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Revelstoke Herald 1904-06-23

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 -"' *.Y/;"  A^/vixa^A^^.  A-IsTID  RAILWAY    M EN'S   JOURNAL.  Vol    5������lV; NO.  SO  REVELSTOKE B. C. THURSDAY,  JUNE 23, 1904  $2 OO a Year in Advance^  r0    1SV1  IL    V*      \V/tJ  DEPARTMENT   STORE  Summer  Clothing  What is  more comfort-  -able than a Nice Summer  Suit or even a Coat.     We  have a nice assortment.  Flannel /Suits, 3-pieces,  Nicely Tailored, patch  pockets, made of English  Flannel, in neat stripes, at  per Suit   $6.00  Russcl Cord Cords, light  and   Cool,    will   shed   the  dust and look well.    Each  $2.00  White Vests, beautifully  made, of Heavy Cord  Pique, detachable buttons,  q'ood washers.    At  $1.75  SEE   WINDOW  DISPLAY  I)  Stylish  Oxfords  FOR MEN���������������.  The handsomest  Shoe iii the City isi  our Patent Leather  Oxford. It has ihe  style and is a comfortable fitter. ,  $4.G0  ies  Shoes  ' J. '&'f. Beli's Fine  Footweor for Ladies  ���������the beautiful style  for this season arc  really works of art.  We are showing a  lovely Ladies' Oxford at  $2.75  Fresh and  Wholesome  Groceries  This department is of  interest to all. We make  it a point to stay in the  front rank in catering to  your wants.  On Friday we have - a  line of Canned Beets.  These will make a nice  ajdition to the meal while  Fresh vegetables are so  s>c iree. Regular 15 cents  par can.���������FRIDAY���������  10c  White wear  for Lad Sep  A nice range of Ladies' Gowns  Skirts, Aprons, Corset Covers,  etc.  CHILDRENS' DRESSES���������  On Friday we have a Child's  Pinafore.     Regular 50c. for  40c  i B. IME & (fl, Limited  Department Store.  AMONG THE  VERY BEST  Important Strike made   on the  Famous Silver   Dollar Group  ���������Free Gold   Ledges Tapped  by the Tunnel.  Another strong evidence of the permanency and richness of the great  free milling ledges of tho now famous  Fisli Cfeek camp wns demonstrated  last week by Mr. J. A. Darragh, the  manager for the Elwood Tin Plate  Workers Mining Co. Ltd., who are  now the owners of the Silver Dollar  group on Mohawk Creek, and on  which extensive work is now in progress.  A few weeks ago Mr. Darragh  started a cross-cut tunnel to tap one  of the exposed free-milling ledges  which cross the property. The ledge  was from 5 to 15 feet wide on the surface and Mr. Darragh struck the lead  in the tunnel on Wednesday of last  week' with splendid results in free  gold ore, and a sprinkling of high  grade galena running through it.  The ledge has not been crosscut yet  and it is not known definitely how  wide the showing is under the surface,  but sufficient has already been done  to place the group among the very  best free milling properties in the  camp and is a source of great satisfaction to all who know the property  and who have steadily, maintained  that the Silver Dollar would yet come  to the front.  Besides the ledge just'tapped there  are at least three other gold leads, as  well as the high grade galena ledge  upon " which the late Mr. Best, the  locator of the group, did extensive  development work.     -    - -  Last week Messrs. "V. Lade of the  Oyster-Criterion and Barney Crilly,  mine superintendent for the Great  Northern Mines, Ltd., visited the Silver, Dollar and1 were shown the ground  just being worked. They were quite  surprised at the excellent showing on  the lead "which they pronounced one  of the best in the country, it being  both large and well defined.  Mr. Darragh is busily engaged at  present having the mine buildings  elected, and a compressor plant and  small sawmill for the company's own  use will be installed as speedily as  possible. Thus will the Silver Dollar  take its place shortly among the richest producers of the yellow metal in  the district, and will be another striking advertisement for a district which  has no equal in the country as a high  guide gold-silver camp, a fact which  is now readily recognized by live,  energetic business and mining men.  The company are to lie congratulated on possessing a property with such  bright prospects, which, through their  manager Mr. Darragh, they are work  ing in a most legitimate manner for  their own success, which means the  success of every individual interested  in the district.  diverted  tlieir attention to a temporary spell of relaxation.  This rich strike will enhance the intrinsic value of thc group to such an  extent, that the syndicate owning thc  property can command tlioir--own  figures. Looking too fur forward is at  all times a risky and occasionally a  disappointing proceeding, but in conversation on tho live topic wilh 11 prominent disinterested citizen on Wednesday night, he remarked lie would  be guided by tho opinion of Waller in  the matter, who as a minor and an  expert had averred it was the richest  think he had seen, and prophesied  that Ferguson was in for a good time,  as he firmly believed this would prove  the largest ore-producing camp in the  country.���������Ferguson Eagle.  BOTH SIDES  LOSE HEAVILY  DOMINION DAY  HORSE RACES  Programme .for the First Annual Meet of. the Revelstoke  Turf Club���������Gopd Prizes are  Offered.  The first annual meeting of the  Revelstoke Turf CIul> will be held in  this   city  on   July 1st and 2nd next.  being offered in prizes. The programme is a good one and handsome  prizes are offered in each' event. The  programme for each day consists of  four events, commencing at 1:30 p.m.  sharp. The Independent Band has  been engaged for the occasion.  On the evening"of the 'first day  (Dominion Day) ��������� the Independent  Band, assisted by :��������� members of the  Dramatic Society, will give an entertainment and dance in the 4 Opera  House when the ' comedy .-drama  "Strife" will be ont the boards.       ,   ���������  The following is the programme:  .   , - FIRST, DAY.     " '  ' " .." , T"lsfc  1- Quarter Mile B(islt?"i'$oQ.  2���������Quarter Mile Heatls,    **  for Ponies 14 hands  and under, 2 in 3   .    30  3���������Ladies Race, quarter  mile dash .       .    20     10  4���������Half Mile Dash     ."    100      23  In the Battle at Vafangow���������  Seven Thousand Russians  Killed��������� The Japanese Suffer  Tremendous Losses  SlMUCllEN, Manchuria, .Tune 22.���������  In the battle at Vafangow the Japs  used lyddite with deadly effect, sweeping the whole battle field.  In turning the Russian right the  Japanese suffered tremendous losses,  one battalion being annihilated.  Tokio, June 22.���������General Oku reports that they buried 1,500 Russiai.s  dead on the field after the battle of  Vafangow and then the work was  incomplete. Natives say that the  Russians themselves buried and also  carried away many dead. -  Russian casualties 7,000.  New Chwang, June 22.���������A Russian  officer wounded in the battle of Vafangow says the losses on both sides  are heavy,  The Russian casualties are at least  7,000. He states-no soldiers in the  world could withstand the Japanese  as' they have been fighting lately.  Their artillery fire was marvellously  effective and their dashing and persistence was too much tor Russnin  stubborness.  i *i 1T1 iti iti it 1 iti 1T1fti fti i*l*i i********* ***** ***** ***** *************** ***** -***- -*^- -***��������� -***- -*^* ****** *****  '.".' ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty tyty ty ty ty 'If  BOURNE BROS.  ty Hay, Oats, Bran, Shorts, Feed Wheat, ty  Flour, Rolled Oats, Etc. *������*  ty  Bacon, Hams,   Eggs,   Groceries  and |������  Canned Goods, Etc., Etc. a  2nd  $20  10  3rd  ^$10  SECOND DAY.  FOUND THE  MAIN VEIN  Of the Silver Cup on the  Union Jack Property* after  Three Months of Unflagging  Energy.  There was a smile as extended as the  sidewalk on the respective dials of Lou  Thompson and Will Waller when  they leached town on Wednesday  morning. For three months they  have been away up .at the Union Jack  mine, and the fact of their once more  shaking hands .with civilization did  not alone account for tbat_ smile.  Asked for an explanation, said Lou :���������  "We've got what we were after, and  it's all there." Pressed for more lucid  information it transpired that Waller  and Thompson have succeeded in locating the rich Silver Cup main vein,  which as events, they rightly conjectured ran through the Union Jack  property.  They struck' the blind vein some  two months ago, but raised up on it  as the water beat them out, but being  on the right lay they persevered and  ran through about 85 feet of hard  rock, and eventually ran into the vein.'  Tliey report having encountered an  nuliiuited supply of concentrating  quartz, and did not intend quitting  their exertions until they had reached  the sacking ore, but business of a~personal nature and a prolonged exile  from the haunts of men and matters  1st   2nd   3rd  5���������Three-Eighth Mile, 2 *  in 3   .       .       .       . $75   $25  6���������Quarter Mile heat for  pon ies 14J hands and  under       .       .       .    50      15       5  7���������Five - Eighth    Mile  Dash .       .       . 100     25  8���������Consolation��������� Three-  Eighth   Mile   Dash  for horses that have  started and not won  1st or 2nd money at  the meeting    .       .    50     25      10  W. Fleming is president of-the Club  and W. Cowan its secretary-treasurer.  Shoots His Father  Saskatoon, June 22.���������A man hy  the name of Stewart, living at Eagle  creek, thirty-seven miles from here,  Has been shot by his young son. A  ^family dispute was , the, cause. The  father in a-fit of anger started'bea ting  his wife and his son threatened to  shoot him unless he desisted. Stewart  took no heed, and the boy maddened  by his mother's screams, got his  father's - shotgun from the rack and  put the whole charge into hiin at a  distance .of a few feet. Stewart died  alrnosc at once, and the neighbors  brought word to the police who have  gone out to the scene of the trouble  for the purpose of arresting the boy.  The coroner is expected today and an  inquest will be held immediately on  his arrival.  ���������f ORDERS SHIPPED SAME DAY  AS   RECEIVED  I BOURNE BROS.  '* MACKENZIE. AVENUE.  : Jr. Jr. Jr. Jr. Jr. Jt. ft. fti 1X1 fTl ITi fTl fTl IT 1 fti ***** ***** -**** -***- Jr. JT. Jr.  ?*X? \} vj.119.1 *$a l4.B l9j l$j ������������������#.* l4������* *4������ *4* ty ������������������J.1 ������������������������* *���������#.��������� *4.* '������' *4.* *4.* 'J.* **k'  ramatic conclusion of the most sensational case that was ever tried here.  There was an impression that Bangs  would receive a penitentiary sentence  equal to that of the real thief because  he had violated the best traditions of  the gown, while at the same time act  ing as the custodian of the stolen funds,  FROM THE  FEDERAL CAPITAL  Lacrosse  The lacrosse boys went down to  -Vernon���������Tuesday���������night���������where-they-  crossed sticks yesterday with the Vernon players. The game resulted in a  win for Revelstoke by 8 goals to 2.  For Revelstoke Armstrong put thc  hall in the net 4 times, Latham 3, and  Saunders once. The game was gentlemanly throughout and void of all  disputes. Following is the Revelstoke  team:���������Goal, Dunn; point,' Hvatt;  cover point, Rennie; 1st defence, Jamison; 2nd defence, Edwards; 3rd defence,  Clark; centre, Knight; 3rd home, McCullough; 2nd home, Saunders; 1st  home, Latham; outside home, Barber;  inside home, Armstrong"-",'The boys  returned home on No. 97 last i night  well pleased with their trip and speak  well of the treatment accorded them  during their short stay in Vernon.  The next game with Vernon will take  place here but a date hois not yet been  arranged.  The boys are now looking forward  to their game at Nelson on Dominion  Day and practices from now until then  will be held regularly, all players being  requested to turn out.  WILCOX GETS  SEVEN YEARS  The Slocum Disaster  By the use of dynamite and heavy  guns fired by men from the second  battery, scores of bodies where brought  iip yesterday from the bottom around  the shores near North Brother island  today. From sunrise to sunset the  searchers along,the beach and in tbe  boats gathered in 112 bodies,- bringing  up the number recovered to: date to  the appalling total of 845.  Of these, 700 have been identified,  and the missing still are'approximated  at something more than 3CJ.- Many of  the liodies last found never will be  identified, because of the changes that  have taken place during the week they  have been under water.  serve   seven  months he has  behind  the bars since  And Lawyer Bangs of Calgary  Sentenced to Eigtheen Months  - at~~Hard_Labor-For Complicity  in Mail Robbery.  Regina, Assa., June 20.���������The sensational criminal case Know.i as the  Wilcox mail robbery case, has been  formally closed. J. A. Bangs, the  Calgary lawyer, is in the Regina jail'  serving his term of eighteen months.  J.. H. Wilcox, the ex-postal clerk, has  been taken to Stoney Mountain penitentiary, where he will  years, less the several  already put in  being arrested;    ,  The climax of the extraordinary, case  developed when Mr. Justice Newlands  sentenced the two men. He had known  Bangs for many years, had practiced  at the same bar with him, and "was  acquainted with the family of the convict. He exhibited much emotion in  pronouncing the sentence* Thc confinement of Bangs carries with it hard  labor in the jail. The miserable man  did not manifest as much feeling in  receiving the sentence as the judge  did in its imposition.  Wilcox followed his conspirator into  the box. Throughout the trying circumstances attending his arrest and  trial he has exhibited an iron nerve.  While listening to the revelations that  meant a long prison sentence he did  not flinch. But when he heard the  words that meant the better portion of  his life in Stoney Mountain hostile the  courage that had supported bim  through the various stages of the case  deserted him. As the judge mentioned  seven years the prisoner burst into  tears. He bent his head forward ;and  wept for several minutes.     It  was   a  Premier Laurier Announces the  Proposed Substitution of the  Electoral Lists Will be Withdrawn  Ottawa, 'June 22.���������Premier Laurier's aiinnuncement to the House this  afternoon that the government had  dropped -Hon. Clifford Sifton's", proposed capture of Manitoba by substituting government' electoral lists for  those rJrepared'^iTnaer* the provincial  law will probably have the effect of  shortening the session by three  months provided the Premier's promise is strictly -adhered to as the  opposition were prepared to fight the  monstrous proposition to the last  ditch. It was a bad call dowu for Mr.  Sifton and a big triumph for Mr.  Borden and his followers.  Even some of the government followers intimated to Sir Wilfrid  Laurier that legislation of this stripe  was more than they could swallow.  But the session is not yet over and Mr.  Sifton may yet be heard from.  * Premier Laurier said the election  law legislation would be of a very  light character, and it would have reference to the Representation Act as  far as New Brunswick was concerned,  to remove all doubts as to the representation being fixed at 13 members.  Some amendments would also be necessary to clause 27 of the act, which  gives the governor-in-council power to  fix the date of nominations in Algoma,  Gasp~e7 Saguinayrdiicoutimi, Burrard  and Yale-Cariboo. Some of the constituencies had been "carved" by the  Redistribution act and legislation will  be needed to carry out the spirit of  these changes. Premier Laurier's use  of the word "carved," like his term  "foreigner" a fow days ago, was a slip  of the tongue. Premier Laurier's announcement is regarded as as intimation that the elections will not take  place this year.  It is reported that the Auditor-  General has decided to hand in his  resignation. He is said to be so disgusted with the number of Treasury  over-rulings against him and the general objections he had to contend with  on the part of the Government, that  he feels he has no alternative but to  resign.  Dominion Day at Arrowhead.  Arrowhead will have a grand celebration on Dominion Day. A com-"  mittee has lieen appointed to look  after all the arrangements and notSi-  ing will be overlooked to make the  day a huge success. The following  were appointed on the committee:���������  XV. R. Reid (chairman), H. K. Livingston (secy-treas.), Messrs. Lightburne,  Campbell, Elliott, Newman,* Himmer-  foult, Donovau, Bull, Hawley, Rev '  R. J. Johnston. Kennedy, Lincoln,  Farmer, Chapman, Boyd, Heffron,  McGee, Capt. McLennan and H. McCarthy.  The programme of sports comprises  log rolling, log birling,' canoe races;  boat races, greasy pole, tub race.ti t-  ing tournament, swimming, jumping,  putting shot, tossing caber, tug of  war, etc.   ,        . "**      ".*"  The Camborne brass band will be ik  attendance.   The celebration will con- .-  elude with a social dance in the town.  luilL . 7 -, -'  Excursions will  be run from Coma-   '  plix and- Beaton and a large number "  of  visitors  are   expected   frorfc these'   -'  and other points. ' '  The  Soap Grafter.  Beware of the grafter, he abounds  in the land. Last week one of the  many struck town and his graft was  soap, just ordinary 25c. soap and tlie  suckers were plenty. The gentleman  grafter would strike one of the drug  stores and purchase a 25c. bar of soap,  he would turn into a room and there  proceed to cut the 25c. bar into smml  square chunks, wrap them carefijRy  in tissue paper and proceed to sell the  same for 15c. each, and the story was  that this same soap that is used every  day. by the people of the city would  remove grease spots from cloMiin;?,  wash the finest silk without injury,  etc. The soap sold readily and out i.t-  a 25c. bar of soap, he would realize  from $10 to .$15. But of, course tliere  are   other  grafters   besides   the soap  nian_and_thAHERALD_will_endeavpr_to   explain their methods in a future issue  Engineer Turns Raving Maniac  G. A. Hall, engineer of the Slocan  City freight train, began whistling  for brakes as he approached Slocan  Junction this morning. The air was  applied and the train stopped. The  conductor asked Hall why he stopped  who replied by saying that he would  get the train through faster than ever  a train went before. . The fireman  jumped from the. cab and said that  Hall was a raving maniac, arid that he  had lieen shovelling coal into the furnace like fury. The engineer was  overpowered and kept in the caboose  until Nelson was reached. . It took  four men to take bim to the police  station as he struggled so desperately.  ���������Vancouver Ledger.  ���������Don't forget that we always* have  fresh fruit at C. B. Hume ������fc Co.'s.  