  and piling: the earth along the curb until  trafllc Is blockaded, says The Philadelphia  Public Ledger, lt lias taken urr Englishman to improve upon this condition of  affairs, as a glance at the accompanying  .(lustration shows. His Idea is to suspend  the ravine between the mils or. in,-.  -street car tracks on trnssv.'ork, -which  will provide a vacant space,  beneath lho  WAI 1 ING.  Jack CanucU.���������"I'll know  how to talk on   'Colonial Preference' to you, Mr.   Chamberlain,   when  the old gents inside settle my boundary line."  Britian Not Very Stale. .  The New Tork papers of Aug. 3*1 quoted Sir Thomas Upton In part na follows:���������  "We are stale. "We've got to brace up.  England's oxpor:s are falling behind her  imports. She is t tttng old and in a statu  of decay. If Egi >t wants a bridge built  tho British engineers write to say that  they will supply one and guarantee 10  huve lt done In a year. The Vmorlcan  engineers telegraph a proposition to com-  ploto lt in three months. I am as good a  British citizen as anyone, but we aro  stale as compared with lhe greatest n������*  tion on earth."  Tho New York Times of the same date  published Hie following,  raken from Tho  London KliiudarJ o'T Aug. 13 :���������"The Caledonian    i'-.nllw-iy    Cnmp.tny,    who    were  among the rlrst   of   the  British   railways  to   o.sr..'i'im**ni   with   lame   v.-aegons   for  the v.-or'.ilng or freight rrafrle, smile llm������  ago   div! l.-.l    an    initial   uvil-r   fvr   tlfiy  'high-capacity'   wnam-ins  l-elween   liritlsll  and Ai*i**rl<.'iiti l>H''....-.s. giving a contract  for  thirty   waggon-*  10   III-.*   ivje-ls   Forgo.  Company,   svliil.*   (in*   *.*r.\���������.Ion   o'.   tt.**  re-  mainlng twenty  v.'.tm,-.>:is  \v,*re   Intrusted  to an American !l;;n at St. I.inrTs.  U.S.A.  Tire placing of thc c.mtciet was a  practical  test between r.H;:-*.i and Anviican  design   niul ..workman**)!;-,!,   tlie   waggons  having to lie delivered  1.1 the guagu limits   of   the   Ca led.nil.111   Hue.   and   to   the  (nth-faction of the eomp.ir.y'i! I.oomotlvo  .Superintendent.     Do*-*'.!..:   a   in .re   order  for nleel  waggons for South  Atrlc?..  thu  (.("-.Is  l.'orge Company erected ih������*lr wag-  rj.-rns well  wlihlii contract  tlnij.  nnd the  whole   of   theni   were   111   working   some  time before the tirst  consigiini'.*nt  of mx  waggons was shipped from America. The  American   waggons   arrived   in   sections,  being put  together on   the dock rails at  Glasgow.   Afler being nut together, however,  the waggons had  to hn practically  cut to pieces and rebuilt, and as the ma-  terlal   and   workmanship   were   found   to  be so defective,  the Caledonian  Hallway  Company   Intimated   to   lhe   builders   Its  decision   not   to   accept   delivery   of   the  waggons,    which,    notwithstanding    pre-  vious statements  in   the American   press  that these  large  waggons could  not be  properly   erected   In   Great   Hritaln.   was  readily accepted  by the American liulld-  ers.     The   Initial   experiments   with   tha  thirty   large   steel   waggons   proving   so  successful, the Caledonian Railway Com-  pany, some few mon ths ago. placed con-  tracts���������these .orders, howevoi. being con-  dried  exclusively   to British  builders���������fo.  no   fewer   than   three   i.u.iuicd   ai:-s:e������l  waggons, each or a carrying* capacity 01  thirty   tons.    These  waggons,  wtiich  are  now   in    course   of   cr'-cion    at   various  works In Citgland and Scotland, are being  built from   lhe designs of >.!r. J.  F. Mcintosh,    the   Chief   Locomotive   Superintendent of   the Caledonian  Railway,  ana  will be 31  ft.   ll=i In.  long, 7  ft. 11% ln.  wide,   and   '   ft.   4 in.   high,  with a  tare  weight varying from 12-U tons to 13-5-j tons.  The.Leeds Forge Company, who secured  the contract for one hundred of the waggons,   have   completed,   and'recently   de-  llvered at Glasgow, the whole of the one.  hundred waggons, which were erected in  -. In....        ,,.....'      .,..._-' ��������� ...l.���������       ...'In..       ������V.n      MnalflF  /  t9>-  The Latest Huiuo*  "He says he saw a man with a wooden arm who played the piano beautifully.   I don't believe it, do you ?"  ''Oh, I don't know; I once saw a  ballet girl dance very gracefully with  partially wooden legs"  "What do you mean by 'partially  wooden' r"  "Sawdust."���������Philadelphia Press.  ��������� .  Gas Man���������I came (hie) to see y'r gas  meter.  Lady of the House���������Hut you've been  drinking.  "Orders or company. Now I sc*  double."���������Lite.  A London gemlenuu had taken a  fishing in thc far north, and had with  hiin his motor. One vlay he was going up ihe country rn it when hc  came upon two Highlanders who had  never heard of the horsclcs carriage.  They stood transfixed :.s it came along,  until one oi them cried. "PIcss me,  Tonald, did you ever sec the likes o'  that peforc T- There is ta coach rin  awa" frac tac horse."  Tlie relatives of a lady who had  died, leaving a legacy to a favorite donkey in order to secure its comfort,  recently came into court and asked for  a decision as to who was to enjoy the  legacy after the donkey's decease.  "The next of kin," was the Judge's  verdict.���������Punch.  FOR THE FARMER.  A   NBTV   IDEA   IN   ROADWAY  STRUCTION.  COTNT-  surface of which thc gas and electric  pipes may be placed. This constru-Hion  may later be applied to the water and  sewerage system's, provided some company inaugurates a scheme to yell hent:  as water and gas ure now sold, when  the new enterprise can be uiiliz-d 10  prevent freezing of the water in surface  mains ln the winter. 'When this system  is put In operation the laborers will only'  remove the trussed plates which cover the  conduit ln which new pipes are to Le*  laid or repairs made, and In place of  the piles of dirt the passer-by w.'il see  neat rows ot paving blocks and Bteel  plates, offering no obstacle to traffic and  soiling no wearing apparel for the person  ���������who chances to walk down the street.  This system of roadway construction has  been patented by Gilbert D. Wansbiougt  of London,   Eng.  Mootis Almanac and Canada.  Knowing .the   covert  belief   which   the  majority   of   mankind   places   in   soothsayers,   says  The  British  Canadian   Ke-  vlew, London, and that much confidence  Is placed In  Ure prognostications of Old  Moore's Almanac by thc lower classes in  this   country,   one   would almost   believe  that some 'cute official ot the Canadian  immigration  Department had  Interviewed  t.ie editor of this quaint publication, Feeing   that   tho   most   happy   anticipations  held out in tha corning year are nrainly  connected   with   Canada.      "Old   Moore*'*  tells   ub   tbat   at   the   commencement   of  the   year   "our  sister   colony   is   skating  with death on what looks like very thin  lee,"   but  we  are  glad   to" be   reassured  ���������the fair maiden will not full through,"  andjwe  are  greatly cheered  by  reading  "that VOld M6ore"-predicts-"a-ni6st"iiros-*  perous  future   for   this   grand  country."  