Revelstoke Athletic Association  At an extraordinary general meeting of the Revelstoke Athletic Association held on Monday last, the  following directors were elected :  President���������M. J. O'Brien.  Vice-President���������A. McRae.  Secretary���������G. S. Flindt.  Treasurer���������A. E. Phipps.  Directors���������B. A. Lawson, A. J. McDonell, G. S. McCarter, A. E. Kincaid,'  J. H. Robinson, T. Kilpatrick, and  W. H. Sutherland.  " Committees were appointed to arrange for the erection of a gr.md  stand and the laying out of a jj-niile  race truck and are to report at a  directors meeting to be held in the  city hall at 8 o'clock Friday evening.  Orange Celebration  Arrangements are all completed f oi  the big Orange celebration at Vernon  on July 12th. The C. P. R. will run a  special train from Revelstoke to Vernon and return, tickets $2.70; from  Salmon Arm and return $2.05; Kamloops and return %'i.io. A single fare  for the round trip from. Golden to  Vernon has also been granted. It is  expected there will be a big turnout  from this city,  Public School Closing.  Parents  and friends of   the school  children   are   invited   to   the. closing  exercises to-morrow (Friday) tuoi-niiig  In some of the rooms special work nnd^  exhibits will be shown.  -'.-*-JX ll  j������. -:-:������:������:-:~x������:..:..:..:.*:..:..:������X"X">'>  I Ii M Simpson!  t r,t  n  %<  w  ������������������*������������������������������������������  you   like  moat  now,   dad-  "Don't  fly ?"  Jack Simpson smiled wearily at  the question ot his littlo daughter,  Beatrice, und ������he prattled oir without wailing fo1- nn answer. '"Cause  you never havo any, you know; arrd  there's hardly ever nnylliln' in tiro  cupboard now. I wants some milk  for supper; please, mairuriu, let me  have some milk."  "Xo, no, ilenrlc," snid Mrs. Simpson, a very young nnd handsome-  looking niother; "here, hnve this  piece of broad nnd a drink of water.  Come, there's a good girl; 1 must  take you  oil to  hed now."  DcuWo wns put to bed, nnd when  they woro left nlone in the kitchen  together dearie's father and mother  looked earnestly into each other's  eyes. Then dearie's father pushed a  large knife across the table and held  out   both  his  hands.  "Cut 'em ofT !" he said, hoarsely;  "nobody wants 'em. There's nothing for  'em to do.      Cut  'em  oft!"  "Don't, Jack, don't," sho pleaded;  "work will come and we shrill pull  round all right. -For my sake, do  nothing desperate Jack. Don't give  up  hope;  you  will  get  work."  "And where shall 1 get work ?" he  retorted, bitterly. "They have done  with ine at Fnirlow's, and I've tried  and tried���������Heaven knows how I've  tried ! And I'm getting tired of being told there's nothing for me; I'm  tired of seeing you getting paler nnd  thinner"���������she moved closer to him  und ran her fingers through his  thick brown hair���������"nnd I'm tired of  hearing our little girl ask for things,  little bits o' things, we can't givo  to her. Something will have to be  done." He clenched his fist, savagely. > "Something will have to be  done quickly. I can't understand  flodder; he plays mc on and oil, half  promises,' and then says he can't  ttart anyone for weeks. And ho  smiles when he says it. Smiles just  like Ire did when he gave me a'.weeks  notice with profound regrets, as he  put it, at Fail-low's having no further use for my services. I hate him  when I think of it. Only yesterday  I begged ol" hinr to find me something to do, if only for the sake of  you and the little 'un. He shook  liis head and said he was sorry, and  smiled I Sometimes I think���������why,  what's the matter, Jess ?*'  "Nothing, dear; why do you ask?"  "Vour- cheeks���������they are red ns poppies. They rem incl me of the old  days. Ah, Jess, dear, what a. sad  mistake you made to marry a mere  Workman."  "A very sad mistake indeed," sho  said, as she contradicted the words  witli a kiss.  ���������'Vou might have been Mrs. Who-  icnows-whu," ho went on, half serious,   linli   dialling1.  "I'd rather be Mrs. I-know-who,"  Eire answered, returning his fond  look with i tit crest; and their, timidly  "Jaek, dear, .1 can't bear to see  you looking so .-'wild and reckless as  i-ou did a short time ago. A. littlo  salience will surely bring us into  lhe sunshine again. Think how you  have striven, with my-poor'influence  to lift yourself out of the rut. Why  here's Mr. Bornnby to see you. I  wonder  if  he   brings  good   news."  Hut Mr. liernuby was in. no hurry-,  to disclose news of- any kind whilst  hhe was present, so she left them for  -.\ whilo to themselves. Her departure was evidently a relief to the  visitor. He nervously placed four  -���������shillings on the corner of tho table  and said  that he was sorry he would  it yesterday to Sefton Hoddor, nnd  sought his ndvieo ns to it being  practicable. lie thought it would  bo no use; said 1 might leave tho  drawings for consideration, but felt  sure they would bo ii failure. Of  course, lie thought they would bo no  use.     O,  fool,  fool,  that I was!"  She covered her face with a cry of  astonishment, "Your  ring,     your  wedding ring," ho exclaimed; "where  i.s it 'I"  "I pawned it," sho replied; "we  must not starve. We must mako a  light of it. Don't think it. did not  hurt rrre to part with it, but it can  really inake no difference. I pawned  11 two dnys ago and you havo only  just nol iced. Don't bo angry with  irro, Jack. Leave go my wrists; you  hurt, me."  "Whnt a success for him," bo snid,  gravely, "to havo already removed  the ring. You are right; wo'must  mnko a light  of it."  "Nothing wrong, and nothing .desperate, Jack," sho pleaded.  "Nothing wrong or desperate," ho  promised. Hut tbnro wns au expression in Iris eyes she had never  seen before.     Later she said to him:  "Hovengo is not a game for two,  dear. If it was it would go on and  on without stopping. It is not  even sweet ns they say it is. Promise me you will attempt no hnr-m to  Sefton IToddcr. You look so queer,  Jnek,   I run afraid���������for you 1"  *'I promise," he said.  Hut in his heart ho knew he lied.  ��������� * ��������� ������ tt w  On the.following night he wont out.  about eight o'clock. She kissed  him in the doorway and whispered  again: "NothingWrong, and nothing desperate. Jack," anil- he soIt  emnly answered.: ������"Nothing to bo  ashamed of, Joss." Yet a. tempest  of violence raged within liim tis he  swung down tlio dark, lonely roud.  What his actual purpose was he  could  not himself havo told.  One thing wns uppermost in his  mind���������he must sec Hoddor at once.  And with the four shillings that  Bernaby Iind loft he had picked up  an ugly-looking, second-hand revolver. He fingered this in his pocket  us. he.  went along.      If it  wero not   to  save  all this roar nnd flame and clanging J  stir.      How  terrified  Jess  would  bo  if  Ah, he will soon bo awny now.  Tho furnaces nro empty and tho  bucket, containing many tons of  moltoiFistcel, is being carried ovcr to  tho mould. Sefton Hoddor stands  upon nn iron box about threo foet  from the ground level, and is ready  to givo tho final order to remove the  bucket-plug. Thon     suddenly      ho  looks up nt the chains above and  shouts   with    horror. One  of  tho  sido pivots is bending, breaking.  There is a wild shout from the men  ns they rush for the door, and that  mighty cauldron of hissing, soothing  steel turns over and runs like a fiery  lake on the floor. Swift us somo  bursting dam it darts itu fiery way,  fed deeper by tho swinging bucket.  Sefton Jl odder, looking which wny  to escape, pauses a moment too  long. Liko a flash tho nioial surrounds- the mould ho is on nnd ho  stands, ns it woro. on nn Iron island nmld a lake of white-hot running stool. Above the noire and  confusion ho hears someone screaming '  "Hun  for your lives,"  Hun 1 Yes, but how can he cross  this burning moat ? The heat is  tor-rifle. Ho sees the steel forcing a  channel down to number Ave pit.  which contains water. If it reaches  there���������the thought sots hlni shuddering-. Have thoy all escaped but  him *> Tho heat is scorching, suffocating, nnd it will take hours for  this muss of steel to cool nnd sot���������  hours: why, long hefore that ho will  be literally baked alive. Will none  of thcm come to snve him? No, no;  they will notirisk the explosion until  it i.s too lato. The growing fear of  n horrible death overwhelms him-,,  nnd lie screams with- terror. Then1  someone dashes through thc door,  beats his wny through tho liands  that try to stop him, runs nimbly  up the* foot-ladder and along tho  wide baulks that hold the rails for  thu  crane.  Look, ho is clinging now to the  chain, "Lower," he shouts, and  lower he comes; down, down, until  ho swings ns close to that, terrible  liquid   bed   as   tho    man   ho   is  trying  AbOUt the  ....House  CLAIMS OF THK KITCHEN.  In building a houso tho average individual is much more concerned  about tho parlors, tho reception hall  and tho dining-room thnn with tho  kitchen, which some orro has called  "tho heart of tho houso."  Some of us have recollections of  Ihe old-fnshioned kitchen "ut grandfather's," that nro more or loss  tinged with sentiment., but few want  that kind of a kitchen in their own  houses. The okl-fashionod kitchen  was really the family living-room,  lt was dining-room except on stato  occasions, washroom, uookroom, and  thu caller who ran in for a few minutes' chtit was familiarly mndo at  homo whilo tho work went on uninterruptedly. Tho woman who got liver. Cook in double boiler for at  the meals traveled many extra miles I-enst ton minutes. Add ono. table-  ill tlio course of tho year because of  spoonful  tago of tho prevailing winds in srim-  mor and thus get air and coolness.  Bedrooms on the east sido of a  houso are nearly always hot in summer nnd cold in winter. Put tho  kitchen on tho north or west si  you can; thus you have it cool  summer. Plan the porch so that it  has a pretty outlook, gets tho  breeze, and is not overlooked by tho  street and tho neighbors' window's.  1^  DOMESTIC RECIPES.  Two Sauces���������Custard Bnuco���������A half  pint milk; ono egg; one-quarter cup  sugar. Set over llro and stir till  thick. Chocolnto sauce���������Small cup  sugar, threo tnblespooiifulH buttor  and two ot flour; one pint of boiling  water and half a square of melted  sweet chocolate.      Cook lill thick.  BoullcUcn of Liver.���������Cut oiio-half  pound of liver into thin slices and  boil    gently    for    twenty    minutes;  A CONFUSION OP TONGUES.  Over 5000 Different Languages   in  the World.  Por tho past four months Mr. J.  Collier has been contributing to  Knowledge a series of interesting articles on the struggle for existenco  in sociology, and In tho current  number of that publication ho deals  with the question of languages and  dialects. There arc, he tells us,  over 5000 distinct.languages spoken  amongst men... a fact which will  como ns a surprise to Chauvinistic  Britishers, who Imngino tho English  language is nil but universal ovor  tho whole surfaco of tho globe. But  whilo thoro aro this number of separate languages, a calculating prodigy would bo needed to accurately  compute the number of different dialects In use. In Brazil thero aro  sixty different vocabularies in voguo;  drain and chop fine. Kit a gill of j" *50*ic������ "'? ������*'������-* ��������� 1������WRU������W* is  milk in a double boiler; rub together ��������� brokclJ1 UP fnto ��������������� dWocUi: In Boron, tablespoonful of butter and two I "co, % ,or? ������'rn1 ''"Urccls; whi o in  of flour; stir into tl.o milk and when Au"tf������l**8'a } is f?u,,U ������������������P������������f Mo to  a thick   pasto    is    formed add    lho ; clarify the lingual complexities pre-  vailing.       Generally the number    of  dialects  is  in  inverse  proportion    to  for tho7 sako of Jess and the "little  'un-���������No., no, ho must not think of  that. But he must have his drawings hack at any cost. He almost  felt elated at thc task beforo him.  It.would- bo an easier fight, surely,  than tho fight of tho past few weeks,  the light with those gaunt leaders to  extremes���������hunger" and cold and despair.  Fairlow's''��������� lingo foundry, standing'  iii the valley before him, shines out  in a glow of its own: ranking���������smoke  nnd flnmc and roaring furnaces and  towering chimneys: Hc has heard  they are to cast thc stem frame of  a great ship between half-past nine  and terr. Tlrnt will mean J-Toddcr  superintending, so that he must be  on tho works until n late hour.  "Nothing to be ashamed of, Joss,"  ho had said. But. deep in hrs heart  ho knew  that ho had lied.  IT.  Knowing thc place intimately, it  was an easy matter for Jack Simpson to slip past tho time-house and  into the great works of Fair-low's.  The night wa.s almost pitch dark,  but he knew his way and never faltered. Orr past the dark, closed  warehouses and pattern-shops, over  the bridge and: down the railway,  past huge stacks of coal and iron;  now over a waste-piece of ground  scattered with'., guwit cog-wheels,  ships' anchors, old boilers, cylinders  and the like.  Hist���������someone is coming this Way.  He dives under a -waggan, jumps a  low wall,    and   finds himself    beside  'Forward I" ho roars,  nnd there is the click of levers, the  hiss of steam, and tho rattle of tho  ponderous      crane. "Hold,"      lie  screams, as ho lurches forward,  seizes Hoddor, and clings to him  with wonderful strength. For a  moment it seems as though both  must slip and crash to their doom,  and then, tightly clasped together,  rescuer aird rescued nro swung clear  of tho burning lake, and on into  safety. And the last thing Sefton  11 odder notes ere hc sinks into unconsciousness is a confused babel of  voices, and above them nil someone  loudly clamoring for cheers for  brave Jack Simpson.  tho  wido urea  required  for all  theso  domestic  processes. Sho  generally  had     "sitters"   whom    sho hud    t.o  dodge, and Wns wont to occasionally  express her.sentiments nbout having  I somebody     ctnrnully      "under       hor  Ifeet.*; AA'  Wo don't live in the kitchen ns  much ns wo used to. Even on tho  farm, the laf.t stronghold of tho kitchen ns n. living room, there is a  strong tendency to uso the whole  house nnd confine the kitchen" to its  legitimate*- purposes as a cook room.  Womon realize that a small, convenient kitchen is an economizer of  timo, travel and strength.  In a kitchen twelve feet squnro  there is ample room for the necessary conveniences which the worker  can reach with ease. The chief renson for a roomy kitchen���������the necessity of getting away from a red-hot  stovo in summer, hns boon done  nwny with by the nlmost universal  uso of the gasoline stove, which  throws out little heat, and is out of  commission within five minutes after  it is put out.  Tho  kitchen  should bo on  a    level  fui    chopped   parsley; ono tea-  ,th.c. Intellectual culture of tho jopu-  Ail  salt;  oac-quartcr teaspoon- j    m������{.',"  Taking tho total of languages at  5000, and assuming no moro than  fifty dialectical variations to each,  a total of a quarter of a 'million  dialects is reached. In this confusion of tongues all manner of  NUMBERS AND TENSES;  cases    und   moods,  tones  and inflections strive for predominance,  whilo  spoon:  fui popper; ono teaspoonful onion  juice. When cold, form into balls,  dip in egg and bread crumbs, and  fry in hot fat.  Ono Egg Cookies.���������One cup, each,  of sour milk and shortening; ono  and one-half cups sugar; one-half cup  water; one egg; one level tablespoon  salcralUB;   two  heaping   teaspoonfuls  baking powder sifted in with some modes of utterance dictated by dif-  of the flour. Flavor with cinnamon , ferently modified laryngeal organs  or nutmeg und add a pinch of salt. ' struggle for superiority. ' But din-  Mix ns soft as . they can be rolled j lefts havo now a tendency to de-  out. cre-isc,   moro especially  among  civil-  Lovely Layer Cake.���������"An expert, in ' ized communities where tho facilities  cookery gives tho following recipe, for traveling by railway and stenm-  with careful directions as lo mixing, ! boat mix people up much morc than  which aro as necessary to success as I was ever possible in the days of old,  aro tho ingredients : Cream a quar- ; when intcr-communicntion wns difli-  ter of a cup of butter, add gradual- I cult. Savage and partially civilized  ly ono cup of sugar, thon two well people, as woll as those isolated in  beaten eggs, half a cup of milk, and moro or less inaccessible valleys,  ono and two-thirds cups of flour, from' freo intercourse with their fel-  sifted s-ith two and a half teaspoons . lows, still retain their ancient dia-  of baking powder In cold weather ' lects, but in nearly every country  soften tho butler and warm the J speech is becoming more unifrom,  bowl before beginning to mix cake. | uncl-it is every year loss and loss  Have the flour sifted nnd measured, difficult for the natives of one pro-  butter  tho  cake  tins  with  a    bristle  vince of  tho samo country to under-  with    tho   (lining-room,   its location   brush,     and   sift   over   their  greased  stand the speech of those of another  i iii ������������������    .ii ���������     _   -_     _. .*v' l      ���������_    '    nm>Fi*isin      n       fll-tvt      nt      /Iniii,      4n      L-n/iti + li*\      r^vmrt*1 im  For a week Jack Simpson lay delirious���������a week of groat anxiety nnd  terrible  tension   to  his  wife.       Over  should bo carefully chosen. Not so  near the dining-room' that its heat  nnd odors enter that room, nor so  near a bedroom that the building of  fires or the pounding of steak arc  disturbing. One of tho important  study of prevailing winds will often  enable thc builder to so place tho  windows that n current of air will  carry    tho odors    of cooking out of  through it. A kitchen should have  opposite windows so arranged as to  bo easily lowered from tho top for  just this purpose  Plenty of light is indispensable in  nnd over again had ho gone through [ tho kitchen. In addition to tho  the incidents of that memorable , windows, liglrt is gained by making  night. In his wanderings she learnt j the walls light in color. Oil paint  of tho dark purpose he had brooded ! applied to the plaster on walls and  upon; how he had seen the awful ! ceiling is easily cleaned, and is bet-  position Sefton IToddcr had heen ! ier than kalsomined or papered  placed in; how, at sight of a fellow- I walls. Paper is easily loosened by  creature in such horrible danger,    he'stonni,     and    if used should  be    tho  had come to his normal senses, firm  thc pistol from him, and resolved to  save  the man  who  had  schemed     to  wreck  hi.s   happiness.  ".Jess," he -said, almost tiro first  intelligent words he spoke ns hc  clung to hor in recognition; "I  didn't do it, Jess; thank Heaven, I  didn't do it."  '"Kirslr. dear*;" she said, "you never could have done il; your nature  would not let    vou.      No one knows  surfaco  a  film  of  flour  to  keep     the, province,  cako from sticking. Put the soften-j And just as "dialects aro decreasing  ed butter in thn warm bowl and bent so are languages becoming reduced  with tho slittod spoon until it. is , in number. French is driving.back  creamy; thia allows n perfect, blond- j nil but one of the languages spoken  ing with tho sugar, which should be on .its frontiers. Fnglish is over-  added whilo you beat' constantly. !mastering Scotch, Welsh and Irish,  Whon tho butter and sugar is white, as it has already extinguished Cor-  and creamy, sift in "a few spoonfuls nish. In tho Southern Tyi'ol Gcr-  of flour, then add the eggs and boat manic dialects are retreating beforo  the  houso  instead  of  diffusing   them '; energetically. Pour   in   the milk   'Italian.     On tho bunks of tho Volga  sift tho flour and baking powder, the Ural-Atnic languages arc disap-  Put the batter immediately into the pearing before Russian; in Posen  oiled tins, scraping- every particle Polish yields to Gorman; while the  from tho bowl with a palette, knife islets of German speech in Bohemia  and beforo setting-the cake in the���������melt in Czech. And so the battle  oven level" it slightly, making it pf speech goes on steadily,' and na-  somowhat higher at tho sides than' turally until a century hence there  in tho centre. This makes a cake will probably be loft very little-moro  level, ns it is always sure to rise a than four world-wide languages to  littlo higher in tho center. Never light out their battle, "in , Central  scrape batter from thc knife on the ' Europe German will reign supreme,  edge of tho pan; if you do, the cake English. will lord it ovor tho North  wiTl not rise on that side. In fif-j American Continent, Australasia  teen or twenty minutes tho cako and a largo part of Africa. Spanish  should   bi   perfectly  baked  oiled paper in tile pattern, which  not only looks well, but which, if  revarnishod after the first washing,  can  bo cleaned several times.  A wainscoting of Georgia pine on  thc side walls to a height of four or  live feet is better than mop-boards  and plaster, especially whoro tliere  nre children. For- the floor, there is  nothing better than pino covered  with linoleum. Tho hardwood floor  is   trying  to  many   women,     because  but ns nnd thc doctor thnt you were i it is like walking on pavement,  pro-  so cruelly tempted.      And we are nil i ducing  a jar  on  the  spine  which    i.s  the casting-shop,  which seems to  re- j to  for-pet  that.      Let us  start    now (tiring.      The linoleum i.s elastic.-and  vel  in the.hum and  throb nnd    glow i.and never refer to it again." j does   away   with   this  jar.        Though  of the night's wo'rk. About twelve | "Daddy," cried Miss Beatrice Sim-jit i*r expensive il. i.s durable, wears  feet from tho ground there are largo ; pson running to his bedside, "v.hy , well, lookn well, and is easily clean-  gaps with iron bara across to take'don't you get bolter? There's such ! ed. The pattern'of tho genuine Blithe place-of ,   windows.      lie "climbs'a lot of i.ice digs  waiting for you." ��������� oleum goes clear  through the fabric,  liOt be bringing any more "relief from   upon a heap of scrap-metal and peers j    "Yes,"   soid   her  mother,   -'and     T i and thereforo does not wear off.  the club,     "it  had" boen  stopped     at J through ono of these'.      It  is a fam-jhave ������  letter  lo  read  when  you  arc!     Tho  iron  arrd  zink  sink has    been  lhe  last,  meeting.       Couldn't   sav   nsiiliar    seen*    .to     him���������the long shop;strong enough." ��������� eliminated     from   tho up-to-date kit  ing. Couldn t say as  (o how hi.s mates had voted against  lhe small weekly subscription - they  nnd boon giving. Couldn't say that  !.e liked the job of carrying such dis-  ���������*. green-ble news. Could say as how  ���������l..-y was all sorry, nnd that they  -.oped he would soon get. another  ;-l:icc. Could say as how it wa.s no  irs-v- trying Hoddor. Could also sny  i:s how Iloddcr wa.s slow, brrt he  1=^*^n~^'!^ci"an(i-aHc^vi!S1=rcunnirrg;=-=rtnd-  ���������:u:<ly Jack Simpson hnd not forte*, u-n that lo, .i mere .sub-foreman,  (,:;<(' carriud off tho lovely Jessie IIe-  li'.'i from under his very manager's  note. t'ouid .say us how it. was a  \ery r.asly, raw evening for anyone  to be out. and ihat ho wished him  a \e-.y good-night.  And so, when she came in. sho  ioding   over  with   its  earthen  floor littered    with j  mouldingrjboxes and     tools       and :  strange machines. [  Here  men  nro  busy     shaping     the '  pliable     clay    into      many    fantastic J  "If it is good news." he said, with  l feeble smile. "I've the stu-nglh of  i Ci.-.nt now."  "Tt    i.s    is.   long   letter,"  she soid,  'and   tho  rir.ctor's   order:-   r.re  strict.  chon,    and  in  its  whito  enameled   one,  sion   at   one end,   on   which   to    place  tii.i   difhes   when  rinsed   and     wiped.  Willi  hot and  cold   wntcr  to   bo    had  at    the     turn   of   a   faucet,  or even  HINTS TO HOUSEKEEPERS.  Nutmegs should bc kept out of tho  reach of children. Thoy aro a deadly poison, ns dangerous as carbolic  acid or-ammonia. Curiously, many  children seem fond ot them. A case  is on record where an 8-year-old boy  died in great agony after chewing  two  nutmegs.  Children often ' havo curiously abnormal appetites, ns witness the  craving -of thc schoolgirl for chalk  and si a to pencils. Things that arc  deleterious should bo rarcfully kept  out    of     their   way. A child old  enough to  know  better  once nto   so  much camphor gum ("because it felt  so  funnv  in  her teeth."   sho explain-  no up-Lo-ciaie ������>t--'0[1)  tha-t sh0 wns ������mde very  ill and  place stands    the ,   > sil.ec dislikcd  the odor    of  b,   with   arr  oxteri-.  will dominate South America, whilo  Bussiun or soino such rich Slavonian dialect will blend the'raccs of  eastern Europe and central Asia  into  lingual  harmony.       '   -  J r ������������������  JAPAN'S WAE TOOLS.  Eemarkable Appliances for Fighting in the Dark.  It  is   evident     tliat  tho  Japanese  arc making uso of every modern contrivance  in   existence   to   obtain  per-  ! feet    efficiency   in    thoir   navy    and  army.  Wc have heard how Admiral Togo  utilized   wireless   telegraphy   on   several   occasions,   nnd   particularly    at ; il ,-    .-  , . ,   ,, . .^  the   terrible  bombardment  which    hc I these and mingles wrth thp assembly  inflicted  on  Tort  Arthur  on ' March ' of oll!crs ���������!*������ nro.there on the same  10.     Wc now learn thut the Jnpan-  enmphor.  Equal parts of ammonia and spirits of turpentine will lake puint out  ,, . .of  clothing no  mailer- how  dry  and  shapes;   there.-fierce, rough-hiiift fires; But  us drier" contents nre thot Fair- ( at     the     turn    ol    a   faucet,   or  e\on   har(\  it  ,nay be.      Saturate tho spot  are baking them dr.y in  readiness to;iow*s wish io buy your new    process , from a reservoir on  the stovo w illiiu j r nvor j  tjln'cs limi then .wash out   in  receive   the   molten  steel.      There   is I and   the    pricc  ihey  offer  is  ii.1.500. j arm's  length,   dishwashing  is     mado  *-  thu  dull   third  of hammers  falling on I They  also  wish  to  know  if yon    will , easy.  sand ancl dirt, and the shriller rat-j undertake to put it into operation; A y'me covered table or shelf is n  tiri^o^metals-^irv^confricfc^w-heEc^^the^aiid-i-irii. ii_n_t_tlu:ir American works ;_convcnrV*nco tho^ housekeeper will rip-  castings  are being cleaned.      In    thoTat a  salary of "  She panned. ] prccialn, "especially  ifrit���������is~ provided  centre of the shop a vast pit shows] "Don't kill me wiih kindness/' he j with drawers for spices, utensils,  the  upper  moulded  portions  of     thc! raid. | towels,  etc.     A marble slab  for rrse  stem for n mighty ship. At the! "Big boats goto 'Merira.*' inter-; in pastry-making is something the  far end the furnace's ronr like raven- ; rrrpled Miss Beatrice, with the usual ; cook seldom gets, but which she recoils beasts as they are fed by ton , alertness of ��������� young eyes and young Ikon.-, as indispensable dftcr she has  nfter ton  of raw ores ond metals hy ! cars. - i onro  used  it.  niBn  striiiped  to  tho waist. j     "Tho  letter,"  went  on  Mrs.   Kirn;>-'    The  height-of    the  stove,   the  sink  Further on, 'across a platform, i son, "ir. signed by Si-flon I [odder,  round Jack si ill brooding over his above nnd past tho furnaces, i.s the j Ho deeply regrets, and i������ full of  ivropc.'. wiih a new light illnminat- 1 oflice of the manager. Sefton Hod- j gratitude lo yon for so nobly saving  ing thi*ir cause,  and  wandering near-I der.       He  has  just   como  out,   across ; iijs  life. He snyr. you   wmild   haw  rr .n.-M  ilerj^r  "I rtr  Hodd.  fore   v  Her  ng.irri.  mo  i o  u I.IOU t  Ihen.'"  **Of .  cr on'*t  have I  U >:; ���������  his: !.:"?  ha I  liis  ; and the table should be adjusted to  : th<- h'-ight of the woman who is to  i work at them. Backaches nro  bought on by working over a table  'or stove that is too low. A high  ; stool on which tho worker may sit  int.-'her   table or  sink  and   bo.     raised  i>u  solae  uriirrk'd,  attentions brr-  Uid   he   ever  turned into poppies  ." s:he said, "hn asked  irrirr. 1 told you all  yoir   mnde  light  or"     it  ivr towards the abyss of j thc platform and down the gang-j been justified in leaving him to hid  "Jess," he said, eagerly, j way. He puts on n pair of blue ' fate, nnd he can never sufliciirr.tly rc-  '(*    you    felling me.     that i glusscs  and  looks  into  these  roaring ! ward   vou."  'furnaces; Uiom blows a whistle, Aj "Poor 1 fodder. For n moment, | high enough above either-to work  monstrous overhead crnne rattles j Joss, for just the flash of a moment, j with case is n convenience.;worth  along just under the roof nnd lowers jt loapi'with exultation when I sav/ j moro than the rocking-chair that  an enormous bucket-shaped cauldron : dim doomed; my mind swung like a ! newspapers writers insist upon as  beneath the level of the furnace top.'I pendulum between evil and good;''essential to tho cook's comfort.  Another .whistlo, scarcely heard ] then���������liut there, wo nil have n. glor-! " Jn cool weather a cooling-box out-  above thft thud of hammers, and a j jous impulso sometimes! And to | side a window will save many trips  stream'of molten stec-I is rushing in- think, Jess, that this moans iv new ! down cellar. This is only a. box fit-  to- that gigantic bucket. A dozen start for us���������a fresh" start im a new  workmen    .prepare   with   long     iron j country."  bars to steady     It.       None of    that i    They     were    silent  for  n.  moment,  white-hot  liquid  .stream  must escape   and   then   they   laughed   quietly     loam! strike anything damp or else������������������ j gethor.      Miss Beatrice  was  holding  Sefton     Hoddcc,     sharply  outlined j the    kitten up    by its paws in      thi-.  corner, and saying :��������� "'Tend to ine,  puss, 'cause you are going to 'Heri-  ca, you know. Vou will have to  cross the sea in a big, big boat.  Now, how long, link yoir, Will it  take to pack our lings V"���������London  Tit-1.'ils.  ���������������������������::.e," he said, "and it nov-  ccurrcd to me that it might  11,: clicd him seriously. ? Besides  over five years- ago, und yet.  Holy, morose nature would per-  Jiovor forget. Jess"���������he waved  :;rm   vaguely  round the almost  imply rocm���������"Jess, can this bo a  ���������'���������J.:.'.i.'.c.\.e  scherse   of  revenge ?"  Slie nodded her head, whispering,  '���������I'm !A:ro of it. 1 felt Euro of it  trom the first," uud his eyes blazed  up   With   thc  desire   to   strike   back.  "J'evongc," he said slowly, "is n  game for two. How blind I have  been ! I ��������� might huve known. Yorr  know. Jc������:s. Vou knew, nnd yet you  let mc go to him and plead for your  rake and the little 'nn. Knowing  thi.s, you  let me go."  "Our need was no great," sho an-  Kwered.  "And I." he went on, "have entrusted r.'im with iny one groat hope���������  n secret even from you, Jess. I had  nn idea, for a patent process that  wight bn worth thousands to Fair-  low's.      In  our extremity I   tomddctl  against the' blinding glare of the  molten steel, smiles grimly as the  sparks fall in brilliant showers  round hrm, and littlo thinks thnt nt  the moment ho forms a vivid human  target. For Jack Simpson, black  hatred in his heart, is glancing  along tho barrel of hi.s revolver,  with his flng������r trembling on the  trigger and hi.s soul trembling on  the verge of that awful precipice,  murder ! An almost uncontrollable  passion to end things then nnd thero  takes possession of hiin. Still, better* to wait a little whilo, and thon  ���������Uro top entrance, nnd face to face  in his oflice. Tho drawings nre there.  Who c������n giie.si* what card IToddcr  will play when fneed with a climax?  Best to'come armed, nny way. And  if the pistol has to bo used, why,  whnt a feeble spark it will be amidst  ���������-��������� -f-  Mr. Plane (who is fond of dogs)���������  Miss Waite, don't, yoir think yorr  ought to have nn intelligent animal  about the house that would    protect  you   and    Miss     Wnito��������� Oh,     Mr.  Plane I   This  is  so  sudden  Mrs. Simple New ley wed���������I want  yon to send around a gallon of midnight oil. Grocer���������Midnight, oil ?  Never- heard of it. Mrs. Simple New-  le.vwod���������Why, I'm sure that's tho  kind my husband's mother said he  always  burned.  KhI into thc.lower sa������h on the outside of n window, witli a shelf or  two in it if needed. The lower sash  is raised to put things in. then lowered. Holes in the back and covered 'with .mosquito net nerve, tor ventilation, or the whole back of the  hox-inAy bc made of wiro netting.  Iron pots nnd kettles,' copper teakettles, and other heavy und cumbersome, .utensils should' bn repliiccd  by granite nnd agate Ware. There  is no sense In lifting pounds, dully,  where ounces would suffice.  A drop shelf'against, the . wall is  handy. Hinged to thn wall and  furnished with a '���������ecure prop, it  comes in piny marry times.  If a woodbox is ncces&ary have it  fitted Into thc wall between kitchen  and woodshed, with hinged covers  on each sldo so It can be filled from  tho outsido. A lot of dirt and  "tracking"   is  obviated.  Something often (almost universally)   overlooked  in  tlie  planning  of  a  house is to locate the.bedrooms nnd   shn.'n't   set  their windows to on to take advnn- 'down, sir.  soapsuds.  Improve lho first fine days by giving the bedding n good airing on 'the  line The sun purifies blankets and  quilts, raising the pile on the first"  and enlivening thc cotton in tho  latter. ���������  One of the "spring jobs" the house  wife drendn' is thc frying and packing down of tho sausage and hams  for* summer consumption. To avoid  having to treat .tho hams in this  manner mako covers of heavy cotton, sewing tho hams into them  tightly,- and then whitewash the outsido. ' Hung in a cool cellar or a  dry dark granary thoy aro. sufo'from  flies.  ��������� -���������������-��������� ;  ALL THE SAME TO Hint.  A man caiied upon a lawyer* the  other day and announced that "his  rich brother hnd .drawn-up n' will  and   died,   and   that������������������"  "Ah ! T seo." interrupted the law-  vor; ���������'and you'wn'nt mo to get. it set.  aside ?; Very well, sir; we'll -plead  insanity."  "Oh, no���������ho wasn't insane. Voii  see,  the will leaves everything  to���������"  "To his second wife, or some' charity or college. Have no I'enr. irry  dear -sir. I can do lho business  nicely. We'll plcnd undue influence."  "But  I   influenced   him   myself."  "Ah! thai.-niters the case ������������������ somewhat: but. I'll prove to the jury that  ho? wits afllictcd with softening of  thn brain."  "No,  pray don't do thut !"  "Brrt I must, and shall, invalidate  tli" will."  "Then J slmll have to find a lawyer who can't for it's drawn up in  iny favor, nnd I want, to bent the  other heirs."  "Ah 1   certainly.   That,  entirely   alters   lho  case.       Vour   brother    was  sane,  sensible, and  in  perfect health,  and  nil     tho   lawyers  in  the     world  nsido    that will !      Sit  PRESENTED^ TEE EIW  A "LEVEE AT ONE OF 'VHE H.0"5"V  AL PALACES.  The Procedure to Bo Observed Told  Ey One Who Has Boon  Presented.  A command (for this is what on  "invitation" emanating from the  Lord Chamberlain's office umounta  to) to attend a Lovoo at St. Jaiuos'  or Buckingham Pulnco is apt to occasion a conflict of emotions in tho  henrt of thc recipient.  Mingled with tho fooling of gratl-  Itcation at tho honor thus dono him.  is (at any rale, in the crisc of thoso  who have never been present at such  functions hereto) orre of distinct uneasiness on account of his ignoranco  of tlio procedure to bo observed on  tho momentous occasion.  Disquieting visions of being sum*  marily consigned to the deepest dungeon in tho Tower of London In con-  r?cquonco of his Inexperience leading  him to violato Court etiquette float before him. Ho wonders what is tho correct stylo of  dress, nnd whether he should shako  liands affably or prostrate himsclfon  his knees when ho fs ushered Into-  the presenco of tho Sovereign.  Some weeks in advance of the dato  appointed for the function a notice  is published in the London Gazette  directing those desirous of attending  lo forward their names either to  thc Lord Chamberlain or (in the  case of naval and military ollieers,  or' occupants of appointments undo  Government, to .tho heads of .their  respective - Departments) to bo ap>-  proved or by him,-1'  If tlio credentials of tho applicant  aro considered sutiBfoctory a presentation card is sont him in due course  WITH REGARD TO COSTUME,  it mny bc mentioned that, whilo  naval and military ollieers, with  members of the diplomatic and consular services, wear their uniforms,  other gentlemen appear in ' " Court  dross. This consists of black velvet  ta'il coat, kneo breeches, silk stockings, cocked hat, and "sword.'. It is  generally hired for the occasion  from a costumier at a charge ol a  couple of guineas. -  Just as lessons in Court etiqucttu  arc given to ladies in most places  whero deportment is taught nowadays so may tho stonier sex obtain  instruction in the ceremony, tnking  place ut Levees. It is a very good  thing .to place oneself in the hands  of a qualified tutor, if only to learn  the proper manner of entering tho  Throne-room  and making a bow..  