In-February,   we' are   told   that   ���������'Canadian rails will be strong." During April  Lie "enterprising Yankee  will  apparently  endeavor to make a corner in corn, and  as   tha  prophet   tells   us   that   "Knglnnd  will be weir on the alert,'* and the Yankees   "will  burn   their  fingers."   we   feel  comforted.   In July we are told to expect  news from British Columbia "which will  bring  a   heavy   rush   of  miners   to   tliat  colony." As British  Columbia is a large  territory, lt ls perhaps a pity that "Uid  Moore"   could   not   luive   Indicated   more  nearly the location.   We wonder If he has  heard about the recent discovery ot rich  quartz In ths Lardeau district? In September we get  this cryptic  prophecy:  "The.  whole of the  empire will   huve  occasion  to rejoice on the receipt of some wonderfully good news which   will  come to us  by cable from Canada, business in many  quarters will Improve in consequence, and  tho increase of emigration to that colony  will be very marked." "Old Moore's prophecies"  may very  likely help  to swell  the tide of emigration to Canada, as this  penny   almanac   Is   widely   read   by   the  masses,  many of whom still believe    Iv  Mother Shlpton and others of that ilk.  The Necessity of Sh-crp Grit.  Many people hatch a number of fine  chickens, and these being t'_ grow and  look nice and healthy. Soon some ot  them begin lo droop and some die.  and these innocent people wonder what  the meaning of it all can be.  Thc secret is in the gradual exhaustion of the sharp grit iu the  ground on which the chicks are, running; consequently, as the failure of  this continues, thc powers of digestion  in thc chickens grow less and less,  until they die from' slice organic inability to digest their food so as to  get the nutriment -it contains.  Another thing must be borne in  mind by those who keep chickens in  confinement, and that is that fowls of  all kinds need a good amount of vegetable and green rood. The real reason for this may not strike poultry  keepers at first sight, but they will see  when we mention that the green food  does very much to purify the blood  that the health of the chickens must of  necessity be better when a plentiful  supply of green iood is given.���������Mark  Lane -Express.  Never Confuse the Colt.  Whatever is done with horses to  the. - best advantage must be done  coolly, deliberately, confidingly, * and  with kindness for the best results.  Whenever the horsc'beebmes confused  and excited he seemingly "loses his  head," which is very liable to lead to  dangerous results, but just as long as  he and his driver are on peaceable  terms and understand each other per  fecth* there is comparatively little  clanger, even with the highest order of  nervous development. As long as the  horse understands that he is not to be  hurt aud that directions will come in  an intelligent manner, hc can be relied  on, but just as soon as hc loses confidence in his driver he seems to take  the responsibility ot the situation upon  himself, and then destruction too generally��������� folio ws.=Thc-=.th co ry=p.r.act isjed.  by the majority of the would-be horsemen is to force the animal to do their  bidding, whether the horse understands  what it is or not.   But neither men nor  i-.rooo.   Ties  out***!**.*-   tne  regular   werrc or  the school,-wltlr nil lis demands u.Vuii the  lime and  ntleirllbn  of the   slddents, and  the   instruction, . in   a   formal   v.' iy    has  been .limited lo an hour and a half's lee-:  ture   or  exercise  at   the   school   on. two _ _  ���������iftei-nboris in the week.    As a matter of     those" who crv"''Decadciu Britain.'  lact,     the     class   gathered   for   practical  training  ing lunction.   "l-at and fertility are at'  the antipodes of each other,"* says thc'  author of "The Transmission of Life." j  When heifers are kept till they are !  two years of age before getting bred,'  they are quite apt to contract a fleshy ]  habit or tendency.   But, if the process :  of gestation is going on with them at i  the same time, it counteracts the flesh-  making  tendency, and establishes  the  milking temperament within them.    It  is  true that the    bad  results  of late  breeding in checking the milking ten*  idency are not nearly as apparent in thoroughbred dairy* cattle as they arle in  dual-purpose "or beef cattle.   The reason forthis is that the "dairy temperament" is more thoroughly established  in  them,  by long heredity in that  direction,  and    so j holds    them   more  steadily   to" the   central   purpose   for  which they  are  bred.    But there  is a  constant tendency to "reversion" in the  very best of families.  So if we keep alive ..and strong the  dairy temperament, we should start the  heifer in that road, as soon as she is  JS months of age. What we are after  in this matter of breeding dairy cattle  is to constantly establish and enlarge  the dairy individuality of our animals.  We like to feel that all our methods  of breeding, feeding and handling arc  doing their best to make of each heifer,  if possible, a little better cow fhan lier  mother. That is the road of dairy progress. Branching off from it and leading away from thc great central purpose are   other  paths,  such  ns   "dual  purpose," the "color craze,'*' Mid an uneconomic demand for "size," etc-  A  writer  in  The Jersey  Bulletin ot  July 29, speaking :n this question, says:  "Wc like them (the heifers) to drop  their calves at two years of age. Would  prefer    them    to    freshen    at ' twenty  months than to go over two years. Heifers bred ever so  early  with  us   give  from 28 to 2 lbs. per daj-.-and improve  generally  until  the third  calf.    To  be I donor  of Mi������ scholarship"^ an-arig.Td    to  sure, they will not get their full growth   "" "" "'  until they are four  or  live years' old.  and   possibly   may   never   be   quite   so  large  as if they  dropped  first  calf  at  three years, but most of us know that  .size does not stand for everything in a  Jersey  cow."  Sufficient    size,    say, 900    to   1,000  pounds, can be attained more surely bj  seeing to "it^that  the    heifer is  kept  growing and thrifty from the time she  Hs^bbrnv ~-l-=^=,������������������"��������������������������� ^���������--.:  ^^^  less than three months after the receipt  of flnnl details from the Caledonian Kail-  way Company."  Instances In which British Arms have  beaten I7**!le.l States and other foreig!  tirihs In securing large railway and o.he  contracts in tlie Orient and elsewhei  have occasionally heen noted in -her  columns.    They  nre   the  best answer  "Papa," said small Elmer, "I know  why some pistols are called horse pistols.*; ���������  "Well, my boy, why are they so called ?" asked his father.  "Because they kick," replied the little  philosopher.���������St. Louis Post.  Peckem���������So young Wilkins is lo be  married next week, is he?  Enpeck���������Yes, I'm sorry to say he  is.  Peckem���������Why  are you sorry?  Enpeck���������Because he's a good fellow  who never harmed anyone.���������Chicago  Xews.  ��������� .��������� on a number of other occasions, and to this reason mdy.be ascribed principally, the success which' has been  achieved.      .  At   the  earliest  meetings  of  the  class  practical   matters   associated     with     the  printing   oflice   wero   explained;   and   at  Intervals   during   the session   thoy. have  visited  the  offices   of  three  daily-newspapers   and   seen   them   In .".'the-, making..  The second stage was to: Instruct the students In   the essentials or reporting,  and  In addition to exercises in the classroom  they have written descriptive accounts of  meetings,  of  two  State  processions   and  the   Cattle  Show.    The   accounts   of   the  King's progress tlirough IJondon and the  l.ortl, Mayor's procession   were published  in 'the   first  arrd  second, numbers: of the  "Steevens Gattelte,"  .and    these    Issues,  running" to.- four and Jlivc  columns,' were  posted before li  o'clock  on the  evenings  of tlie days on which the events occurred.  Tha  boys were also  put through  a stiff  course of instruction In sub-editing���������part  of the  work  being   performed  amid   tlie  distractions  of a  newspaper ofllce;  tests  In the selection of news and the ulscov-  cry   of  news   topics   have.been   applied,  nnd   the. indefatigable   Mr.   mil   actually  induced  three well-known  public men to  suDmit    to    Interviews���������ten    students "at  twenty minutes each���������and to pass judgment on the results.-   Several specialists,  .such as Mr. H.  H. S.  Pearse, Dr. Horowitz, Dr. Ernst, Mr. Alfred Robbins; Dr.  Hobertson   Nicoll,    and     Mr.     Frederick  (Jreenwobd,   have   lectured   to   the   stu-  .dents  on  war,   foreign  iind  "London correspondence,   reviewing and   "the   higher  aspects of journalism." Finally the scholars have produced, with the veriest modicum of supervision on the part of the director,  a full-sized newspaper,   No. 5  of  The Steevens Gazette, which,  if It were  not priced  at  half  a  crown,   might   enjoy a large circulation.   Perhaps the best  test of   the   training  the students   have  enjoyed  Is   that   already   three  of  them  are engaged In actual Journalistic work.  The experiment Is to run for a period of  three years,  and  already Mr.  Hill Is so  satisfied  with   its  success  that  Ire   con-  lidently looks forward to a. Great extension of . the. scheme on ��������� a broader ��������� basis.  It ls understood that eight weeks ago the  School for Journalists.  horses  can   execute   any   order   well  without understanding just how to per- _.     _         *,,,-.  ,,.    T���������_.���������*.  n .������..������.  *.      .,    ��������� ,   .            ,  ., .    .             ���������    j 1 Th������  report   that   Mr.   Joseph   Pulitzer,  form the duty, and this is acquired by ..             , .     ���������, ���������-,,    ,.^��������� v������������v -ai^i.i   .     . ,..     *1              , 1        i* ( ���������   ������ the proprietor of The New York World,  cool, deliberate, careful and kind ex- ." '"���������-*-" ',_._. ,��������� ,,���������.������������������i,,��������� ,,���������,������������������'  1 .. .^l . r ��������� 1 . lias -riven ������-00,000 to Columbia Unlver-  planation without fear or punishment. . ~ ' , ,,��������� ���������,��������� ������������������,,������������������, ���������, .������������������-  ������r 11 ���������_ 1 j , ., i.t i������lty for tho formation of a. school of jour-  Well-behaved horses are the result of   ^ll__   ._., . ���������������������������,, ������������������������������������,��������� c,m.  kind,  careful handling, but  dangerous  carry over the scheme, at the close of  the experimental period, as a department  of the University of Technical Instruction devised by Mr. Haldane and championed some three months ago by i^ord  Rosebery. It will, therefore be noticed  that not only did London lead New York  ln the. matter of programme, but that  London will In three vcars' time be somewhat in the position of the United States  ln the matter of general Instruction lo  Journalism.  British Army Manoeuvres.  According to The London -Express, thero  is a possibility ��������� that the King will attend the military manoeuvres, which this  -year will extend over a largo extent" ot  country In Wiltshlrc,Hampshire and West  Berkshire.  Newspaper   representatives   who   visited   tho   area   recently   found   harvesting  well forward, so that the fighting in most  parts  will bo  through   the  stubble.    Tho  2nd Army Corps,   or  Blue  Army,   under  Sir  Evelyn   Wood,   will   leave   Salisbury  Plain on Septembers for Northwest Wiltshire, and concentrate on a line covering  the-Severn,  where ihey are supposed to  have    disembarked.    Tiie    concentration  camps will be at Devizes, Calne and Co-  sham, but during the night the army will  secretly take up its real line unknown to  the other side.    Thc 1st Army Corps, or  Red Army,  under Sir John French, will  cover London  and advance  from Surrey  through  Hampshire   and  rest  on  a   lino  running north   from  Andover  into "Berkshire on the night of September 5:  and  they, too, will take up their real lino under secret orders.   The test of discover-  ing each other's position from the Tth onward will be a difficult one. as th.-* forces  are to be hidden in the hills and valleys  with  100  miles of    *ront<it*o   and    thi***o  counties  to  circle  rourU   in.    It  will   be  real Dewet warfare, and the utmost ser  r.recy ls   being   maintain.! 1.   as   may   bo  gathered   from   the     following     eider:���������  "All  orders  and    instructions    regarding  the composition  of  the   force,   Its  equipment and movement aro to be treated as  strictly  confidential;   they are  not  to bo  referred to ln  published orders,  and  aro  not* to be communicated  to any person  not belonging to  the  manoeuvre   force. ���������  Should the dispositions leak out they will  be changed at the eleventh hour ln order  to secure realism ln tracking an enemy.  There will be no set tide of advance or  retreat, as all movements will be regulated by the successes or  failures of each  day.    The   victor   will   bivouac,   -with   a*  An Irishman and a Frenchman were  parting at the steamer.' The Irishman,  standing on the wharf, waving his hand  to his friend, shouted. "*0, reservoir!"  The Frenchman, politely saluting, replied "Tanks!"���������Boston Christian  Register.  ..*,'. ������������������������������������*������������������������������������ .  Lawyer���������--You say in your testimony  that the night was pitch* dark when the  couple went out to split kindling. You  say ihat they had nothing with them.  Now tell me how can a man and woman split kindling on .1 dark night:  without a light and hatchet?  Witness���������Very easily, sir. You see,  the woman was lantern-jawed, there  you have the light. The man was hatchet-faced. 110- the kindling's split.���������  Express Gazette.  > .  "I reckon," said Farmer Corntos-  scl, "that ail these iolks that try to  make jokes about farmers is moi-e or.  less jealous."  "Jealous ? Yes, sir. Look at the  boys that go irom ihe country and  make fortunes in thc city. And then  look at the city folks who come to the  couniry and make a failure of tanning."���������Washington   Star.  Japs Getting Lighter.  "We.have, says The United Service Gazette, heard much of late of the advaneo  of Japan, more especially with regard  to tho Intellectual development ot Its  people. Their physical condition has,  However, deteriorated. This is very unmistakably shown by the recruiting returns, and by tho reports of the medical  officers entrusted with the examination  of tho recruits.T Year by year the doctors  state tho conscripts who present themselves before the examining boards are  of over-Increasing feebler constitutions.  TB-or instance, during tho last ten years  tho average weight of the recruits has  decreased by about Ave pounds, and this,  ki view of the fact that tho Japanese nro  naturally a small and light poople, ls t  Tory sorlous diminution. One of tho most  eminent Japanese surgeons has, in fact,  declared that ln Iris opinion eight or nlno  m every ton conscriptions called are not  really In overy respect lit for military ser-  Xfe. Last year, 1902, only about 44 per  Ant. could be passed by th* doctors.  DronkeneES in Liverpool.  Councillor John Lee of Liverpool gives a  very bad account of female drunkenness  In that ctty. On. a recent morning, at the  Liverpool. Central Police Court, the  charges of drunkenness numbered eighty-  one in a list of about 100 prisoners, and  of this number ten were young women.  On a previous Monday In July there were  seventy-seven crrarges of drunkenness,  forty-one being against females and thirty-six against males. Included in the  former ware ten young persons of twcnly-  orre years of age nnd under. In June  last no fewer than thirty-one women were  convicted in the l/iverpuol Third Court for  being Intoxicate,1 while In charge of children under sev .1 years of age. "I have  seen a woman In the dock," says Councillor Leo, "who had been found lying  in nn Intoxicated condition la the open  street, with her baby, fourteen days oM.  by her side. Another woman, in a similar condition, was found carrying her  child by one leg. head downwards; another hnd llurrg Imr child at a policeman  several yards away." A few years ago  one-third of lho oorrvlciiona for drunkenness lo London were thoso of females;  thc proportion  Is   now   two-third*.  horses are made so by fright and  fight by those who have undertaken their training. Many of our  very best and safest horses, under  similar' treatment, : can be made dangerous animals in an incredibly short  time in the hands bf an abusive, inhuman, cruel horsebreaking crank.���������  Horse World.  When to Breed Heifers.  With those who value size principally  in their cows, the theory and practice  are not to breed until tlie heifer is 20  or 24 months old. There is no doubt  that the heifer will make a larger  growth under ordinary treatment if  bred at such age, but there is danger in  this method, in our estimation, of promoting a beefy tendency in the heifer.  With dairy cattle the main purpose is  to promote as much as possible a predisposition to milk-giving. For this  purpose we breed for milk, feed for  milk, and in the care and handling we  give the animal we endeavor to promote the_ milk-giving function all we  can, consistent with health and constitution. It has been nortced by close  observers that if heifers, or cows even,  become too fleshy, they are apt to fail  in breeding, or if they do conceive and  have a calf, there occurs, somehow, I  & "-nit back" to their full and free miUc-  nalism, and has promised another ������200,-  DOO in three years' time should the scheme  prove *.;u-ceHSful, naturally directs attention to an experiment on a" more modest scale which has for nearly a year  been carried orr at the City of London  School. 6tiys Tlie London Dally Chronicle, it was the outcome of a conversation bctwoen Mr. William Hill, a distinguished journalist,- who has since directed the class, and a gentleman of  wealth keenly interested in the future  of journalism,'who agreed to Iind the  funds for tho enterprise. This Included  a "George Steevens Scholarship" cf ������100,  to be awarded each year to the most pro-  inlslng student, who will thus be enabled to make a tour-of the world. The  invitation to tho boys ,of the seiiool to  Join the classes resulted in the enrolment of ten, and one of these by the end  of next month will, as the result of the  -examination lately held, be in a position  to start on his travels. All working Jcur-  Tiallsts are agreed that it is as hopelsas  to try to teach journalism in theory and  by lectures ils to learn swimming on dry  land. Nobody appreciates this more thnn  Mr. Hill, and his training has" been a judicious blend of theory nnd practice,  -which, only in this particular let It bo  --raid, suggests Mr. Sdueers. It will be  remembered that Mr.*Saucers in c-xi.lKjn-  ing his system to Nicholas Nlckleby, said  to a trembling urchin, "Win-der���������window,  now go and clean the windows." In like  manner the studerrts In the Journalistic  class at tho City of London School, having had reporting and sub-editing and  Interviewing spelled to them, go and do  them, and have thus, even 01 .1 brief  tlmo, learnt moro of tho calling than  years of mere class teaching coiod have  given them. The ages of the ten students vary from fifteen to m**ts:;3n, but  journalism knows rro ages, ani no I- mus  unnecessary to divide them. There wero  considerable difficulties ln the way, however. The teaching of the practical opcr-  *'*tamft Bf Journalism,  It roust be  irtdcr-  No Pure Radium Yet.  ���������Theodore sWaters^In^EverybodyTSiMagav  zlne, says that no one, not even Mmi.  Curie, has yet seen radium ln a pure  state. It has been possible to obtain lt  so far only ln combination with other  material. It ls Judged by the effect of  Us properties, which aro truly romark-  able. It Is a product of pltcliblcndd,  which ts found deep in the earth. Most  of that which has been used for experiment camo from a mine In Bohemia. It  Is found also In Saxony, ln Cornwall and  tn Colorado. The dirantlty already found  Is so small that thc llgurutive price of a  gram has been placed at $10,000. It may  be that there arc largo quantities of lt  stored under tho surface somewhere, but  the man who found a (luantity of ll In a  Btato of anything like purity would probably not live to tell the tale. The par-  tlclea which fly from it arc charged with  electricity, and at night lt shines forth  with a phosphorescence which has been  shining since the beginning ot all things,  and which will go on shining"'until tlio  final extinction of all matter. A small  quantity of It In the possession of M.  Curio has caused the most painful blisters  when brought in contact with the skin.  A small particle of radium salt vas sealed in a glass tube, placed in a pasteboard  box and tied to Prof. Curie's sleeve for  an hour and a half. It produced a suppurating sore which did not heal for over  three months. Prof. Curie thinks that a  person entering a room containing a  pound of radium would be blinded. Judging by what Is experienced with a. grain  of It a pound would exhibit all the pro-,  parties of the sun condensed into small!  space. No, he would not be lucky wbr  found a pound of radium.  Expert Promoter���������It will be impossible to sell such food for fifteen cents  a package.  Inexperienced Inventor���������How do  you make that out ?  Expert Promoter���������Well, the cost  of manufacture, counting interest at 40  per cent, on the capital invested, would  be at least one cent a package, leaving only fourteen cents a package for  advertising.