A circumstance with which a man  is likely to bo struck on attending a  Levee for tho first time is tho number of ollicials posted about thc various rooms. Indeed, they uro everywhere, .. swarming round doorways',  and lining staircases and corridors;  in fact, it is almost impossible- to  tako a stop without 'brushing-' up  against, some gorgeously arrayed individual.  As norro of thoso aro labelled*' in  any way, it is a lrtllo dillrcult for  the flurried novice to tell -whether  the splendid personage on" whoso *  corns hn has unwittingly trodden .is  .a member of the Government or  merely     - '  " "A ROYAL FOOTMAN. *  The amount of gold Tncc worn iss '  no safe guide, for a Cabinet Minister is. not half so smart in-appearance as a State bul Ier. Sometimes  .indeed, a. visitor will insist ou bowing profoundly to ono of those latter, under the. impression that ho is  a highly important member- of ' tho  Royal Household.  The hour appointed for a Leyce is,-  usually     12  -o'clock noon.      Aj*nic'd,  with his card of   presentation, ':' the  holder drives up to Buckiirghiim^ral- ���������  ncc and finds a detachment of    Yeomen     of   the Guard  on  duty at' the  main entrance.      Hc passes   through  esc navy is equipped with a remark  able system of sound signaling,  which has ulready bcon of immense  use.  This apparatus was furnished to  them b.v Air. C. E. Ivelwny, a naval  engineer of London, who has supplied the public with tho following  details  of the  invention :  The system enables a ship to move  safely   'on     ils     objective     through  darkness, dense���������fog,_or_blinding.  snow, nrrd it. has been used in np-  pronching Port Arthur under all  theso  conditions.  Any unseen object or vessel can  be sofely -reached (or avoided) in  darkness by the uso of the 'locnter'"  which measures sound and indicates  to the listener tho distance of any  whistle, siren, heat of a screw, or  roll of water on a beach, besides the  direction in  whicli the sound lies.      '  Thn navigator is called to the receiver by .'a-bell, 'which records the  receipt of sounds which, to the unaided car,..would be inaudible., A  special watch. is ...set. ucring on the  ringing of the instrument, and s������  soon as tho sound becomes audible  in the machine, the watch is stopped  and tbo. distance is shown without  calculation. Uy this -inenns rro vessel can trteal awny \Vith lights out  without,  giving  warning.  The system is bused on the velocity of' sound carried by tho ITert"v  zinn  waves.  .'..''r~���������--}���������-���������- ���������'"'.'  ������������������'Employer :���������"I have noticed. Mr.  TiniKorr, that you, of all the clerks,"-  scorn to put your whole life nnd soul  irito your .work; Unit no detail is  too small to escape: your critical  attention, iro hours too long to  cause you to repine." Clerk (joyfully) :���������"Ves, sir." .Employer:���������  "And so, Mr. Timsoii, I run forced  to discharge you.nl once. It is  sueh chaps as you'that go out . and  start rival establishments after, they  hnvo got the whole thing dowii  pat-"    " ___ _':  "I don't kuow'wlrat I wont," said  n, dyspeptic customer, after going  three times through the bill of faro.  "I can't eut more than about two  mouthfulo." "You might' try a  couple of .our mutton-chops,, sir,"  quietly suggested the waiter.  errand  an himself."  If he finds an acquaintance nmong  them, so much tho better,-ns he can  fill in the interval of waiting by1''a,  little subdued conversation. i",y de-'  grces ho. will;note that, tho sai^oiv.  into which the throng hns been, "us*  hered is gradually .thinning .. out  (members of the"Diplomatic. Corps  taking precedence, of everyone else),  and at lnst'liis own turn comes to  join lho group which an official signals to leave thc room for the Tre-  seiico^chamber "beyond:   ��������� This is the supreme moment. With  his curd clutched tightly in his hand  he takes his place in tho little procession, and, with a heartfelt prayer  that ho will get through without  committing any gross solecism,  walks slowly ulong a corridor guarded  by  Gcutlcmen-at-Ai-iiv*.  ON THE THRESHOLD  of the Throne-room tho presentation  card is handed to an official stationed there for thc purpose. It is then  delivered to tho Lord Chamberlain,  who calls out tho name inscribed on  it. As each namo is pronounced,  the owner files past n raised dais,  on which st.md.s the King, and bows.  The salutation is returned, and tho  presentation has then been effected,  tho actual ceremony lasting but the  fraction  of  a  second.  Formerly, when a subject had been  presented at a Lovoo he wns ablo to  tell his admiring friends that he had  shaken hands with thc King. Nowadays this distinction is no longer  grant od, tho only recognition vouchsafed being a formal  bow.  Presentation, however, htill carries  wilh il certain privileges. For ono  thing, it. confers on the subject thus  honored air mcr-oased soeiul status;  for another, it gives liim a claim,  when travollidrt o~n the Continent, to  attend any foreign Court under the  auspices "of his own ambassador.���������  Pearson's Weekly.   A  "Is that lhe new girl?" "Ves."  "How long is "sho going to slay ?"  "Well, I'm going to try lo keep hor  until defccrt comes on. brrt I'm  nfruid she'll quit nfter lho ihir.l  course."  A man is r.c\er more glnd to seo  his wifo than upon her ret urn from  a shopping lour during which he remained nt home to umuie the baby.  i'&*i~*S"s**'g*^ssff'^^ A  A DYING PROMISE  ���������������R,   THE   HISSING  WILL_  Ih  e*������M���������e������������������������oaa��������� ������>*oo������s ���������o������oo������08ca������������*98a������*������.���������������  iM������  CHAPTER IX.���������(Continued.)  Then sho turnod, delicately, flushed  with a pleasant excitement and ran  with a springing step in from tho  frosty nir, singing somo snatch of  song in tho glow kindled by this  passing glimpso of unothor kind of  life. A long dormant something  woke within hcr under tho spell of  the lady's gracious presence; hcr  voice, her faco, her smile sot many  currents astir in hcr half-petrified,  half-crushed nature. It was wonderful to Jessie that she should at  onco havo detected her loneliness,  nut thn loneliness natural to a  young crenturo boroft of kindred and  ..friends, but that moro invincible  lonellnesp of ono who lives among  uncongenial nnd unsympathetic natures. Even Philip had never scon  this: Philip, with all his tenderness,  held her but a slight, mindless, colorless creature.  "And , to , think," : mourned Mrs.  Plummor,, "thnt tho parlor should  havo been all littered up, with' your  painting messes���������and the. smell too.  ns ff tho houso wns. heihg'done up���������  Tor company  to see."  "Miss Lonsdale paints horsolf.  cousin," Jossie replied."gently. "I  don't thlr.k sho minded It; Fleas**  let mo do a littlo more now tho  Light In good. I will make all tidy  by  dinner-time."  "To be sure, Jessie, I'm not one  to go against nry own flesh nnd  blood," continued Mrs. Plummor, "in  a rosignod voice; "and if you nro to  ,bo nn officer's lndy, tidy ways of  plain folk can't be expected of yo"  Rut 'tis a pity. Many d time I'vo  spoke to your poor mother ���������.again**:  the way you was bred up. never to  soil  a  hand. And  I  always,   told  your pom* father tho day ..would  como he'd rercnt it," Brrt* I might  as  woll  havo  talked  to  that cut."  S'ohnstopol. whom Mrs. .Plummer  ���������equally disliked and feared, wns  " not the only waif? from tho mill.rthn*-.  found refuge beneath her hospitable  roof.������������������-������������������'������������������':��������� It chanced thnt she needed  both n dairy woman nnd acow-mnn  ���������soon after Mr. Mcado's death, and  sot hor heart upon Sarah, tho maid,  nnd Abraham ,Bush. tho miller'������  man. Ono obstacle prevented hor  from engaging fhom: they woro not.  ninrricd, ��������� and thc Redwood's cowman nnd dnirj'^'oman had always  ���������hitherto been man and wifo. After  non'e refection, she cop*mnndod 'hor  hus'-nnd to open nogotin.fons with'  Abrnhnm. and nt n certain stnere to  inform ,hini thnt his bachelor condition -was. is bar to- tho.office Af  the - samo time sho broke pround  with Sarah and lamented thnt it'  wns. Impossible' to como ' to terms  with a woman who had no husband.  "Vou never pavo a thoutrht to  worrying. I suppose, Sarah," she  fiafd  nt.  this  singe.  "I rover encourntred nobody while  poor Misses wns alivo," Sarah replied; "hut to bo sure, a lorn ooman  Is lonesoiro when getting in yenrs.  It's like this. Miss Plummer, I've  had ray own way th is five and : forty  year,     nnd that's      pretty    nieh  so much hs anybody hev a right  to."  "To bn suro, Sarah." assented  Mrs. Plummer, "you've hnd moro  liberty than a woman ought to,  and It is time you began to think  of doing for some man going to rack  and ruin for want of a wife: you  -don't know any steady widower-  man who might be looking after  you now, do you ?"  "I knows two or three looking after the .'bit of w-ago.I've a put by,"  Sarah replied, thoughtfully; "ain't a  gwino to hov' they, not as -I know-  on."  "AbrahhnrBush" has,money of his  own," suggested -Mrs. Plunimor, cautiously.  "Vory like; ho's a near ono is  Abrn'tn. Vino "wonthor for gairdens.  Miss" Pluinmcr~ain't��������� it~?"    Mrs. Plummor then put a similar  question to Abraham.  "Ay,   I've   thought    o' matrimony  many   a   tlmo."     Abraham .   replied.  "I'vo alwuys a thought    bettor    of  it."  "You'll bo getting in yoars, Abra-  "and  ham,"    Mrs    Plummer   urged,  you'll find tho want  of a wife."  "I'vo a vound it this vlfty year,"  returned Abrnhnm, '.'and I'vo vound  tho best salt of a want. It's like  this yor, mum. Matcrlmony is tor-  blo easy to vail into, but t's terblo  hard to vail out of."  "A nice, steady, hard-working woman with a bit of monoy put by,  Abraham, would bo tho making of a  man like you."  "I dunno as anybody'd hno mo,"  Abraham replied, iu a relenting  wny; "but thoro, I ncod so well look  roiwd. Miss Plummer."  "Look at Sarah," suggested Mrs.  Plummer.  "Many's tho timo I'vo looked at  she," said Abraham; "a near one is  Sarow."  "And such a dairy-woman I" sighed Mrs. Plummor. "Well,: good evening, Bush and if you should hoar of  a married couple without encumbrance, you'll lot us know."  "Yes, I'll let ye know, mam."  Tho-consequence    was    that  ..one  evening  Abraham  lounged "into    the  Stillbrooke Mill  kitchen,   just .before  tho     auction   ; took    place,   and sat  Uhoughtfully staring    at tho (iro     in  ; silence  for somo ��������� moments.       Sarah  sat  at.'tha  other  sido'of tho hearth  near the window with some   neodle-  work and wondered, as sho hnd wondered for tho last tou years,  if Abraham     was   coming  to. tho    point.  Abraham  wondered    on his part,  as  ho .had  wondered    for the last     ten  .years on    similar    occasions,  if    hc  ] should     succcod     in  coming  to     tho  I point.      At last,  with a mighty    ef-  j fort which made his very "bones ache,  {ho    uttered   the following  pregnant  > words :  "I reckon!! hain't much of a. ono  for marryen."  "Moro boin't I, Abram," retorted  Sarah/promptly.     ���������  Ho wns foiled, and began to wonder how many moro years would  pnss by beforo ho would again be  ablo to open.a parallel of such importance. Tho clock ticked on for  somo minutes, making a sort of  rhythm with Sarah's clicking nccdlo;  Abraham scratched his head and  moved uneasily in his chair, till at  last ho camo out with, "Thoro aint  no particular harm in materimony  as.I'knows on, Sarow."  "'Tis well enough- for somo volk,"  Sarah  admitted,  guardedly.   .  "'Tis hworle in the" Biblo that two  is better than one," "contended Abraham, after another perplexed five  minutes  of silence. ,  "Suro enough," ' sho replied, "I'd  sonnor hno two.' cows than one if  they was giv* mo."  "Lord-ha massy I" groaned Abraham, within himself," "I shan't get  drough with this in a week o' Sundays. Who'd a thought tho ooman  was that dunch, and had such a  power of words insido her V"   *  "I'vo always a said." ho continued, "when I marries I shall hao a  ooman by tho name o' Sarow to go  long  with  Abram   liko  the  Bible."  "Hov ye nofw ? Well there's 'a  plenty of  Sarows  to hev."  "Suro^-onough, there's a many  Sairows, but thoy bnint all up to  dairy-work,"  continued -Abraham.  "I 'lows thoy baint. Abram," returned Sarah, with an air of grim  abstraction, "Sarow Cooko now,  she caint so much as skim a pan o'  milk, no, scuso. Poor missus used  to hev her whon I had that fever,  you minds. Protty nigh drovo her  crazy, Sarow did."  "1 mod so well go drough with 't,  now I've began," thoucht Abraham  to himselft "but darned if I evor  asks another .ooman to many me,  after this yor." He cudgelled -his  brains '.'in silence for. some niiautes,  with his hands thrust into his pockets, his -logs'stretched but straight  toward tho fire, and; his oyos contemplating his boots,: which woro  pov.'dored-with-fino-meal-liko- ali-his  garments, his. hair, and his faco.  oyer which his hat was finiily ram-  mod for the double purpose of concealing his blushos und giving him a  rosoluto air.  Sarah, a wholesome, pleasant-  faced woman with ruddy chocks and  Indescribable Pains  Stone in Bladder.  An Exceptionally Severe Case in Which a  Helpless Sufferer Was Restored by  Dr. Chase's Kidney Liver   PHI&  Gravel or stone in bladder is  about tho most painful' ailment that  evor afflicted mankind. It is J tho  result of deranged kidnojs, the uric  -acid forming into hard substances,  which lodge in the kidneys and blad-  tlor". ..This horrible disease is prevented and cured hy Br. Chase's  Kidney-Liver Pills.  Mr. Daniel Brown, English Itiver,  Ont,, writes :���������"For thrcn years I  Kufierod from urinary troubles, partaking of the nattiro of stono in the  bladder or gravel, aad the pain  which I emiurod can '.scarcely bo des-  ��������� crlbed. ".'���������I was imablo to do any  work, ami frequently discharged  blood. Though I.sp^nt'hundreds of  dollnrs : in- doctors' bills I received  ni) rolicf, nnd at lcs!. decided that, I  would never bo ah'J to work again.  "���������Whilo'in this r-yfi(* tion I was advised to Hi/ Bv. -Jhattoin' Kiduey-  Liver Pills 'ml though I had. no  faith let  thttm' or it, anything olio I  decided -to givo then*, a fair trial.  After using 0116 box I felt a decided  change for thc better, and after taking fivo: boxes I feel liko a new niun.  I am entirely out of pain, and have  no rnoro discharge of blood. I can-  honestly.'", recommend".' Dr. Chase's  Kidney-Liver Pills to any fellow sufferer, and will cheerfully verify this  statement';to anyone writing mc."  Mr. W. Boiven", Postmaster and  station ngent" at English Rivor,  Out., writes :���������-"I huve interviewed  Mr.. Daniel Brown of this place' in  regard to his long illness and cure,  and hereby certify that thc ".testimonial  as given by liim  is ���������mrrcct."  Dr. Ohase's Itidrrey-Livoi* I'ills. one  pill a dose. 'Jii cents n'box. at all  dealers, or Ednisnson, Utiles & Co.,  Toronto. 'I'o protect, you against  initiations the portrait and signature of Ih*. A. W. Chaso, tho famous  receipt book author, are on every  box.  strong, black hair tinged with gray,  stitched diligently on wilh nn imperturbable  face.  "Mnssy mo I" she thought Id hnr-  self, "anybody mod rrewst so well  bo mado lovo to by a owl. Why  cain't tho wold dunderhead up and  say 'Will yc hao mo, Sarow ?' and  ha' dono wi'  't ?"  "Sarow," continued Abrnhnm, solemnly, "mo and you's kop company  together  tlris  vivteon year."  "Anybody must hao somobody to  wnlk with," returned Sarah, as if to  exculpate herself from tho chnrgo.  "You bnint much to look at, to bo  suro."  "I'vo a hundred and vivty pound  ln  bank I"  ho added, doggedly.  "Hov yo ���������>"  "Darn it nil. Sarow." crlsd Ahra-  hain, goaded to dosperation. "What-  ever's tho good o' wiverin about  liko this yer ? Woll yo hao 1110 or  wunt yo V"  "Now you talk senso, Abram," replied Sarah, Judicially. "I dunno  ns I'm ono fur marron, though. A  man do mako such a litter stabbling  about house*, smoking and wanting  vittles all day long. I'vo. kop clear  o' the mon this vivo and vorty year,  and I done well enough."  "Woll, thoro I if you wont hao mc,  Miss : Plummer wunt hno you. I  dunno as you're mnn enough fur tho  place, a ter all, Sarow. Whoever  takes on wuld master's mill, must  hao a man I reckon," ho added, reflectively. "I never was much fur  matcrimony nioself. I've tried zinglo-  ness this vivty year, tind I never  had no-vault to vlnd wi't. You can  got out o' singleness, but once into  uiatorimony there you must bide."  "Suro enough, Abram, thero you  must bide," ' commented ..'Sarah,  thoughtfully.  "Well, be yc gwinc to hitch on to  mo or baint,, yo V" growled Abraham,  wrenching -himself, from his chair  with a view to taking his departure.  "Well, there I." slowly and dol'bcr-  ately replied Sarah, upon whom this  significant gesture was not lost."!  'lows '"I":.������������������ mod so well hitch on,  Abram. Miss Plummer do want mo  bad for tho dairy. Sho'vo got a  tongue, to be suro, but Lord, what's  a tongue when you knows tho worst.  of  it?"    _  Thus it camo to pass, to the great  satisfaction of Jessie,. that Sarah  Fry and Abraham Bush woro made  ono, aiid soon afterward installed at  Redwoods, where their kind, familiar fnecs made the large kitchen a  home-like place, to which sho ��������� often  resorted for a pleasant chat, Abraham's part of which consistod chiefly of a scries of grunts, nnd which  kept Jessie's heart warm and human  in her  petrifying isolation..  CHAPTER  X.  Jossio was mistaken in her surnriso  that sho was' not again to see Miss  Lonsdale, ' for tho next morning tho  bright plume flashed above the low  garden wall,'tho protty ponies stopped at tho wicket, and tho sitting-  room was again brightened'by.'tho  lady's presence.  She ��������� came to . see liow tho'skotch  'was progressing, sho wanted to tako  a hint from Miss Moado; for, fond  as sliowns of sketching from nature,  she had novor yet been vory successful in it. She had ventured to  bring a portfolio of watercolors and  prints, nlso a book thut Jcssio  might liko, a lovely book, which  openod a now world to Jessie, it  was called "The Seven Lamps of  Architecture."  