���������Puck.  blanket per man, on tlie field he has won  The following are the chief officials of  the manoeuvres:���������Director and staff:  Field Marshall Earl Roberts, Gen.  Sir J. T. Hlldyard. Col. H. C. Sclat-  or. Col. D. Halg, I.ieut.-Col. **Y. Birk-  hock, Maj. Lord Bontinck, Lleut.-Gen.  Sir Ian. Hamilton, Maj.-Gen. Lord Ches-  ham, Col. Sir H. Rawllnson. Lieut.-Col.  II. H. Wilson, Lieut.-Col. H. De Lisle,  Maj. H. Yarde-Buller.  .  Chief Umpire and staff:���������Field-Marshal  ���������H.'.It."H.- Duke of Connaught. Maj.-Gen.  Oliphnnt, MaJ.-Gen. Sir ��������� W. Knox. MaJ.-  Gen. Baden-Powell,Biig.-Gen. Sir J. Maxwell.  Senior Umpire 1st Army Corps���������Lleut.-  Gen. Sir A. Hunter, commanding Cth  Army Corps; -"enlor Umpire 2nd Army  Corps, Lieut.--.en. Lord Grenfell. commanding 4th Army Corps; Chief Compensation Officer, Col. G. Baker.  ���������The'"~tw6���������basen"-for=supplies ^wllU-bs  Wcsibury and Aldershot. whence trains  will run with fresh rations daily to railhead. From here hundreds of waggons,  pulled by one thousand omnibus horses,  will distribute the rood to the soldiers,  who nro to carry an emergency ration to  tide them ovor any temporary displacement of the service. Bread will bo fleld-  haked, and an experiment Is to be made  with a new army rxilon named "Sarx-  ceno," while Bovril will also b������ liberally served to the troops. Non-combatant  recruits from thc various depots lravs  been ordered to perform fatigue duties,  nnd. for the very heavy stores work at  railhead and elsewhere, ono hundred  dock laborers will be <*ngaged. Among  other special features of these most Interesting manoeuvres are:���������Wireless telegraphy, balloon scouting, use of siego  gunn. use of motors for the staff, mechanical transport and employment .of  yeomanry. On the night of September  12, when the manoeuvres finish, the troops  will he railed home from Marlborough,  Swindon and olher stations, and assistance Is to be given the railway companies by th** 1-ailwny Volun'.������<*r Staff C������*-���������������  Germany Keeps Watch.  Mr. Andrew "v*������". White, in a descrlf  In The Century of the German modi :������  watching doubtful persons, says -hs* A  young American had appeared S  various public places wearing *  unt-form to which he was not entitled, derjaring himself a son of  the President of tire United States,  and apparently making ready for a  career of icoundrelism., "Consulting tso  Minister of Foreign Affairs one day," he  says, "I mentioned this case, asking him  to give ms such information as came to  him. He answered : "Remind me at your  nsxt visit, and perhaps I can show you  something.'  "On my calling some days later the  Minister handed me a paper, on which  -was Inscribed apparently not only every  place the young man had vlsiied during  the last week, but everything he had  done and said, his conversations In the  restaurants being noted with especial  care, and while the man was evidently  worthless, he was clearly rather a toe/  than a scoundrel.  "On my expressing surprise at the fw  ness of this information the MLnisto*  Seemed quite as much surprised at 14  supposing it possible for any good Ga*  eminent to exist without such complyH  ���������surveillance of suspected persona"  Stranger���������I would like to have a  tooth pulled.  Dentist���������A man who * would like to  have a tooth pulled must be a lunatic.  Guess you'd belter go to the nearest  asylum.���������Boston Transcript.   ���������   rGerald���������You remember you bet me a  kiss on the election?  Geraldine���������Yes, but I understand  that an official count will be required  to decide the result.  Gerald���������Well, I'll pay the bet now,  and if it turns out later that I have  won, you can pay me back.���������Brooklyn  ���������Lift*. ������������������:������������������-.��������� v.-*--���������*'������������������  Few specimens oi rustic innocence  are more amusing than that of the grazier who, having seen "Richard III*"  performed in the country, waited upon  the manager next morning to say that  ii the gentleman who wanted a horse on  the. previous evening was still in the  same mind, he had got an abundance ot  good nags in his meadows, and should  be happy to have a deal with him.���������  .   ��������� . >,  "Who was it who saw the handwriting on the wall, Freddie ?"��������� asked the  Sunday school teacher.  "The landlord,  ma'am," quickly  replied *he little boy, who lives ir������ a flat.  ���������Yonkers Statesman.   , .  'rt\ow did~tfi<T^ififc^ci5me=to=="catch���������  that thief?"  * "They didn't come to catch him.  They came to get away from a disturbance around the corner and happened  to run plump into him."���������Chicago Ko  cord-Herald,  "Photography is a strange profes*  sion," muses the young man.  ���������'Because It develops negatives ?"  asks the young woman with a knowina  look.  "Not that exactly. But, as an example, the other day I had my picture  taken in my riding-togs���������not on a  horse, you know, but just standing, in  my riding outfit, with my crop held in  my hand. And to-day the photographer writes me that the pictures are ready  for me, and that they arc all mounted."'  ���������Judge.  ��������� ���������  A certain cornchandlcr    of Londo:  had just engaged an assistant who hail  ed from a little village near Leeds. Thi  youth was remarkably "green," and ap  parently it had been impressed  ttpoi.  him by his friends'in the village that  the  sharp   London  people  would  try  and take rises out of him.   A customer  entered the shop, and when the youth  appeared said :  "I want some bird seed, please."  "It's noa use, lad, tha kno's," answered the verdant one knowingly; "tha  cannot hev me. Birds groas from  eggs, not seed !"���������London Answer*.  "I'll bet a dollar if I should ask you  to marry, me you'd refuse," ventured  Gussie. trying to inject a little more  spirit into the conversation.  "My, but you're a cheap one !" re-  sponded thc girl.  "Y-y-y-why ?'  stammered Gussie.  "Because you won't bet more than a  dollar on a sure thing."*���������Baltimor-i  Americaa.  , Toys and
Fancy Goods
We are busy opening up some
of thc nicest thing's in thu
above lines over shown in this
City and will be. ready lor
Christmas with lhem all.
?   Canada Drug & Book   ��
Z Company. |
S.w.vtiK���At \"jincoitv��-i*. (iii Saturday,
Nov. astli. to the wife ol' J. Savage,
formerly of  Revelstoke, n daughter.
A\'i.si*;nkI!-P.\i*i.sii.v���At Kevelstoke on
Wednesday. Dec. 2nd, by Rev. ('.
1���-iilnoi*. Lorenzo Wisener. formerly
of Camborne, to Emma Paulson, of
the same place.
'U'Bl.L.s-At Van Kleek Mill, Out,., on
Tiresd.iv, Due. 1st. Mrs. Wells,
mother of XV. C. Wells. M. P. P., of
Palliser, aged 95 years.
F. Carter-Cotton. M.P.P.. is now
editor of the ������Colonist". It's high
literary standard will more than be
C. F. Landmark is on n visit  to   tire
���Leave  your   orders   for   anthracite
coal with II. N. Coursier.
Arthur "Evans, of Benton, is  in   the
���W. .7. Curry, resident dentist.     Parlors over Bews' drug,store.
Win. McCiiiT, the well  known -cigar
drummer, was in the city yesterday.
���JLeave your orders for Xmns candies
at Manning':-.
��� Diaries   for   1901   just   received   at
Bews' Drug .Stoic.
Mrs. XV. de V. LeMnistrc iind Mrs.
.1. E. Spurling left on Tuesday for a
visit to their old country friends.
the   best   style
at   It.   Howson
Messrs. Wisener nnd Gunn, the well
kirown hotel proprietors of Camborne
lia**'e disolved partnership. The business will be continued by Robt. Ciiiiin.
��� Miss XV. Lennox, teacher of pianoforte, is ready to receive pupils. For
terms, rail at ..Mrs. M.ieHrny's. Third
si reel. mrv 19-lm
Thomas Dowirie lias beerr promoted
In the position of trainmaster, vice
(!. F. Ki.steerr who will leave with his
family for the coast in a week or so.
\V. M. Hi-own returned from Kam-
loops oir Friday liioi'iiitij; alter attetul-
irij; trie sessiorrs of lire Provincial
I'Txceulive of the Mining  Association.
(Ico. Goldsmith, owner'of the Scott
group and other valuable properties irr
Fish creek camp has sold one-eighth
interest iu the big showing orr Hoyil
creek for'.$10,0011 arrd left, for his home
in l-JTiigland yesterday morning.
A pleasant function took place at
St. Peter's rectory on Friday nfleriroou
when Mrs. .1. 10. Spurling was presented
with a llig Bond nugget Inooeli as a
memento of her hard work in connection with the Talent Society of which
she has been President.
There was a dance at Field the.other
day. A couple of conductors wanted
logo. With great circumspection they
schemed to run round Angus McLean
hut failed. Tliey had to turn right,
back, although, to mix up part of their
names, they were inclined to Buck
���Picture Framing in
bv the best workmen
A-" Go's.'J
The Eagles meet to-night to elect
officers, nominations for whom were
made last Thursday.
���WILL PAY 'SI65' CASH for TB. C.
War Scrip, applv Box 2S8, Greenwood,
���Toms Smiths crackers expected at
Manning's any day.
Joe. McCruni, the conductor and
politician of Kamloops, spent yester-
dnv in Kevelstoke.
African     scrip.
P. 0.   Box   91.
-WANTED- South
State lowest price,
Peter Lovesque leaves for his home in
Camborne tomorrow after a. couple
of weeks' visit to Kevelstoke.
���Somet hi ng delicious,.Ma tining'sFre.'li
Salted peanuts.
J. A. Darragh left this inoririiig for
various points in Indiana going via
���Bargains in Christinas furniture at
K. Howson & Cos.
Mrs. J. Albert* Stone returned on
Sunday from an extended visit to
���Souvenir 'Xmas Cards and Calendars witli Revelstoke and vicinity
views at Bews' Drug Store.
W. de V. le Maistre left yesterday
morning for Edmonton where Ire will
permanently locate.
Lovely Woman.
Dear lady spinsters, of the hloomin'
town of Kevelstoke, anywhere between
10 and 00, how do you expect me ever
fo marry any of you unless you  bring
yjnr friends along to buy some furniture from  ine?     You  know  when   I
get hitched up to one of you, you   will
expect me to get  my  hand  down  for
ball dresses, and dresses that are not
for balls, not to  say anything of the
innumerable   other kind   of   dresses.
How do you   expect   nre   to   do   this
unless I have got sorrre dough ?   Why,
I would simply begin to  lose,  flesh  to
try and figure out tin;  proposition.    1
don't   like  to seo all  you  nice   girls
going without a good loving husband,
but to be the  right kind  of a  loving
husband it requires the spondulix.    So
just   chime   in   and   bring   me some
customer**;; then I will have :t chance
to buy one of you a trousseau.
The Pkoi-i.u's FuisxiTurtE Housn.
Scored More Successes at their
Return Engagement��� Initial
Performance of David Garrick
vfrent splendidly.
The return engagement of Harold
.Nelson and his company was equally
as successful as their former visit, and
all three performances were of a high
elm racier. Friday evening's bill, l.yt-
ton's well known romantic drama,
"Richelieu," was remarkable for splendid scenery. The perspective ellVcls
iir the cardinal's palace, and the garden and King's elinnrlie.r of the Louvre
were particularly good. Both Mi-.
Nelson arrd Mr1. JSruce showed greater
depth of interpretation than during
llieir visit last spring and the drama
certainly was worthy, both in performance, costume aud scenic ell'ecls, of the
master band that.wrote it.
The double billon Satin-day evening,
T. Jl. Aldrich's comedietta "'-A Set of
Turquoise" and Shakespeare's immortal ���'Taming of the Shrew" met Hie
sympathy of the audience more than
airy other plays given by the company
and both received irrost hearty applause. The latter elicited shouts of
laughter in which the company, on
marry occlusions, were compelled to
join. Mr. Nelson, as Peti-uchio, disclosed a vein of humour that was
unsuspected by most of his auditors
and the rollicking comedy went with
the utmost vim.
The matinee of Robertson's comedy,
"David Garrick,' wa.s the most interesting, however, as it wa.s its initial
performance by JMr. Nelson and his
company.    The cast was;
aimou Ingot	
Squire Chivy	
.dr. iirown	
Mr. Jones	
.Mrs. Smith	
Ariiinintii Brown..
.Clifford r.aire Bruce
  Wm. Hlnku
 ...Krcrt Kolanil
 Lewis A.'till
 Urycu Desmond
 Hurry l'rior
....... Jackson lti^rby
....Florence MeLeuy
 Helene Scott
..idulie Jowett
Scottish Concert.
The only public celebration of St.
Andrew's Day, in Revelstoke, was the
ooneert irr Selkirk Hall .under the
auspices of the Willing Workers of
the Presbyterian '.'church.: The hall
was liicelVjdecorated for the/occasion
and the. audience testified its 'approval
of the programme by liberal applause.
The girls of the junior cboir all wore
the tartan'" iind, with jaunty Glen-
g irries, 'reminded one of _. Scott's
li ies commencing:
"And ne'er iti.l ftrueiun chisel truce
"A iiyn;)li, a naiad, or a i*nice
-'Of Uriel' form or lovelier face,   etc."
They can find the balance of the
description by reading the "Lady of
the Lake.". And this, was the bill
of fare:
��� A large stock of n
Bews' Drug Store.
:il ebony goods at
Prices moderate.
yesteiday afternoon. He will be much
missed by liis large circle of friends.
���Flannelette Night Gowns, regular
price SI. Fridav and Saturday, li'ic. ('.
B. 11 un re.1*. Co."
The I-adies Auxih.ry arc meeting
this afternoon to close up business in
connection with the hospital ball.
���Children's shoes siz.-ft S, 11, 111. regular
price $2 nnd 1J2..T-0, Friday and Saturday. .*5!.2.*i. at C. ].'. llu (V Co's.
Pressure    on    space    prevents    the
uiblication    of  a   report   of   Harold
son's lecture to the Shakespearian
Society until next issue.
���Patronize Home Industry���Manning's Confectionery, pure clean whcle-
sonre candies, H. Manning's, made in
your city.