Before long Clara Lonsdale could  not walk," or sketch, or road a new  book without Jossio, and tbo days  in which Jessie was not' commanded  to the Court were blanks to the  lonely girl. The Plummers saw thc  growing intimacy with 110 concern,  they held it an honor to Jessie and  by reflection to themselves; they  considered her position, too far beneath Miss, Lonsdale's for any  thought to enter tho child's head.  At Marwoll. Court there was more  concern on Jessie's account. Even  Lady Gertrudo was sufficiently -interested to say that it was a pity  while Sir Arthur ono day remonstrated  with  Clara.  "It is n very, pretty head," ho  said, "and you might frrnl something  better to do than turn it .for your  amusement; ?? I'vo ��������� half a mind to  ; warn tho Plummers.''  So Clnra immediately found something hotter to do. Sh^.tookjles^  sic in to amuse the invalid" girl,  Ethel Medway, one do}*'.. Ethel nt  onco took to a face sp sweet und so  near her own ago, and Sir Arthur,  over-glad to find nny means ;;of  brightening his daughter's sad life.  said  no mora  Jessie loft Miss Blushforrl's at  Easter when tho Medways woro*  again at Marwell, nnd Clara was  again interested in her now friend,  with whom she,, hnd maintained a  brisk correspondonco in tho interval,  nnd with whoso brief and uneventful history she was soon fully acquainted.  The news of the final capture of  Lucknow by Sir Colin Campbell had  been roccived, und though tho great  revolt was now virtually (puilled,  Philip still had sterner work than  marrying cut out for him for months  to como yet. Iu his letters he now  only alluded to thoir union as a dis-  tanl_pqssibility; as to Jessie's letters ho seldom alluded to thorn at.  all.-.������������������.-: Many;never reached him, thoso  bo did receive came out of "their proper7 order .ard with such gaps and  want of sequence that, they were  difficult to; understand. On 'his  part ho hnd things of deadly interest to relate during thc prolonged  sieges that ho confined himself to the  baldest statement of facts, and this  he often ? repeated,?-knowing how.  ninny chances there wore, that his  letters would novor reac.Hitboir destination. Thus the two young people woro spiritually as well ns physically separated.  Tho wearing, wasting pain of vainly Wailing for the post, of fearing  lho1 postman's knock and yet being  blankly disappointed whon ho brings  nothing to fill up tho emptiness of  tho wo.iry day, such, the frequent  portion of women, who weep while  men work', wait whilo they nre ub-_  sent, 'watch whilo tlrey enjoy, was  Jessie's portion in her fjccludcd isolation.-       She    ate  her     heart   out  whilo watching for Indian letters  and when tho rare, long-expected  missivo did arrivo���������and sometimes  tho samo mail brought two���������was always, after tho first thankfulness  that Philip was still alivo nnd woll,  miserably disappointed and sat  down to writo hcr answer feeling  that sho might as well seek counsel  nnd comprehension of a stono wall.  Yot thoro was only I'hilip to speak  to, and Miss Lonsdale, who road  tho child's inmost heart us sho read  tho last now novol, because it was  something now and llicroforo inter-j loft for alloys  esting to a world-worn mind. |faCo    tho centre  PLAN OP COW STALL.  Two rows of cows in a barn    28ft.  wido will confine thorn in rather* closo  quarters but can bo arranged so thoy  can bo comfortable  and enough space  Tho   cows   should  for convenionco     in  In tho genial spring weather thoy ] feeding. Havo a Jl foot alloy back  could nkolch in tho open air, and {of tho cows, with a gutter from 12  mado appointments to moot at sol-,to 15 inches wido and 0 inches doep.  ccted points of vantage, so that I Tho floor upon which tho cows stand  Clara might tnko hints and oxamplos I should' bo lovol giving 4J feet for  from Jossio's greater skill and tal- i standing room, about 2 feet for  but really for    tho-  ont,    sho    said,  companionship.  How happy Jcssio was in this, to  hor, rnro and cultivated companionship I How charming, clover, and  accomplished as well as kind and  friendly tho woman of tho world appeared to the simplo girl I Her  graco    seemed    bonuty,    her   polish  manger,- making II foot for each cow  and 22 feet for tho two, with u centro feeding alloy about 4 foot wido.  Tho stalls should bo 8J foot wido  from centro to centre, which will  leavo about 3 feet and 4. inches in  tho clear, and will provido ten stalls  on each sido.  Tho    partitions between  tho     cows  should be about 4 feet high nnd may  Tho  rear posts may be omlttod, us it is  not readily needed. Tho first post,  which may bo a 2 x 4 scantling,' is  4J foot from tho gutter, tho front  post is set forward 3 feet .and slats  thick grovo of old oaks.* descending j"aI,e? ^nlnst if Tho partition  a moderate slope to 'a fair-sized \boarOa or slats1 should bo fastened on-  shoct of water, tho banks of which, *������ upriRht smts ana then hung on  except that opposite the skotchers, ������>������ >'^r post with lunges. Place  roso steep, crowned with trees. From ,s,ats "' front so tho cows can,1������t  this lovol bank tho rich sward, dot-!*",t(~P forward and fasten a. ropo^ onto  ted by clumps   of    fino trees,   rolled * " " "    --***  .courtesy, hcr superficial clovornoss  and information genius and learning !|,o"mado"of boards or slates  her taot heart-sympathy. Indian  lottcrs, Hodwoods homospun, Miss  Blushford's fettering pottinoss, her  own idle aimless life; all wore forgotten with Clara.  One lovely forenoon thoy mot by a  staple, Tlio ropo or chain in tho roar  of tho cows should bo about J! feet 6  inches long, with a hook on the end  whicli can bo hooked into a staple in  the7 swinging partition on the other  sido. If the upper hinge on tho partition is a littlo lower, - so that tho  partition will sag a little, it. will always swing into  THE PROPER; POSITION.  When   it  is     desired   to  lot  the  cows  April skv of magical palo blue opul-'tho  cow*   ''���������"Sinning  at   one  end.  escenco,  from  tho mysterious   depths  the first cow bacl* outl G've hcr ti  ������������  ~.u:���������i.   ���������i_,,^���������  ������������������������������������,���������^  j.��������� "ti������������������    (���������  so  she  will  bo  ablo  to  get  out    a  nway up to tho -terrace���������" in front of  "Marwell Court, the7 long and imposing front of which:roso clear in the  April sunlight and traced itself on  a background of wooded upland. On  one side of tho fine pile a long vista  of level landscapo stretched away  to some distant blue hills, on tho  other a hanging wood clothed a  stoop ascent, in the foreground somo  deer wero grouped, as if for tho ox-  press  purposo    of   composing  a  pic-1 ,    ,    ., ,    .    , .   ���������,  ture;   ovcr  all  was  tho sweet,     deep I ������,ut unlock the rope or cha.n back of  '     . . Ka     i,m,t        l.nni,..*inn.      nf      r\nn     *��������������� li lCt  me  of which clouds seemed to issuo in so sho will bo ablo to get out and  vaguo soft outlines, which molted !n������t afraid to back in the gutter. The  and mingled imperceptibly into its ' other cows will soon learn to push  far lavendor-bluo recesses. Tho first the swinging partition which will  swallows of the year flashed dark'give them room to turn around,  against that lovely sky. white pig-I Each cow has a separata box for a  pons and blue flow with clanging' monger, about 3 foot 10 inches  wings beneath-it, larks shot up in]square. The top of the manger in  spiros of eddying song and wero lost | front of tho cow is only, from 3 to 10  in it. tho fresh half-opened foliage of j inches high,"so hor head will bo In a  beech, elm, and larch, flushed trons- 1 natural position when lying down,  lucent on the wood beneath it. Tho j Tho manger should bo adjustable so  sunshine was tender and oven fresher | that when she is standing with hor  than the light soft airs stirring tho bind feet near the gutter her noso  budded woods; one seemed to batho iwm just reach the slats in front,  health from its pure radiance, it which will prevent "her from stepping  threw a glory ovor everything, I for%vard ancl soiling the rear of tho  steeping tho turf and young leafage, 1 staU ^ny adjustment of n stall  and calling forth such warm and which wi��������� Prevent cows from stop-,  acute   touches  of    color from     tree-  ^ forward  will keep them    clean,,  trunks   the    red  broken  banks    and  ������   b   bv h    ,      tho r loWj  so  tho     still    lake     through      which   a, w, -j ������     d ,     head, can  St''Mm���������H^ J'' ������  I,CnCllibe carried in a-natural position. Will  could  .cproduco. .   1 comfort,   which  is an  essential  Russot and gold leafage was just  beginning to break" forth hero and  thoro in tho gray masses of oak top's  ovor their heads. Looking back into tho living roof you saw only  silvery   mazes   of thickly interwoven 'stall   is  marie  narrow  so  boughs, relieved by some burst of  fresh leafage or some green undergrowth. Tho palo not-work, mado  a hoary gloom about the strong low  arches of thoso stout gray pillars;  solemn, mysterious, and suggestive.  All sorts of dreams riso and embody  themselves in such ��������� dim woodland  haiie; dryads, nymphs, and fauns  spring to life; fuiries disport themselves about the mossy roots. And  when __tho sunshine loses itself in  those " close-woven branches. or  shoots tlirough somo aperture in tho  oaken roof, lighting up clusters of  palo, sweet primroses, delicate lightly-swaying wind-flowers, bods of  wood-violets, spires -of early bluebells piercing tho moss and the rod  relics of: last year's leaves, the effect  is  truly magical.  But. if tho oak coppice behind  thcm spoke of hoary legend and gray  antiquity, all that lay before their  eyes breathed-of youth and morning  in its fresh and fonder bonuty. Tho  still lake, of a deeper azure than thc  lavondor-blue sky, reflected tho delicate tints of youngest green and  gavo back the pensive gazo of prim-  point in securing a largo (low of milk  Tho  slats     in  front .of  tho  cow   will  prevent her  from getting thn hay  or  othor roughage  under her  feet.      Tho  that tho  cow cannot turn round, whilo the  chain or ropo is fastened from one  partition to thc othor. '��������� Each cow  should bo taught lo take her own  stall:and:the:teaching should be1 dono  with natience _nncl great care. Tt requires gentleness nnd tact to teach  cows properlv, but in the end one is  amnly rewarded' for exorcising theso  virtues.  CARE OF DAIRY COWS.  In tho housing and care of dairy  cows no country, 7 shows, as a rule  in gouei'al practice, any methods or  conditions bolter than those of this  country. The average conditions  elsewhoro are bad enough, witli opportunities" for very, great improvement;  but such improvement is being made  as rapidly in this country as any-  ,whpro. Nowhere else is; there a better appreciation of tho importance  and economy ?' of abundant, room,  light, air,' dryness, comfort, and  cleanliness for cows. One hears much  of tho close relations betweon the  dairy cows and tho f ami lies of thoir  owi]ers_iii_llnIland_ond_Sjivit/.crland_  to7--mdfetO*(.uthful--ar,d^,ai.len,y-���������^7^-",^ K^Ta^'tte  ot   flowors,   nnd   mirrored   the     palo 7    ,       ,    .  ,,   ' ,  , , ��������� ���������.. ....  golden    glory of blossoming sallows, |^.n������ ���������or/.ot?:iJ^Lth^.f^^      It  golden glory  already thronged with inebriato  bees. .Nests wore hidden down by  tho water where the sedge rustled  drily, little dark moor-hens darted  out with thoir wild, plnlntivo cry;  an emerald flash lighted on a sallow  bough, its double in tiro wuter beneath proclaiming it a kingfisher;  pigeons murmured contentedly, tho  littlo stream gurgled musically in its  rocky descent to the lak'o, the spring  liko'fragrance of young leaves filled  tho air.  Jossio, seeing and feeling all - this  fresh, livo beauty as    she stood  the oasel near her worshipped friend,  felt dopths upon depths within her,  whether of pain or joy sho did not  rightly know; all wns vngun and undeveloped, liko the blind stirrings of  tho spring in the world uround; lust  year's'''nestlings- cannot toll what  wonders may happen ns tho spring  da.is go by with fresh miracles, no  it is with young, unstirred hourts,  ignorant ot tho advancing pageant  'of-lifo.  "How beautiful, how very beautiful !" she murmured drcumily,. us  sho, gazed before her.  "Passable,"'commented her companion,  "Mihducd scale of coloring."  "And how pleasant to lie with  you, dear Miss Lonsdale," continued  Jcssio. "I think I novor quite lived  bofore. I shall novor," slip added,  "bc happier than.I "in to-day."  Clara looked at tho young, sweet  rapt face with a mixture of envy  .and pity, Gcorn nnd tenderness, wonder and" "amusement. , "Foolish  child," she snid, carossingly; "how  long is it since you wished to forgot  your own existence^? Como und  sketch in  these trees for.inc."  She smiled a glad assent and bent  over tho easel. Sho did not know  that oven now tho shadow of advancing fate    was falling upon   hor.  aro seen in sumnior converted into  conservatories and rooms for weaving  und cheese curing are the exceptional  and show' places. Even tho best of  thoso whon visited in midwinter,, with  the cattlo in place, arc often found  dark, ill vontllutod, close, crowded,  and insanitary in many respects,' although   frcqucn lly  kept   clean.       Tho  stealing   from   the mysterious maze  of  oak-boughs  in    tho  hourt  of     tho  wood, -mid" tK)il   she   would    never  by   again  bo tho samo fresli-hourtod girl  construction of cow stables generally  in tho  old  world  is  of  a  substantial  kind,  but  with  littlo regard  to  light  and   ventilation,   convenience   of     arrangement  or ease of cleaning.      The  labor  necessary to  keep  thorn  in  decent  condition would  bo regarded    as  impossible in this country.    The cow  houses in  Denmark  average  the best  of all, in     Europe,  but  thoy are     no  bettor  in  any  respect  than   tho  average of thoso of the distinctly    dairy  districts  of  this     country,   and  there  ,is here far move regard  for economy  j of labor management.    Danish stables  aro generally kept clean, but at    the  cost of a vnst amount of very   cheap  Inbor.    Tn other countries, ns woll as  Denmark,  much attention  Is  paid  to  cleaning tho cow stables, brrt tho conclusion has been forced upon us that  'this is dona morc from nn appreciation of the value of all ninnurial matter and tho fixod habit of saving    it  than  from     nny knowledge or  lnten-  itlon of    cleanliness as of prime    importance In dairying.    This is especially shown by tho fact that lho cows  are  milked   in  just  about   as  careless  and uncleanly a maimer in Groat Bri-  , tain and all over Europe as, it must  unfortunately    bo    confessed,     is  the  I common prnctlco in this country. The  verv -"iinrnl use of women as-milkers  ' in all foreign dairy districts is a do-  j cided advantage:  thev aro gvntler and  ! cleaner than mon.  and vastly    bettor  ithan  tho  average  farm  laborer,    who  does all sorts of work during tho day.  Much attention is being given, especially   fn1 England,   to   perpetuate     the  custom  of    employing women  instead  of men  for milkers,  and  to  maintain  tlio  efficiency  of  milfc-umids:  the   popular  public .milking  contests  at  tho  dniry shows arc useful nnd commendable.     Many parts of Europe have tho  additional   advantage  of keeping    tho  cows  in   tho   fields  continuously     tho  greater* part of the yoar and  milking  thorn in tho open  air.    This   practice  does  much'  to  insure  clean  milk   and  puro  products.  DAIRYING ON A SMALL SCALE.  Thero. are many farmers who practice general farming, keeping enough  cows to pay tlio grocery bill, who do  not fool that their business in this  lino is largo enough to warrant using  tho best modern applicancos and conducting the. business along the lines  laid down by the best dairying .'authorities. Each man must Judge for  himself as to whether? it is advisable  to put in a separator and to build a  silo. It is probable that a separator  will pay for itself in a comparatively  .short > time, even whero but a.few  ���������'cows aro kept. If-not, add a few  more to tho herd and arrange to  savo'all tho butter fat that is produced. If cows aro kept, thoy should  have the .feed f that ;-will enable them  to produce the most profit for the  owner, and it is tho general experience "of practical dairying that the  silo is an advantage in producing  milk cheaply. But whether silo and  separators are adopted or not, most  farmers who keep cows could improve  their methods of feeding and the general  conduct  of thc  business.  It would be wiso for many to have  thoir cows como fresh in the fall or  early winter, rather than in" spriag  as so many do. The price of butter  is';, higher in tho 'winter, and the farmer has less other work to demand his  time and attention, than during the  summer months. Mnny farmers allow thoir cows to go dry all winter,  and wliile feeding, them,"receive ��������� no  income from. the herd."  ��������� Of courso, a cow giving milk will  require more feed and better care,  than ono running dry, but* sho must  bo fed roughage anyway, and grain  which would be required to mako  milk, would: bo paid for many times  ovor by the butter she produced. To  mako ji cow do hor best in*'winter,  sho" should be warmly housed, and  not be allowed to~" run out during  cold, stormy weather. Si Inge is a  groat advantage, but if fed bright,  sweet clover hay end corn fodder,  bran or ground corn, she will do well,  especially if a few roots can bo added 'to the ration to meet the craving  forrgrcon feed. If the roughage is  chiefly clover, a' grpatcr amount .���������'.of  fot-producing elements will bo required -��������� in tho grain, and a largo  amount of corn meal can bo,profitably used. If tho roughage is largely  corn stalks, timothy hay and oat  straw"*-the-grain ration-should bo_  coinposed largely of feeds rich in protein.  that flitted lightly over the daisied  sward in that morning's sutisblne.  Sho was only conscious of the blithe  wood-notes warbling in the spring  air, the crackling of boughs nml  dend leaves--beneath a firm quick  step, the sound of a mallow'human  voice, as? tho. smoke of a cigar, overpowered tho'. wood-scents,' nnd turning round, she looked straight into  the face of 11 young nnd hnirdsomo  mnn whoso oyoB were alight with'a  (Iro such as sho hud never soon" .beforo and, never could  forgot.  Her guzo grow wide and brilliant  as it mot and mingled for one electric moment wilh tho. iiow-ctrmor's.  then foil, and sho turned" again to  hor work.  "Unenrthert you at last, Clara,"  tho mellow voico was saying.  "Is that you, Claudo V" Clara replied, without turning hcr head'." "I.  certainly pity you at thiH timo of  vour* r'a the country with nothing" to  kill"  "Tn time nothing'.*" ho asked,  rather reluctantly' throwing his cigar,  away.  "Oh, smoke if you lilte," Misr������  Lonsdale said; - "no ono here dislikes  tollacco."  VVhichiUlcd'Jessio with surirrlse.  -   (To ho Continued.)  A   SERIOUS   OFEENSP  Mr. Banks acquired a dictatorial  manner in his youth, and il had  grown with his years. Whon he  gradually becumi: near-sighted ho refused to'.wcur Klnsser.. -and'"' hold  other people responsible for any difficulties into which his failing sight  led him.  Ono day ho clutched by tho cout-  sloovo a man who was hurrying pnst  him on the street.  "I want it word with you, Mr.  Griggs," hc said, sharply. "I will  detain you.-only n moment."  "My name is not. (IriitgH. You  have mado a mistake," said the  man.  "Your name Isn't Griggs I" snid  Mr. Banks, still detaining the stranger and peering into his fncc. "I  should like to know why not ?"  Sntrca'stic Father :���������"Julia, tlint  young man Suilly has been hero  ,hrco nights in succession, nnd it  has been nearly midnight when he  loft. Hadn't you bettor invito him  to bring; his trunk and make his  homo with us?" Innocent Daughter :���������"Oh, papa I may I? It is just  what ho wanted, but ho was too  bashful to ask ypu. He'll ho delighted when I tell him this evening." -  DR.A.W. CHASE'S Q  CATARRH CUBE... <&  C.  li tent direct 19 the diseased  pint t>/ (La Improved Mower.^  llc*is (he alcers, dean the air  passages, stops dcopptocs la tha  throat xnd **ensaaustt*r cures  Catarrh and Hay Fever. Blotrer  frre. All dc jltri. or t)r. A_ W Chin  KtxlXilot Co.. Tbraato and BcXti*  EXBIBITMJJHIP'S TOUfi  AND    NEW    DEVELOPMENT    IN  WIKELESS  TELEGHAPHY.  Exhibition    of    English Manufactures to Visit All Countries.  Arrangements have uok been completed with the Marconi International Marino Coioir.'ini'.'nl'on Company,  by which tho Imperial floating exhibition steamer will bo !n constant  communication wilh Knglanil  throughout a great proportion of  hor lengthy tour. The voyngo of tho  Lako Mcgantic will inaugurate not  only an entirely novel departure in  commercial enterprise, but will also  mark a now development in wireless  telegraphy. Tho exhibition voyage  will servo to. establish throe records  In wireless telegraphic communication. In tho flrst plnce. tho steamer will bo in duily telegraphic communication direct with ISnglnud from  thc time she leaves London till tho  dny of hor arrival  in  Canada.  As Is woll known, a largo number  of North Atlantic liners are now  fitted with the Marconi apparatus  nnd throughout thoir voyages exchange wireless messages with passing vessels, and, at short distances,  receive cables from land stations on  cither sido. Thc exhibition steurner  will bo in daily communication direct with Englund. She will receive  hor news first hand. Every day  messages will bo received by tho exhibition steamer in mid-ocean direct  from tho London oflice of tho Express.  WIRELESS  RECORD-nnEAKINQ.  When tho exhibition leaves the last  of the eastern ports of Canada and  sails direct communication will still  bo maintained. For tho first time in  history, a steamer in mid-ocean,  south of thc Bermudas, will be in  direct telegraphic communication  with England. This is the socond  telegraphic record thc voyage of. tho  exhibition  steamer   will  establish.  The third is even more remarkable.  By menus of special apparatus and  specially trained operators and electricians, the Lake Mcgantic: will  carry out a series of most careful  experiments, with a view to receiving a direct service from England  while steaming through the South  Atlantic ancl the Pacific Oceans.  FLOATING SAMPLE ROOM.  And just as it is with telegraphy  so will it bo with all the details of  tho oxhibition. No expense will bo  spared to make the: Floating Exhibition a great success. W'e wish to  demonstrate lo buyers all over tho  world that IJritish manufacturers  are as "efficient and as enterprising  as aro tho traders of any other nation. We wish England to havo tto  credit of being the first nation to ���������  hdvo succeeded in establishing a  really important sea-going exhibition... Wiih thc credit will come the  pain. No exhibition evor held has  attracted;������������������ as,' much attention': da "will  tho  "floating sample  room."  BENEFIT OF A' YAWN. .  Nature's    Way    of Stretching and  Relaxing the Muscles.  A Good, wide, open-mouthed yawn  says a medical-.journal, is a splendid thing for the whole body. A"  yawn is Xaturo's demand for rost.  Some peoplo think they only yawn  because they are sleepy. Hut this  is not so. You yawn, because you  aro tired. You may bc sloepy also,  but that is not the real cause of  your yawning. You are sleepy bo-'  cause you arc tired, and you yawn  because you  are tired.  Whenever,'��������� you feel like yawning,  just ynwn. Don't try to suppress  it becausoryou think it is impolite  to yawn. Put your hand ovor your  mouth if you want to, but let tho  yawn come. And if you-aro'*': where  you can stretch! at "tho some time  that you yawn, just stretch and  yawn. This is Nature's wny of  stretching and relaxing the muscles.  Don't be afraid to open your  mouth and yawn and stretch whenever ? you "feel like it. : Indeed, if  you are'very tired, but do not foe!  like yawning, there is nothing that  will rest you so quickly ns to sit on  a straight-back chair and, lifting  the feet from the floor, push them  out in front of you as far as possi-  bleT-stretch-tho'arms���������put���������the-head���������  back, open tho mouth wide, and  make yourself yawn. Those tense  nerves will relax, the contracted  muscles will stretch, and the wholo  body will bo rested. Do this two  or throe times when you are tired  and seo whut it will do for you.  CHINES^ ������TAMES.  Prefixes and Suffixes All Have    a  Significance.  A few dfinitions of Chinese geographical prefixes nnd sufHses may Im  of service in elucidating the nomenclature of current war news. First  prefixes : Ta. as in Taku, means  great, and siao, as in Siao-Ping-  Thou, moans small. Pei or pe, nan,  tung and si aro respectively north,  south, oast and west.- Thus the  Pcr'-Ho 'is the North Kiver, etc.  Shring and hai aro upper and lower.  Pai, hoi and whang nro white, blaok  and yellow. Suffixes tiro more numerous and fumiliar. Kiang, ho  tchuan, ula. inuren and tchu each  and all nican river. Thus Yalu  Kiang and Liao Ho are simply Yalu  River and Liao River. Shui;? kou,  thsuan, khi. gol and ussu arc unfamiliar terms, moaning a brook -or  small river;-' ' Hu. nor omo mean  lako, as in tho well-known I.ob Nor  ond Kosso Gol, To, tse nnd tiom  moan a small lake or swamp, or &  town situated near such a pluce. Hai  means sea; thus WIiang-Hai is the  Yellow Sea, Tung-Hai is tho Eastern Sea and Nan-Hai is the Southern Se������. . Tao and sometimes shnn  means Island, but sli.-in moro often  means a mountain ranj^o. Ling is  & pass ovcr a mountain r-ango.  ' ��������� ������* -������������������  Lady :���������"TTow dirty your face Is,  littlo boy!" Hoy: '"V'es'm; ,we  ain't had no compr-iy ftx' iiM.Te'n m.  week."  ?$&������������������ I  MM  ���������-SJil ALWAYS   REfrlEWSBER THAT  ������35Xa������e������������������<j>^^ | In   {"'l>o   County   Court of   Kootenay. I  r- " holden at Hovelstoke. '  Iir thc mn tier of the estate of Thomas  McMnlron, deceased, and  Tn tiro matter of the "Ollicial Administrators' Act,"  Dated the lOtli dny of May, A.IX, 1001.  Upon reading the nllidavit of Victoria JMuMiilum .sworn 2(11 li Ajji-il,  19(11, the renunciation of right Co"Tetters of administration executed by  said Victoria MeMiihon, dated the 201 lr  April, 1001, it is'ordered, that George  .*-". .AlcC.-rrter, Official Administrator  for pact of the County of Kootenay,  shall be Administrator of all nml  singular the estate of Thomas JM'e-  .Miiliiiu. deceased, .'iiid that notice of  ��������� his milcr hu published in four* issues  of tlio Hevclstuko Herald newspaper,  published tit Revelstoke, H.C  ���������I. A. l-'ouix, .1.  Are manufactured to  Secure Your]) Confidence  and  Patronage.  Pianos  Are manufactured to  Secure Your Confidence  and Patronage  W. fVJ. Brown,   Prop.  One. of the best ancl  commodious hotels in thei  Citv   Free'Bus meets all train.  Hourly Street Car.  Fare 10 Cents.  Front Sifoei.  THE REVELSTOKE W8IME & SPIRIT CO.  ].].\UTi"n.  IMPORTERS   AND WHOLESALE DEALERS.  SI amis  al    the    head     of     all  playing     all.-iohmerrls  THE PIANOLA PIAno  FOR ALL PARTICULARS APPLY TO  J.Macleod, Agent  Second Street,  Revelstoke.  Revelstoke ^Herald and  Railway^Men's Journal.  Published every Thursday. Subscription S*i  per year.   Advertising rates orr application.  Changes of advertisements rnrjst be in before  noon orf Wednesday to iruurrcirrsertron,  Job Printing irr all its branches promptly arrd  neatly executed.  Thubsday, Juxe 23, 1904.  CANADA  SHOULD  ROAD,  OWN  The Grand   Trunk   Pacific will cost  Canada anywhere from $150,000,000 to  8170,000,000   which   means that every.  Canadian  must assume responsibility  for from S"2o to S32.    Taking tlie lesser  figure as the unit, it means that if tho  Government accepted  the obligation  to construct  the entire road, it would  involve Canadians  in an expenditure  of S27.50. , As the matter now stands  the country is to pay nine-tenths of  the bill,   wliile the   Grand Trunk only  pays'.one-tenth.     But    the    railway  managers get a road and the country  gets nothing for fifty years.   "Would.it  not   be   better for tho persons responsible for the cash to clip a little deeper  and   have   a   "national"    railway   in  every sense of the word ?   There can  be no doubt as to the advantages that  would   accrue   to   the   people   of the  West,   were   the .Intercolonial  to be  extended   from   ocean to ocean.    The  Conservative   party    stands   for   the  building   of   the   Western link of the  people's railway.    Let us pay the Sa.50  extra and   got  something out'of   the  deal.    Let Canada have a government  owned   railway,   and   uot  a  railway  owned government.  $1,081,003.    "Where did the money go ?  Mr. A. C. Bell replied in behalf of  the opposition and was able to show  that every pledge given to the peoplo  by the Liberals prior to 1S90 had been (  violated. He fully exposed the oppor- j  tunisni of the men in power. Other  splendid criticisms were offered by  Messrs. Pope, Osier', Lennox, and  Smith (Wentworth).  Lord Dundonald was assailed by the  Liberals because he courageously  attacked the Minister of Agriculture  for interfering with appointments to  the militia, for political purposes. Mr.  Fisher caused the name of a tory to he  cancelled, and his action was resented.  Canada has lost the most capable  officer ever at the head of the militia,  because of this machine interference.  H. W. Edwards,  Taxidermist.  DEER    HEADS,   .HIRDS,     ANIMALS  MOUNTED.  REVELSTOKE, - -        B. C  To The Public.  1 have been at my business hero for  S years. I am not a taxidermist to  make money but to engage in work  that I am fond of, ami to do such work  as good as I can.  The general demand i.s for good  work at low rates, I can supply this  better than any one else as I do all my  own orders.  I don't ask nor want exlravagnnt  profits. Competition is keen east iind  west of me, which I rather enjoy its  nothing can move me fro'm Revelstoke  as a taxidermist' but God Almighty or  C. P. R. freight rates.  "With thanks for public patronage,  H. W. EDWARDS.  .lune 3rd, 1001.  fiVSanMfacturers  of" Aes-atscfl Waters  i^hu-viljlstoice, IB. o.  SaMMmaraumwraawarareagaroacg^^ HI IIU I III II ill ill l'i  LEGAL  JOHN MANNISH SCOTT,  barrister, Solicitor, Eto.  First Street - - Kevelstoke, n. c.  ��������� oaoiDoeeacoe*ee*(-*������o������o������*aee  fjAUVJ'Y, JPCAUTKR* PINKHAM  Barrister*, .Solicitors, Et������.  Solicitors for Imperial llarrk of Clnnada.  Company fKlrus to loarr ntS percent.  ���������'"iust Stiiket. UureUioku 13. C.  SOCIETIES.  W*W*W������W������->W^^*>^^VW*  NOTE   AND  C03IMENT.  "It is for the people to decide. .-Let  itheni determine, whether Canada? shrill  have ii Government '-.owned rail way? or  a railway owned Government."���������"Mr.  K. L. Borden announcing the Conservative policy of Government railway,  ownership.  MACHINIST &  BLACKSMITH  All   Kinds of Jobbing Work  Dono.  Sewing Machines ".Cleaned and  He paired.  Keys Fitted on  the  Shortest  Notiee.  Opposite Salvation   Army  FIRST   STREET.  >**������VW*W*'VVWSAAA*V^  YODO FBMl, PROP.  BEST EATING HOUSE "IN  Tllli CITY.  MEALS SERVED AT ALL HOURS  N^i-'/  Kod  Roso Degree incuts second hii<1 fourth  TircMiays ofeaeli  month; White Rose JOenree  meets third Tuesday ofeaeli quarter, in Oddfellows Hull.   Visiting brothron welcome  T. II. BAKER, li. COOK'',  President. Secretary.  LOYAL ORANGE LODGE   No. 1658.  Regular meetings are held in thc  Oddfellow's Hall orr  tho Third I~ri-  ,_    day of each month, at S p.m. sliarp.  JJ    VisItiiiK brethren cordially-invited  W. B. I'LEHING, W.M"  J. ACHESON, Itec.-Seo.  KOOTENAY STAR, K.-n.-P.  Meets on First Tuesday of every month, in  I. O. O.K. Sail.  J." ACriKKON. W.  1\  J. II, AitMi'TKONG, REG.  FAKCY CAKES S  t\m C9HFECTI0NEHY        *  if yon ward the ahove we can ���������  supply yitrr with anything irr this ���������  Hire.. ������������������  TltY OUU ���������  WIIOI.IWOII*'' ���������  White and grown Bread ���������  Soostes and Bubs      *  ������&������*���������  *#y  To wear good glasses. To those who have to work  and fuel that tlieir oyes are continually aching  from that carisc should wear a parr. The trouble is  that the majority of people do not know that the  riiilrt glasses will give that needed rest.  ~\Vi* Wild, EXAM INK YOUK KYKS FREK OF  GMAIiGl'i, and if you I'oel that you are justilicd in  wearing glasses wo can fit you! A large qimntily  always in stock.  WATCHMAKER,  AND OPTICIAN  ~*S)  -fffl  -^>  ���������*a*������  ���������������a  ~<tf>  ���������<u  DON'T SUFFER  ANY LONGER  Save Your  EYES  Duiims and VrivaU;  I'arlioN Catcrerl To.  Kull Stock of KxcL'llont Cutidic.*-}.  A. E.   BENNISON,  Mackenzie Avenue.  4*ft'J''M*'l'*'M"i-''i*4' ��������� ���������4,,l-,-i,4,^,'t,4'rt'4''i,*l"'l"4'  FINE TAILORING  IN SPRING SUITINGS  AND OVERCOATINGS  We liave a !iaiul������om'o assortment to  choose from at prices .that should be  attractive to careful buyers.  Kverytliini* strictly up-to-date in  style, iit*. ami finish.  THE 0MLY UNION SHOP IN TOWN  M. A. WILSON,  Graduate of Mitchell's School of Garment Cutting, New York.  Establishment���������Next  Tavlor   Block.  I   J. GUY BARBER,   -   Jeweller, Optician  REAL ESTATE AGENTS.  C0NVEVANCINC NOTARIES PUBLIC  SIBBALD & FIELD  Arr\iTc t-/-m-> f C.P.R.* Townsite Mara Townsite  AU t l"l   1 O     rtJlN.-) /-. j     rr,  I Gerrard- lownsitc.  .������������������.���������_,��������� ��������������������������� (Fire and   Life   Insurance   Companies���������  AGENTS I'OR-< ' ,    _ ,. , ,    ���������  i only Reliable Ones.  AGENTS FOR���������Canada Permanent Mortgage Corporation  COAL MERCHANTS���������Comox.     C.P.R.  Hard Coal.  First Street,  Op. Macdonald & Monteith's  tXtiXiil-'tXit'Kt ���������*J* *J*i3**l^������T*A tfjtf* 0 AAAAfc(VAAAAJS(iJj*J*  M. A. SMITH & CO.,  Suc'cos-iors to A. IS". Smith.  m  '   vAiil  ���������y  Gold Rang-D Lodge, K. of P., I  No. 26, Hovelstoke, B. C,     j  MEETS EVERY WEDNESDAY ;  irr Oddfellows' Mull ut 8 }  o'clock. Vi.siting Knights ure ;  'Cordiiilly invited. j  A.J. HOWE, CO.  J. \V. i.l~~iNNE1T, K. of It. itS.,}  H. A-. UKOW.s, Muster or'Fiiraneo.     1  /^gM[  t.-ffJ'.-V-Oe?**^;  ^^P^?&'  r^S&#^%?������?S?S5.'J?'?'  WM.   FLEMING,  Wholesale & Retail Meat Merchant.  Fish and Game in Season.  First Street,   -   Revelstoke, B.C.  Corporation of the City of  RevelstoKe.  THE WEEK AT OTTAWA.  Tlie long looked for budget speech  was delivered in Parliament last week.  To those who expected a revision of  the tariff in keeping with the needs of  ^ ^AQ^djmi^indiistrv.^tlva^uLteL-ance^of.  the Finance Minister was a bitter disappointment.  The   tariff  amend ments   were  like  those   of   the Liberal  party for some  years past, sand  for the people's eyes,  in the hope  that all classes may he led  to believe  that  the Government is all  things to all men, and capable of serving God and  mammon.     IL wa.s not a  business revision.      It  was  an opportunist   effort of   the  shallowest kind.  ->  The free trader and   the protectionist  are to be gulled  by  its valueless concessions   to   both sections.    Incidentally   the   great .Standard Oil Trust i.s  allowed to send its products into Carr- j  ada   at   much   lower   duties, and the |  experience of the past will undoubtedly be repeated and the money so saved  ���������will go into  the pockets of the monopolists and not into the pockets of the  consumer.  False Ueth and goats were placed  on the free list, a boon which will fully  meet with the commendation of the  electoi'S.  Mr. Fielding boasted of the large  surpluses he had taken from the taxpayers. In S- years he has collected  Sy~,SS0,00I more than he needed to  carry on the affairs of Canada. But  with these immense overflows, he Iras  TENDER.      .  Tenders are called for 10,0(JO feet, more or less,  of ditching? and tilling from site of proposed darn  on Bridge Creek to site of reservoir, and from  thence to corner of McKenzie Avenue und Second  Street.  Parties may terrder on whole or part of tire work,  which will be laid oti' in sections.  Plans arid specitications may Ire seen at the  City Hall on arrd aftorSlonday, the 29th inst.  Tenders, (errdorsed) to reach the undersigned by  rroorr orr Friday, the 24th inst.  Tenders must be accompanied, by a certified  cheque to the amount of 10 per cent, of the tender, said cheque to be forferted if accepted tenderer fails to sign contract.  Dry Mill  Wood  FOR SALE  $2.50 per Load  Orders ieft at W. M. Lawrence's  Hardware Store promptly attended to.  Terms strictly C.O.D.  H. PERRY-LEAKE,  Mining; Engineer  and Metallurgist.  SPECIAI.TIBS':  .Kx-amination and reports'on Mining  Properties.  Specification   and Construction   o  Mining Machinery.  Mill  Tests   of "Ores and   Concentrates.  Rerifonl McNeill CoderJ  COWAN HLOCi", Kevelstoke, B. C.  &$W$'-  &!ttiiitgm&A,Vy  BAKERS Am CONFECTIONERS  Fresh und Complete Lino of Groceries.  SWAN CARLSON,    wood dealer.  Revelstoke, .Tune lGtli, 1001.  11. n.oyfi,  City Clerk.  LOST CERTIFICATE.  Delinquent Assessment Notice.  To Whom It "Vlay Concern.  