A social dance was giverr at Selkirk
Hall last night by a number- of youi g
bachelors of the city. An enjoyable
time was spent.
���"Wanted for* spare fine employment
in office or store by able book-keeper
and salesman, apply ���' at UrcuAr.n
office. rro2()-lm
The rite of confirmation will be
administered at St. Peter's church this
evening at 7:30 by the Bishop of New
Westminster and Kootenay.
grades     from
Toronto,   arrd
Ita-t-pipo Selection .Mr. Oliwr
Chorus���My AiuCotintrlo	
 ltoht. ami AiaArmstrontr
Keeilatioit���lluirnies Cuddle noon, ...Hilda Hnici*
sonir���t'.lue ltonnets Mr. Hall
(*l(ll> Swiri-rilli: to .Scottish music.. .Miss V. rainier
Tlio���Comin' Thro tlie llye	
 (.lertie Lawson, Margie Carter, .Muriel porter
Soul:���Annie Laurie Mrs. Creelmau
Souii���-Afton (Water   ...Mr. Cooke
Instrumental Trio���.Maistly Scotch	
 Messrs. Corruack, Taytoraud Humphries
Duet���Crooked Bawbee   .
 ; ISessie Lawson and Hilda Hobbs
Sonji���Will Ye Xo Come Back Ai*aiu ., Mrs. Bew*.
lteadinir��� From a Window in Thrums -Mrs. Lawson
.Soni:���March of the Cameron Men Mr.Humphreys
Soni:���Hundred Pipers and .V. Mr. F. Kufk
I'ableau���The Co-din* e' the lfapen's	
 The iMper and .tunior Choir
flod Save the Kin***.
Many encores were called for and
responded to. Mrs. Bews and Mrs.
Creelnian were especially good, the
former singing '-Will ye iro corne back
again" perfectly and also accompanying Mrs. Creelmau in a manner that
some ofJ our, local .pianists would, do
well to imitate. .Viis. Creelmnn's
encore number "Rorrriets of hnnnic.
Dundee" was une of the gems of the
programme. Mr. Humphreys' splendid bass showed to great advantage
and his recall ���-Fat-liRi- O' Flynn."
seemed to please the audience as
lilting, well, to say the least, not
The instrriuienta
new performer to
decided acquisition,
whose violin lend
average in the west
did well, particularly
the tableau, who
trophe to  the  ha
trio introduced a
the city, and a
ii, Mr. Cm-mack
was far above the
The youngsters
the small boy in
filed Hums' apos-
���fgis. Altogether it.
was an enjoyable concert, the only
drawback being, as many of the audience said, it's shortness.
11AK0LD NELSON   us   David Garrick.
A comedy of this description requires
clear cut character acting on the part
of all the. performers and, for a. first
night, this was most apparent. The
[ plot of the play is simple in character.
David Garrick, the actor, is in love
with Ada Ingot, believing her to be a
lady of noble birth. Simon, Ada's
father, has discovered her passion for
Garrick but dreams not that it is
returned. He approaches the actor
and asks that something be done to
.���pro-vent affairs going further. not
realizing that. :i mummer can be a gentleman as well. Garrick is invited to
dinner- and appeals in ri state of
feigned intoxication only to find out
that the woman he is to disgust is the
woman ho loves. However, the deception is continued and Ada turns for
the lime being against hint until her
cousin. Squire Chivy, who has dined
not wisely but too well, in his ignorance discovers the plot to Ada. This
is practically the theme of the comedy
and. a.s usual, all ends well in the last
For Mr. Nelson's performance in tlie
title role we have nothing but. praise.
The vivid contiast between the gerrtle [
bearing of the refined tragedian and
the puree proud pomposity of ' he
vulgar merchants was beautifully
brought out. In the second act. when
he feigned intoxication, the feeling of
remorse was continually apparent,
and, when for a minute he became hi.s
real self wrrilt** alone with Ada, to
resume hi.s feigning when the others
returned. Mi-.Xelson showed a depth of
interpretation, equalling, if not surpassing his favorite roles of Hamlet
and Richelieu.
The Simon. Ingot of JMr. Bruce was
a clever bit of character acting and
showed him in an entirely new light.
In halting step, voice and gesture, he
was the anxious father to tiie life and
gave a .'characterization that showed
careful study and conscientious work.
Florence .MoLeay'.-** Ada Ingot was
equal to her Portia, which is sa.ying
miicliT In the third scene, at Garrick's
house, she was probably at ber best,
and throughout displayed a recongiii-
tion of the possibilities of the part.
Squirt; Chivy, as rendered by Fred
Roland, was also good, irr fact, the
whole cast wa.s most satisfactory. A
word must be said in commendation of
Idalie Jowctt a.s Ai-aminta Brown.
-\Vi(-boilt.--Vvis|-|iiur_._l,o_J-trine-(l-.. r,(*|-K(-jii;il_
we worrld say ber forte on the stage is
an old maid. Far be it from us to
make such a limitation oif it. All tbe
other characters were good. Win.
Blake is improving fast and the contiast on the stage between bis last
visit and that in the spring shows that-
he has at. leant one of the attributes of
genius, the taking of infinite- pains.
only large source of revenue should be
the taxation of land values and, after
all sides of the question had beerr
thrashed out.it was moved by J. B.
Ilobson, seconded by Leslie Hill, and
carried unanimously:'
"In view of the" embarrassed state
of the finances of the Province, and
the objections which have been raised
upon this ground towards measures
for the relief of the mining industry,
and tbe fact that all deirrauds for such
relief during the past two years have
been met by a counter demand on the
part of the Government then in power
for a substitute whereby the revenues
of the Province would not suifer loss:
'���Be it therefore resolved that this
association desires to re-assert that it
has no wish to be relieved at Ihe
experrse of other industries, but. on
the contrary is now. and has always
been, ready to pay its fair and equitable share of the taxation necessary
for Hie ecoiio-nioal and businesslike
conduct, of Provincial affairs.
"In the opinion of this association,
natural resources of the Province and
not industry should bear the chief
burden of taxarion. Tbe enormous
aivas of valuable land now held under
a taxation which ls practically insignificant shauld be made to pay Us
proper share of the burden and thus
relieve industry.
"The association therefore respectfully commends to the Government.,
the advisability of enquiring into and
adopting the. Australasian or' some
other equitable and uniform system tf
taxation on land, including mining
lands, that will tend ,*.to increase the
revenue, foster the settlement of the
lands of the -Province,.and'encourage'
the development of its great mineral
and other resources.
"In view of the vast areas of land
held in this Province, it is believed
that the revenues from such a system
of t-ixation will more than meet the
annual deficit of the Province, and
will enable it to materially relieve the
mining industry."
Tha only other resolution of particular interest was passed on Thursday morning on motion of Mi'. A. E.
Howse, of Nicola, seconded by J, B.