Take notice that slock eertfileiUc N'nniberfil  fn Kevelstoke and MeC'rllouglr Creek Ilvdran-  lic Mining Co., Ltd.. for WH) shares will be sold  at the he������d ollice of this Company at Kevelstoke on Mrlvrind next at '."p.m.. to cover two  calls due on the same iirnonnring to "100, to*  cether witli cost of advertising and other  rhnriiO*. Terms of sale���������Cash. New eertitlcafr  will be isxred to lhe purchasers for ho per cent  paiil stock.  John 1?). sri~i~Ai.n,  rioc-Treas.  UNION HOTEL  FIRST  CLASS   S2   PER   DAY  HOUSE  Choice Brands of Wince, Liquors  and Cigars.  J. LAUCHT0N, Prop.  I'I rat  Htreet.  MOSCROP   BROS.  Plumbing', Steam and Hot Water  Heating,   Electric Wiring &  Bell Works.  Pipes. Valves and Fittings.  Second St., REVELSTOKE, B.C.  Jas. I. Woodrow  REOPENED'  REMODELED  Cleveland Bicycles  FROM    S4E.OO  Afjont for the famous cushion fivurro  wheel.*!���������nil i-oad.s good vtnuls with the  .'MiKhi.-jn fiTitrrp-  I  Retnil Dealer ui���������  Beef, Pork,  Mutton, Etc;  Fish and Game in Season.'...  , All orders promptly filled.  CoTiLSeflt8s. EBYBMS50EB, B.ff  Palace Restaurant  Two Doors South of the New Imperial  Bank  Premises formerly occupied by Union Restaurant,  Mrs. McKitrick, Manageress.  GOOD  RANCHE  For Sale  The ranche is situated on the  main line of tlie C.P.R., west  one mile from Craigellachie  station.  On the property is one good  building 26x18, besides shed and  root houses. Between 20 to 25  acres cleared and 25 acres partially cleared, 20 fruit trees and  abundance of good water.  Applv for terms and particulars  to HERALD   OFFICE.  Oriental Hotel  Ably furnished with the  Choicest the Market  affords.  BEST WINES, LIQUORS, CICARS  Larjre, Light bedrooms.  Rates $1 a day.  Monthly Rate.  Bicycle fittings, Dunlop, M. and W.,  and Single rrrhe tires, piiinpx, hells,  gns rtnrl oil l.iinpH, Inrndlc grips', saddles, valves, Morrow coaster lir-nkes,  etc.    Wheels repaired.  Cycle Depot  Bnck  of Roy Smythe's Tobacco Store.  J. Albert Stone,  ��������� Prop.  ���������FRKE SAMPLE TO AGENTS.  Practical ready call device for telephones. Saves limin work nnd hour's  of tinre. Sells itself. One sale sells  do'/ens. Seeing is believing. Send  stamp.���������Tn is Tki.isi'Honk Ajti.janx'k  ,   .      ,       ,   ,, ...        , ,,   ,    , Co., One Madison Ave., Dept F. A.D.  Only   reduced   the    public    debt   byjlVuw York City. in20 lm .  THE UNION HOTEL  W. J. LICHTBURNE,  Manager.  NEWLY BUILT AND FURNISHED  STRICLY FIRST-CLASS  THE   BAR    IS    vSUPPLIED  WITH BEST BRANDS  WINES, LIQUORS AND CICARS  ARROWHEAD, - B. C.  FRUM DAIRY FARMS  FOR SALE  {.and for sale in Lots to suit, from  20 acres rrp to 400, in the best fr-nit  growing section of the Okanagun  district on main line of the O.P.H.  APPLY TO  J. W. McCallum  Salmon Arm, B. 0.  EsS-* UNION -=^a^  Cigar   Factory  REVELSTOKE,   B.C.  H. A. BROWN,   Phop.  1 PELLEW-HARVEY,  I BRYANT & OILMAN  ������, Miningjingincers   ������ and Assayers,  (S   VANCOUVER, Jl.C.   *:.J*stiibllslie(l J8M  S  ASSAY WORK OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS  g UNDERTAKEN.  ������  ������ Tost* mndo up to 2.0001bs.  A spvelaliy iniule of chcckiriK Surolter  I'nlps.  .Sumplea from the rnlorlor by mall or  cxprosx iirorirptly irtlondcd lo.  Correspondence Niillclled.  VANCOUVER, B.C.  't^sXi-.'sX^^  Open al all hours.  Meal Tickets Issued.  Short Orders tastefully served.  Terms Moderate.  P. BURNS & COY.  Wholesale and "Retail Dealers  PRIME  1  BEEF.     PORK.   MlhTON     SAUSAGE.  FISH AND GAME IN SEASON.  Yankee  WINTER RESORT  Pine Oln'fl Sand Hills of  North Carolina; fine  Jiliifl'. ..������������������,'.'���������  A Two-Cont Stanrp for  booklet.  P. C. ALLEN, iJOAuiVoi* *MtAi)i".  J. B. CRESSMAN   THE ART TAILOR.  Brands:  OUR   SPECIAL   and  THE   UNION  ALL   GOODS    UNION   MADE  m  MEN !!.'    GIVE THE  Vacuum Develop'er  A Lriul and ho (renvinrod that ft will give rciiilts  .suro and limtinp. Cures weakness and unde-  volopod orpit.ns, stricture and varicocelt;. Semi  Htninp fur book auntsunlod In plain onvclopc.  THK   STKKNVA HEALTH AVLJANCK CO  ������������������"������������������'713 Curduva Stroet, West, Vancouver, B.C.  TALKS ABOUT  SPRING CLOTHING  If yon buy vour Spring  Suit from CHESSMAN it is  sure to be correct in every  particular, And Why ?���������Because he sellsthe Best Gbods  to be had.  Our help���������you can procure  nothing better; and Our Gimr-  antee goes with every Garment, the Genuine "Custom  ..Tailors Union Label.i  What'ihore do you want���������-  Tlie Genuine Goods, Modern  Cut, Fit and Make��������� All Guar*  aiiteed. ���������. -  OUR SPRING SHIPMENTS  are more complete and 'Comprise not only our usual large display,  hut Novel ties in Scotch Suitings, Fancy Vestings and Trouserings  that cannot he seen outfiide this store in this section. It has been  said that the Scotch Tweeds we are showing arc  THE ADMIRATION OF ALL  admirers of nice goods. Xadies High Class Custom Tailoring  to order.  J. B. Cressman, Revelstoke  ii  k  'tt  ��������� <-A  1 #  NOTICK  Notice is hereby given that thirty days  after date I intend lo apply to Ilie Oriel"  Conimissioner of Lands and Works for a  special license to cul arrd carry away  timber' 1*1-0111 the following described lands  situated on Turn Turn Lake, Lrllooet  district, 13. C. -  r. Commencing at a post marked "A  Linebarger's Soutli West Corner Post,"  planted on tlte east side of Kimb.-iskel  Cr-eek, about three- miles up from Turn  Turn Lake, thence north So chains, therrce  cast So chains, tlience south So chaiirs,  tlrence west 80 clrairrs lo point of commencement.  Dated this 3 3 nil day of April, rgo.(.  2. Commencing at a post marked "A.  Linebarger's North Kast Corner Po.sl,"  planted on the east side ot Kim brisker  Crook, aboul live miles up from Tinn Turn  Tunr Lake, thence south So chains, Ihence  West So chains, thenee north So chains,  thence east So chains to point of commencement.  Dated this 23rd day of April, 1904.  A.   Ll.XKHAKGKK. ���������'"  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby giverr tlrnt the undersigned  have anbmiueil to the Lieurenuru-Governor-in  Council 11 proposal under tire provisions of rhe  Kivers (lint Slreams Ad for the clearing nnd  removing of obstructions from the Columbia  Kiver and Upper Arrow l.aku at or about rhe  poiut where said river ernprtcs into Upper Arrow Luke near Arrowhead, West Kootenay,  and for milking the .same lit [or rafting nnd  driving rhereim logs, timber, lumber, rafls  aud crafts and for erecting and maintaining  booms fur hoMin;:, Mining and delivering logi  and timber brought down sitiil rlverand ior  nttai'hliig booms to tho'hores of Maid river nrrd  said rake lor snid purposes..  Tim lamls tn bj affected by said work aro  lands of tlio (~!anii<llii������ I'ncilic KnilwHy eom-  puny comprised wllliin Lot S'l Irr ('roup Orre  orr the ollicial plan of Kootenay district nrrd  vncani Crown lands.  Tne rnlu or'tolls proposed to be charged are  such as may be llxed by the Judge of thc  county court of Kootenay.  Dated May IGllr. 11KI1.  KM l'i KB  .UMRICK COMPANY. LIMITED.  rnlU-Jin  NOTICE  Notice is hereby y'rven that lliiriy days  after dale 1 intend 10 apply lo the Chief  Conimissioner of Lands and Works for- a  special license to cul and carry awriy  timber from the lollowing described lands  shunted on Turn Turn Lake, Lillooci  District, 15. C.  (.Commencing: at a post marked "C  Lrnebarger-'s North West Corner Posi,'  planted about three miles north from foot  ot Turn Turn Lake, orr East side of Kirnbasket Creek, tlience soutii 160 chains,  tlience east 40 chains, thence norrh 16c  Chains,'!hence west'40 chains to point o.  commencement.  2. Commencing- at a post marked "C.  Linebarger's North West Corrrer Pout,"  planted on the east side of Kim brisker  Creek, about three mile.-, above Turn Turn  Lake, thetice .south 160 chums, theirci  cast 40 clrairrs, thence north 160 chains  thence west 40 chains to poirrt of commencement.  Daled mis 22nd dav of April, 1904.  C.  LINKBAUGliR,  NOTICE  Notice is hereby given that thirty day:  after date I intend to apply 10 the Chii I  Commissioner of Lands arrd Works for ;  special license lo cu! and carry awn;  timber from the following described lands  situaled on Turn Turn Lake, Lillooe  district, B. C.  Commencing- at a pest marked "R.  Lirrebargrer'*, South West Corner Posi,'  planted about one mile north IVoni Suga-  Creek, orr lire east boundary of T. A  l~allihee's I.imrl, thence north 160 chains  llienceeast 40 chains, ihence soutii i&  chains, thence west 40 chains to point o  commencement.  Daled this 26th dav of April, rgo4.  R. LINEBARGER.  NOTICE  Notice is hereby given tlrat thirty day:  after date I intend to apply lo the Chie  Commissioner of Lands and Works for ;  special license 10 cut arrd carry awa,  tiiliber from the following described lands  situated on Turn Turn Lake, Lillooe  -district, B. C.   ���������  Commencing at a post marked " Ja;.  Linebarger's South Ea.st Corner Post,  plarrted at the North West, corner of N  Linebarger's Number Orre Limit on tli.  West side of Turn Turn Lake,. thene.  north 160 chains, thence west 40 chains  thence soutii 160 chains, thence east 4'  chains 10 poinl of commencement.  Dated this 22nd duv of April, 1904.  JAY LINEBARGER.  -NOTICE  Notice is liereby given that thirty day;  afler dale I intend to apply to the Chiel  Commissioner of Larrds arrd Works ior :  sptWal license to cut and carry awi;  timber from the following described land  situaled on Turn Turn Lake, Lillooe  district, B. C.  1. Commencing at a post marked " *1.  Linebarger's South East Corner Post, '  planted on the east side of Kimbaskc  Creek, aboul five miles up from Turn Tur:  Lake, tlrence north So chains, thene  west So chains, tlience soutii So chains  ihence east 80 chains to point ot com  mencement.  Dated this 23rd day of April,  1904.  2. Commencing at apost marked "T  Linebarger's .South Wcsl Corner- Post,'  planted on C. Linebarger's East line o  Number Two Limit, and on South side o  Cedar Creek, thence -north 40 chain>-  thence east 160 chains, thonce soutii 4'-  chains, thenee west 160 chains to point o  commencement,  Daled this 22nd day of April, 1904.  T. LINEBARGER.  NOTICE.   Nnticcrs hereby giveirttiui llrirly days after  date 1 intend to apply to the (J)t(ef Com mi.-  sionerof Larrds arrd Works for n speeinl Iicen*i  to cut and carry awny timber from thc follow-  ine described lands situated on Turn lim  Lake, Lillooet distriet. li. C.  1. Commencing at a post marked "S. I.i ne  barger's north east corner post," planted o.  the oast bank of Kirnbasket creek, about thro,  miles up from Turn Turn Lake, rhence sum h s  chains, thence wo������t 80 clrairrs, tlrence north ������  chains, rhenee east 81) ehainsto point of commencement.  2. Commencing at a post marked "S. Line  barger's south east corner post," planted or  the cut bank of Ktrnbiuskel ereek, about thrci  miles up from Turn Turn Lake, thence north 8-  cbains, tlrence west 80 chains, thenee south 81  chains, thence east 80 chains to point of commencement.  Dtlted this Mud day 0/ April, 1901.  ,-."S. LINEBARGER.  NOTICE.  Notice Is hereby giverr that SO days after  date we the iirritcr."lgiicd iniend to apply to  (he Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works  for a special licence to eut arid carry awav  timher Irom the following (loseribed lauds,  illumed Irr Norrh East Kootenay.  Commencing nt a post marked "Frank Cordon's  .south v.-e;it corner," planted orr the west side ol*  Venn 111 Ion river, thenee north Kill eliains, tlience  east ico chains, tlieiii.-e south 1(10 chains, thence  went mn chains to initial post.  Hated this i:ith ilay of June, 100-1.  .      . FRANK CORSON,  Tor Joseph llnyce, Agent.  NOTICE.  Notleo is hereby giverr tluit thirty days nftor  'late J intemi to apply to the Chief Cornrcissioncr  of Lands ami Works for 11 .special licence to cut  nnd carry nway timber from the following described  lands in Nortli 1'iist Kootenay district:  Commencing nt iv post marked "Ilrrgh Ilrrice's  south west corner," planted on tho west side of  v'ermillioii rlvej', tlience nnrth 1U0 ciiains, theuce  ���������ast 1011 chnins, theuce soutii 1U0 chains, therrce  .vest 1U0 chains to point nf commencement.  Dated this 13th day of June, 100-1.  HUGH 1JRUCI",.  Per Joseph Boyce, Agent.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that thirty davs after  (Intel intend to apply to the Cliief Commissioner  of Lands and Works for a special license to cut  runl cnrry nway timber from tlie following described lands in tho West Kontenay district:  Commencing nt a post marked "E. Mellean's  south west corner post," and planted at the side of  thu Big Bend trail about 5 miles ninth of Donnie  creek, thenee rrorth so chnins, theuce cast SO  ciiains, thence south So chains, theuce west So  ciiains tn the place of c.unuioliceiuelit.  Iiated this rind day of .May, 10,>4.  McBKAN.  111X2  K.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that thirty days nftor  date 1 intend to upply to the Chief Commissioner  of kinds and Works for a special license to cut  and carry nway timher from tlie following described larrds irr the West Kootenay district:  t. Commencing at a post maiked "K. McBean's  soutii cast corner nost." nnd planted ut the west  bank of the Columliiii river opposite the niouth of  lloldich creek, theuce riurrh 80 chains, tiieuee  west 80 chains, thence, small 80 chaiirs, tlience  easl go eliains to the place of commencement.  ���������2. Commencing ut a post marked "E. .Mellean's  northeast corner post,' and planted ut the west  lunik of lhe Columbia river otipositc the mouth of  lloldich ereek, tlience soutli So chains, thence  west 80 chains, thenee north SO chains, theuce  east 80 chains tu the place of commencement.  Hated this 25th day of April, lOo-l.  ml-2 K. .McBKAN.  NOTICE.  Notice is heieby given that thirty days after  late I intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner  >f Lauds and Works for a special licorrse to oul  oul cairy awny timber from the following describ-  *d lands in North Kast Kooteuay:  Commencing at a post marked "Joseph Boyce's  lorth east corner," jilanted on the wost side of  .Cootenay river, theuce south 100 chains, thenci  vest 10J chains, therrce north 100 chains, thenci  ast 100 chains to point of commencement.  Bated this 10th day ot June, 100-1.  JOSEPH BOYCE.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that thirty days after  '.*ilo I intend to upply to the Chief Comnussionei  f Lniida aird Works for a special license to cut  nd carry uway timber from the following de-  i-rihed lauds iu Norrh Kast Kootenay :  Commencing ut a post marked "It. J. Buckley's  011th ue.-.t corner." planted on tho cast side ol  Cootenay river, tlience north 100 chains, tlionct  list 100 chains, tlience south 100 chains, therrce  vest 100 ehuins to point of commencement.  Dated this llth day nf June, 1004.  I!. J. BUCKLEY,  Per Io   p   * oyce, ' gent.  NOTICK.  Notice Is hereby given that thirty davs after  date . iniend to upply to the Chief Conimissioner of Lands and Works for a special license  to cut nrrd carry away timber from the following' described lands situated oil Turn Turn  Lake. Lillooet district, II. C.  ��������� 1. Commencing at a post marked ' II; Line*  burger's north east corner post" planted on lhe  west side of Turn Turn Lake about two miles up  from the foot of Lake, thence west 80 clrairrs,  tlrence south 80 chnins, theuce east SO chains,  therrce north SO eliains to pointof commencement. ,,   .  2. Commencing at a. post mnrked "II. Line-  barf er'ssouth east corner post,'.' planted on the  westside of Turn Turn Lako about two miles up  from foot of Luke, thence north SO chains,  tlrence west SO chains, thetice south SO chains,  thence cast SO chains to poiut of commencement.  Dated this 19th day of April, 1904.  ml9 H. L'.NEBARGER  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that thirty days after  date I intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of Lands aird Works for aspecial license  to cut and enrrv away timber from thc following described'lauds situated on Turn Turn  Lake, Lillooet district, B. C.  1. Commencing at a post marked "M. Linebarger's north cast corner posr," planted about  half a mile from the head ot Trim Turn Lake,  thence west SO chains, thence south SO chains,  ihence east SO chains, thence north SO chains  to pointof commencement.  2. Commencing at a post marked "M. Line*  barger's south east corner posr," planted about  half a mile from the head of Turn Turn lake,  theuce north SO cluiiiis, thence west SO churns,  thence south SO chains.thence eastSO chains  to point ot commencement.  Dated this 20th day of April, 1904.  " M   LINEBARGER.  NOTICE. -2,  Notice is herehy given tliat thirty days after  'ate I intend toauply to tlie Chief Cmunissiouei  f Lands arrd Woiks for a special license to cul  nd euiry away timber from the following 4I0  oribed la'nils in North Easl/ Kootenay: *���������  Commencing at a post marked "A. Johnson'!,  outh west corner." planted orr the cast side ot  Cootenay river, tlience north 1G0 chains .thene*  ast 100'chains, tlicucc so.rth 100 chains, tlronci  ���������vest 100 chains to point of commencement.  Dated this llth dny of June, 1004.  A. JOHNSON,  Ter Joseph Boyce, Agent.   -  " " ��������� NOriCE.  Notico is hereby given thnt thiity days aftei  1'ito I intend to apply to the Chief Conunissiorcr  f Lands and Woiks for tv -pecial license to cu  ���������.ud carry nway timber from the following de  bribed larrds in North Kast Kootenay:  Coniniouciug at a post mnrked "K. E- Adair's  inrth east corner," planted on the west side o  vontenny river,, thence soutli 100 chaius, theno  vest 100 chaiirs, thence nort' 160 chains, tlieuc  ast 100 chains to po'nt of commencement.  Dated this 10th day of June, 1904.     '   '  ��������� E. E. ADAIR,  '   Per Joseph Boyce, A gent  NOTICE.  Notice Is hereby given that tliirty days aftir  Into I irrterrd to apply to the Chief commission!.-  f Lands and Works for a special license to cm  md carry away timber from the; following de  eribed lands in North East Kootenay:  Commencing at n post marked *'L. D. McRae*.*  1 irtli east corner." planted on the west side of  ICooteiiiiy river, tlience south 80 chains, thenci  west 100 chains, theneo north SO chains, thenci  sist 160 chains to point of commencement.  Dated this 10th day of June, 1904.  L. 1>, lleRAE,  Per Joseph Boyce, Agent,  NOTICE.   .  Notice is liereby given thnt thirty days after  date 1 iniend to apply to rhe Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works for a special license  to eut and carry away timber from thc following described lands situated on Turn Turn  Lake,  Lillooet district, B. C.  Commencing at a post marked "E.McClecry's  outh west corner post," planted about one  mile north cast from the foot of Turn Turn  lake, thence north -to chains, thence cast 1G0  clrairrs. thence south 41 chains, thence wcsl  ��������� GO ch airrs to piint of  comnicncemcut.  