Ilobson, of Cariboo, reading as follows:
"Whereas there has long been an
increasing dissatisfaction with the
relrtion of the Provincial Bureau of
Mines to the mining industry, the
complaints most prevalent being to
the effect that the conditions and
resources of various districts have riot
been fairly or properly presented, and
that all efforts made hitherto by mining men towards Hie betterment of
mining." conditions have met with
I opposition, instead of assistance from
tins office, and that moreover, it is
complained that the work of the
Bureau lias apparently been restricted
to the collection of statistics, while tlie
industry has nol received that assistance iu the way of expert scientific
study and reports on mineral districts
which was expected from Hie oflice,
and which wns the main object of its
creation, and set out iu Section 7 of
the Bureau of Mines Act, ISO";
"And whereas it appears to this
Association that the co-operation
which should exist betweon the Bureau
and the mining conriiiiiuily is now
entirely wanting, and Hint'the main
object of its creation has been thus
"Be it therefore resolved that in thc
opinion of this Association a radical
change should be effected in the constitution and conduct of the said
On Thursday afternoon a discussion
was had as to amending the Water1
Clauses Act irr the direction of giving
free water to the placer miner and the
committee concluded its deliberations
by a vote of thanks to the Mayor' arrd
others who had hospitably entertained
them while in Kamloops.
Business   College
Instruction is given in Bookkeeping,
Commercial Aiiiliinetic, Penmanship,
Correspondence, Knglish, Shorthand and
Classes are   being   formed   for  French
and Latin.
Renowned for their  full
and'sympathetic tone.
Unsurpassed    in     finish'
and case design.
The Leading Store
Winter days will come again and you will need
something for Street and Housewcar. You will find
the latest styles here, and we have the very latest
materials in the store, so put the two together and you
will be ready for New York* or Paris.
J. McLeoc!*.,
Woo il for sale including
Dry Cedar, Fir and Hemlock.
Arc conspicuous by their variety this year. If you
wish thc latest London or Paris Novelty take.one of our
Snowflake Zebelines, or, if you wish to buy a more
dressy gown, buy a German Broadcloth and have it
made with Medallions and Pendant Trimmings.
"WeFearNaeFoe."   . '
MISS LEE, who has charge of Our Dressmaking
Department, will be delighted to'talk over "the latest
fashions with you and give you thc proper style in
dress if you entrust her with your orders.
guarantee them to be the best in the market.
"1    AVENUE . .
Call and Sec Our New Goods.
All  orders left at W   M.
receive pronrpt attention.
Lawrence's  will
.Inst Opened Up.
at the usual price.
McKenzie Avenue.
Hed Gross Drugstore
J.   A.   Buckham
-  (Successor to .1. A. Miller* & Co.) ������':'.'
A Splendid NeW Stock of Fancy
Chinaware and Stationery.
Christmas will soon be here, and you will be thinking
of what to buy. Let us suggest that you buy a good sensible
piece of Furniture; it will make your home look cosy,
besides, it will be useful as well as ornamental,
all kinds' of Furniture suitable for presents,
select a piece and we will save it for you.
We have
Come  and
John E. Wood,
Cabinet Making.
Picture Framing.
���*( +���
���*��� - . Tt*. .*-���*. '   j **���
tyty tyty tyitytytytytytytytytytytytytytyty tytytytytyW
ty ty
sfdect from.
larite .-.took to
���Chocolates ���  Best
"Welili*.-*   -.-t. Stewart's.
McCormick, of London, Out.,  for*  sale
at Bews* Ding Store.
Bishop Dart, of Xew Westminster-
is in the city for the purpose of ad
ministering the right of confirmation,
He will leave for Nelson to-morrow
Mrs. Critic, mother'of A. fi. Ci-ie**.
of this city, and .Miss Bessie Arnott
left for England today accompanied
hy the formers son, Fred, the locomotive engineer.
S2.50 to 812
xrcKKf. r'ltAMi'.n Mriiifdtrs
5oc, S1.QO, $2.
I'OCKKT   .MII'.|-.ni.-K
Soc. to S3.O0
Tn Cut ('l-ifl**  llottl(��..?l.f,(i |.��  -j*.*;
also .'( hiru;i: Mlock or*   K.-iurry
l'.*l(.*l:ilf.'(*    l'(!lfltl(l(!M nnd
('liiiriis, Iti-VM' Own, riirU' Own,
t'lmttcr IJox, Itrit.lHli Workman,
Young KiikIilikI, Kt(--.
BEWS, Phm. B.
llrii'tltiKt niul .Sl.'tUoiicr.
IlispenHing   of   l-rexcrlpMoiix  Onr
Mail Onh.i'.s l'roin|itly Attcinl.;.! to.
���������!?��������������������� ���������������-(*������������
Of the Provincial Mining Association at Kamloops result in
Recommendations of Drastic
The meeting of the executive of the
Provincial Mining Association, held in
Kamloops last week was well attended
and several intere.stirigdi.sr-tr.ssions took
place. President Keen occupied the
chair and this city wa.s represented by
Mv. XV. M. Brown.
Tuesday's sessions were largely devoted t.o the financial condition of the
association and it was decided to have
the president issue a circular to all the
local branches requesting that the
assessment authorized hy tho constitution be paid. It was also decided
to hold the annual convention in Victoria on February 22ud, 1001, itt which
the (piesliorr of incorporating the
association will be discussed and n
private bill introduced in I hu House* il
this step is decided upon.
On Wednesday thi! morning was
taken rip with internal affairs of the
society but f-he afternoon session was
particularly interesting. The only
subject approached was the llrrarreial
condition of the province and nearly
everyone present took part in the discussion. It seemed to he, the opinion
of it majority of the ..niectiiiur that the
Wc have in the above mentioned a fine
assortment of Plates, Cups and Saucers,
Dinner Sets, Chamber Sets, Tumblers, Bar
Glasses, Class Sets.    Our prices are right.
Seasonable Fruits
Fresh and Delicious
We    have    a    large    slock
Iii full bloom for'Fall
and Winter. If you
want an overcoat that
combines w ar m t h,
protection u g a i nst
-ihcleinent-^went*.h ev-,-
distinution as to the
appearance, stability
of color, honesty as to
material and tailoring
with fairness of price,
nil you need to do i.s
to search our Htoek of
patterrts, let us make
up the . garment and
your exact require-
nrerrts. will be met.
Ladies' Tailored Suits to Order.
J. B. CRESSMAN,  - Mackenzie Ave
arge slock of Japanese
Oranges, Lemons, Apples, Grapes, Cranberries, Fruit Calcc, Plum Pudding, (done
up in two lb. tins).
A      large     consignment     of
BISCUITS.    All goods Fresh
and New.
I Christmas is j/Jhead
l.mBut we are Ahead of JXmas
With the most complete stock of FURNITURE ever ���
exhibited in Revelstoke. Everything whicli adds to the ���
comfort of a home and innkes life worth living will he ���
found tit *      J
ft. fhwson & Co's Furniture Store.   \
 [ ' ���
��� ......
ttytytytytytytytytytytyty ty ty ty ty ty ty tytytyty ty ty ty
Reserve Your Space
For an Ad. for 'Xmas


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items