Dated this 21st day of April, 1901.  E. JfeCLEERY.  NOTICE  Notice is hereby given that thirty days after dato  [ intend to apply' to the Chief Commissioner of  Larrds ami Works for a special license,to cut and  carry nway timber fronr die following described  kinds, situated on Trim Turn Lake, Lillooet (lis-  crict, B. C.  1. Commencing at .1 post marked "L. Lirrebarg-  jr's soutii wost corner post" planted on the south  si.le of Mammoth creek about one mile c ast from  X. Liuebargers north wo������fc eomer post of number  ourr limit, thenee north 80 chains, thence east 80  chains, theuce south So chains, thonce wost 80  chains, to point of commencement.  2. Commencing nt a post mnrked "L. Linebarger's noith west corner post" plarrted about one mile  south from Turn Turn Lake on the east side of  Adams River, therrce south 100 chains, theuce east  lo chains, thenee noitti 160 chains, therrce west 4o  chains, to point of commencement.  Dated this 23th day of April, 1So4.  Ii. LINEBARGER.  NOTICE;  Notice is hereby given that thirty days after  date I Intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of Lands and tt orks for a special license  to cut and carrv nway timber from the following described lands situated on Turn Turn  Lake, Lillooet district, B. C.  Commencing nt a post marked "N. Llnebar-  gtr't soutii west corner post,",planted at the  north west corner of N. ,Linebarger's No. 1  limit, thenee cast' 80 chains, thence north 80  elialus, thonce west 80 chains, thence,soutii 80  chains to point of commencement.������������������.-.-  Dated thin 25th day of Ap rll,J90l,.;     ,.  :"*; N.UNEBARCJER.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that 30 days aftor date I  irrterrd to apply to the Chief Commissioner of  Lands and Works for a louse for 21 years to cut  Umber on tho followine described lands lying  imitly ill tiro district of west Kootenay and partly  111 .tho district of Cariboo :  Commencing at a post planted on the north  hunk of Harvoy crook Moity ito confluence with  Carroe river, West Kootenay district, tlience north  80 chains, thencu west 80 chains, theneo nortli gn  chains, thence west 80 chaiiiH, theneo north 100  chains, therrce west 240 chains, thouco north 720  chahiH, thorico wost 120 chains, theneo north -loo  chains, llrorruu cant 100 chains, theneo south ,'!20  elialus, theneo enst llio ciiains, theuce south :i'2n  chains, tlrerice east 811 chains, t|rui|cu south 4uo  chains, therrce oast 80 chains, thciruo huh! I; -loo  chaiiiH, thctioe west 80 cliariur moro or |ojs to the  poirrt of commencement.  Datod this 10th March, 1004.  .    NOTICE.  Notice is herehy given that thirty days after  late I intend to make application to tlio Chiel  ronunissiouci- of Lnnds, and tt'orks foraspecia*  'eonse to cut and carry away timber from the foi  lowing described lands in North East Kootenay:  Commencing at a  post marked "T. tt*. Baiu'r-  louth  west corner." planted on tlie west side oi  Vermillion river, thence urn th 100 chaiirs, therrce  ���������ast SO chains, thence south  10J chains, thence  west 80 chains to point of commencement.  Dated this 13th day of J une, 1004.        .   -.  T. tt*. BAIN,  Per* Joseph Boyce. Agent.  NOTICE.  _NoticSJs-hereh������igivcrr_tlrat_thirty__days_aftei  late I intorrd to ripply to the Chief Commissioner  if Lnnds and tt'orks for a special license to cul  mil carry away timber from the following dc  in ibed larrds Irr North East Kootenay:  Commencing at apost marked "Win. Crawford^  louth wost corner, planted on the cast side ol  '{noterrny river at mouth of Vermillion river,  thonce north 100 chains, therrce east 80 chains,  .hence south 100 chains, ,'hence west 80 chains to  soiiit of commencement.'.'  ' Dated this 14th day of June, 1004.  WM.CRAWFORD,,.  Per Joseph Boyce, A'gentV  NOTICE.  Notice is herehy given that thirty days after  date I Intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner  if Lands and tt'orks for a special license to cul  and carry away timber from the following described lands in North East Kootenay: u  Commencing at a post marked "A. E. Kincaid's  south west corner,', planted on the cast side of  Kootenay river near mouth .of Vermillion river,  tlrence north 160 chaius, theneo east SO chaius,  rhenee south 160 .chains, thonce west SO chaiirs to  point of commencement. ?  Dated this 14th day of June, 1004.  ...;"���������; O .'���������.'-.        A. E. KINCAID,  Per Joseph Boyce, Agent.  NOTICE.  Notice is herebv given that thirty days after  late I intend ro apply to the Chief Commissioner of Lands aud Works for a special license  to eut and carrv awny timber from the lollowing described'lands situated on Turn Turn  uike, Lillooet district, B. C.  1. Commencing at a post marked "J. Linebarger's soutii cast corner," planted at the  soutii west corner of Katherine Nolan's timber  limit, aboirt one mile west from the west side  of 1'um Turn rLake, thence west 40 chains,  chence north 100 chains, thence east 40 chains  therrce south 1G0 chains to the pointof commencement.  2. Commencing at a post marked J. Linebarger's rrorth eust ^corner post," planted at  the south west corner of Katherine Nolan's  timber limit, nbout one mile west from thc  nest side of Turn Turn Lake, thence soutii 100  chains, thence west 40 chains, thence north 1G0  chains.thence east 40 chnins to point of commencement.  Dated this 21st day of April, 1904.  j. LI.\EBARGER.  NOTICE.  Notice Is hereby given tlrat thirty days nfter  date I intemi to apjily to the Chief Commissioner  if Lands ami Works foraspecial licence to cut arrd  carry away timber from the following described  iand'a iu die West Kootenay district:-   1. Commencing ata post marked "D. tt'oolsey's  soutlr west corner post" and planted at about one  mile north of the Columbia river at P. Peterson's  north east cornor, theuce north SO chains, thence  'ast 80 chains, thonce soutii SO clrairrs, tlrence wost  SO clrairrs to the pluce of commencement.  2. Commencing at a post marked "D. tt'oolsoy's  ?outh east corner post" and planted ut about, one  mile north of the Columbia river at P. Peterson's  north east comer, thence north SU chains, thence  west 80 chains, thehcl' soutlr 80 chains, tlrerice  east SO chaiiis \u tlie |>|ucc of ci riitneneenient.  Dated this 23rd day of March, 1904.  mcli31 D. VVOOI.SKV.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby'giverr that thirty days'after  date I- intend to apply to' the Chief -Commissioner  of Larula^and tt'orks for a special license to cut  arrd carry, away timber fronr the following' described lands in North East Kootenay: "-  Commencing at a postmarked "J. If. Robinson's  rrorth east corner,', planted- on the west side of  Kooteriny river, thonce - south SO chains, thence  west 100 chains, thence north SO chains, theuce  east 160 chains to point of commencement.     - ������������������  Dated this 10th day of June, 1904.  J. II. ROBIXSON,  ' Per Joseph Boyce, Agent.  JAMKS A. HAUVKY.  NOTICE. ...'���������  Notice is hereby giverr that thirty days after  Into I Intinid to apply to the Chief Conimissioner  if Lauds uud Works for 11 special license to cut  and earry nwny timber from the following described lands in North clast Kootenay:  Commencing at a post marked "Anna J. Robinson's rrorth cast corner," planted on.the west aide  of Kootenav river, thence south 80 chains, thence  west 100 chains,, thence north SO chains, thence'  oast 100 cliuins til potpt of coii|inencci|iei|t.  f)atod this 10th i|nyof June, loot.  ANNA J. ROBINSON,  Per Joseph Boyce, Anent.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby giverr tlrat thirty daysafter  date I irrterrd to apply to the Chief Conimissioner  of Lauds and Works for a special licence to cut  and carrv away tiiuberfrom the following described lands "in the West Kootenay district:  1.. Commencing at a post marked ��������� "M: J. Parson's south west corner post" and planted at  -aliout one nnd one-fourth mMea from the mouth of  Hokiioh creek and on the east bank of said creek,  tbence north 160 chains, thence east 40 chains,  thence south 1B0 chains, thence west 40 chains to  tbe place of commencement.  2. Commencing at a post marked "M. J. Parson's south east corrrer post" and plarrted at about  one and one-fourth miles fronr the mouth of lloldich creek and on the east bank of said creek,  thence north 160 chains, thence west 40 chains,  thence south 160 chains, thence east 40 chains to  thc place of commencement. ' ?  ..  Dated this 25th day of March, UKHi  wclra;  ifi. $. PARSON.  . i'"i'[[. .'NOTICE.7.'  Xotiee is herehy given that thirty'(lays after date  I intend to apply to the Cliief Commissioner of  Larrds and tt*orks for a special licence to cut arrd  carry away timber from tiro following described  lands in the tt'est Kootenav district :-���������"  1. Commencing at a post marked "H. G. Parson's south east comer post'* and plarrted'lit  ahoutone mile north of the Columbia river, back  of Strawberry ~~lat, thcnoe north 80 chaiirs, thence  west- SOcliains, thence ������cuth SOebaihs, thence east  SO chains to the place of cpurnrericeiuerii/.  2. Commencing aCa post marked "II. G. Parson's south west comer post" and planted at  ahout one mile north of t|ie hank of thi Columbia  river, haefcj of Strawberry Flat, tlience north HU  chains, thence cast ������0 ciiains, tliprioe soutlr DO  chains, tlience wc������v 80 c||atfln to the place of  (lominetyeftnicht.  Dated thia 24th day of March, 1904,  raohSl H. G. PARSON.  PER  ANNUM   IN   ADVANCE  REVELSTOKE HERALD  and RAILWAYMEN'S JOURNAL  The Revelstoke Herald and Railwaymen's  Journal is the oldest established newspaper  under one management in the Interior. It numbers among" its subscribers residents of all parts  of the Province and the Western States. It  is the most valuable advertising medium in  North Kootenay, being readjby everybody.  THE HERALD'S news of the mines, logging  and lumber industries is reliable and up-to-date.  Its special correspondents are in touch with  Dominion and Provincial authorities and give  exclusive news in advance of important political events.  THE HERALD deals with local matters in an  iinpartial manner and for the past seven years  has been an important factor in building up the  City of Revelstoke.  THE HERALD is the Working Man's paper.  It speaks fearlessly for the right no matter  whose interests are affected.  THE HERALD will give, during the next  session of the Provincial Legislature, a crisp  and unbiassed account of all the proceedings  and generally inform its readers regarding  what will be the most important deliberations  of that' body since its inception.  Job Printing Department  OUR JOB DEPARTMENT has every facility  for turning out First-Class Work at right  prices and our customers all return. Try Us  and you will know the reason why.  The Revelstoke Herald  and  Railwaymen's Journal  $2.00  PER  ANNUM   IN  ADVANCE  $2.00  1  '������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������a********** *o***********������****o*������*t jf**o*********i***aaa*****aaaaaa The Great       %  Clerkenwell  Explosion,  ���������i������t*****^^-^*~*"������*;*~5i>J������f������tH������;*rK  herself in the cell in which sho    was  confined.  On tho dny following the perpetration of the crime, a Government reward of $2,000 wn.s olTcred for such  information as should lead to tho  conviction of tho offenders. This  quickly bore fruit, for within fortv  "T  eight  hours  four  moro  suspects  wero  under lock and key, und shortly nftor  llnrrett himseli was taken,  rrecisely nt a quarter to four     oni    on   April   20th-followine*  ho,      to-  Beccmbor  "ISth, 'pother  with  flvo  of  hi.s  alleged  the    afternoon      of  1S07. all London was startled by a  shock nnd a sound resembling tho  distant throb of an eartlvjunko. It  was due to an attempt made by certain Fenians to release two of their  ���������omrndes, named Hurvc and Casey,  .'rom tlio Clerkenwell House of Detention, by blowing down tlie outer  wall of the gaol with gun-powder.  Tho plan resulted in failure, so far  ns securing the escape of tiro prisoners was concerned. Drrt tiro results  of tlio explosion were suillcicntly  dreadful.  The wall in question was about 25 1  feet  high,  2  feet 3  inches  thick      at  tho bottom, and somo 1*1 inches thick  at  the top.     A  considerable      length  of this was levelled to the ground.  Tho actual prison building was not  much damaged, although every window wn.s shattered by the concussion,  while the side immediately facing the  outer wall in which tho breach was  made, nnrl about 150 feet from it,  showed the marks of tho bricks that  had boon hurled against it by tho  explosion.  Immediately opposite the prison  wall, however, on the outside, were  a number of small houses, for the  most part let out in tenements to  the poorest of tho poor, and those  sufTfTercd terribly.  Six of the dwellers therein were  killed outright, r ml six more died  Inter on from their wounds. About  120 were injured, fifteen permanently. The damage to the property was  about Pl 00,000.  Now tho remarkable part of the affair is that tho Government appears  to have frnown all-along that some  such oulrago was contemplated, yet  took no pains to prevent it.  Thc rro vernor of the gaol nlso knew  or" it, but beyond confining the prisoners to their cells on that day, he  did   nothing.  It would, ono would have imagined,  have been easy enough to patrol tho  wall on the outside so as to effectually frustrate the scheme of the conspirators. But no one seems to have  thought  of  doing  anything.  The men wheeled their barrel of  gunpowder through the streets in the  most open manner, past a policeman  who -was looking nonchalant.lv on.  This wns on the 12th. Hut on that  dny tho fuse "fizzled out," and con-  souuently tho explosion fnilod to  come "olT.  " The plotters did not seem to trouble much, however. They returned,  laughing and chatting, and carted  their barrel  whence it came.  Before quitting the spot tlrey pitched     an     indinrtrbber   ball     over     the  complices, wns put upon hir. trial at  a special session of tho Central Crirn-  ilinl Court, the judges being Lord  Chief .lustico Cockburn and Baron  Brninwoll.  They wore chnrgod, jointly and severally, with tho wilful murder of Sarah Ann Hodgkinson���������ono of tho victims of tho explosion���������and they pleaded "Not Guilty."  The trial, which resulted in the acquittal of all thi* prisoners suvo  Barrett, lasted exactly a week, and  some extraordinary ovidenco was given.  It wns proved, for instance, that a  regular code of signals existed, by  menus of which the dwellers in the  upper stories of many of tho bouses  in Corporation Lane, overlooking  tho gaol yard, were able to communicate with the prisoners Inside.  It also came out that, both Burke  and Casey, as well os their friends  outside, were in riossossiori of a supply of "sympathetic," or invisible  ink, anri that, with its aid, tliey held  a regular correspondence, letters lacing written on tho paper in -which  thc prisoners'  food was wrapped.  Burke had also-prepared a rough  plan, showing the position of a sewer which run beneath the outer prison wall, and where consequently, it  was expected, tho foundations of the  structure would bo weakened, allowing it to bo blown down with moro  ease and  certainty.  Barrett was not tho re.il leader in  tho project. That "honor" belonged  to a person named Murphy, known  in tho ranks of the "Brotherhood" aa  "Captain Murphy." Tie it wns who  found tho money for the powder and | contury  for the revolvers,  with which all  the (exposed'  GERMANY AHEAD OF US  FORESTS   ARE  -PROTECTED  BY  THE STATE.  Tlte Policy    Pursued With Regard  to the Woods and  Forests.  Germany is a country thnt makes  tho most of its resources. Whatever  tlio faults of its statesmen may be,  they havo a keen eyo for all that  can bo turned to the ndvnntago of  thoir country, cither nt tho present  time or in future years, either abroad  or at homo, says a. writer in Tho  London Chronicle Nothing illustrates this more forcibly than tho policy  which has been pursued for years by  the vasious German States with regard to their woods nnd forests. Th  game;  evon     tho lawyers have their  share.  MILLIONS IN ANNUAL PROFITS.  Against a total annuaLcxpenuHuro  of ������2,109,000 the rrussinn Stato  Forests Department can show an in-  como of ������4,370,000, making a net  profit for the year of ������2,201,000. In  1893 tho sale of timber alono amounted to ������4,200,000. In overy other  German state, in Bavaria, Saxony,  Wurttombcrg, and the rest, forestry is  conducted on tho same lines as in  "Prussia, and with cijunlly lucrntlvo  results. Taking llio wholo of tho  Emplro tho value of thn timber sold  from tho state forests cannot bo  much  for ono single noto valued at ono  lakh. Amid a mighty gathering sho  caught hold' of her harp, and shuking  her head sho struck tho string onco  only nnd uttered tho ono word  "Prlng" and said "Ha-hn-hal" ox-  tending her hand dramatically. Sho  was greeted with  A HOAR OP APPLAUSE  and given a lakh on tho spot! Na-  wabs alono understand what thero is  in tho single word "Prlng," and it  Is not given to other mortals to fathom tlio juice in it. It is said that  upon listening to tho following song  sung .by her, a young Nnwub's heart  was so much" attuned to love that hu  less      than ������(1,0-00,000 per an-I hastened to uproot it und engraft it  of coursu this is only a small !������'������ that of tho bewitching .siren     by  num. _       ...        ��������� .._.  fraction of     tho total needs of     tho  Bio sweet bond of matrimony  country,  but it is bettor that    thesu  six millions     should remain at homo  forests of Germany nro ono of tlm ltlu<" "r1 U,0*v J*"1' ������*> ������*������ *-<u������-t.i.  most important a*wts of the country Ior ^wedon, or tire United States. It,  and are controlled and managed with I'*? w1orlt ' noting that the export ot  a care nnd foresight which aro above ^o better kind of German grown  nil praise. The art of forestry as **rm^ ,to 1{ril:'sh >'������''VS rosu , tll������}n  practised by all tho States has been -f'*80,0 to������3 , '������ la89 <-������ nearly 63,-  conducted    for 30 years with  a skill   0C������ tons ,��������� 1903  and with an application of scientific . Ouo, ls templed to nsk what is be-  mothoris to practical details which "JR. dono In tho British Isles. Corn-  are bound to secure complete success. P'������'^" are numerous about romolo  The Governments of tho German j country districts becoming rapidly de-  States aro aware that nothing alTcets i Populated owing to the scarcity of  climate  more  than   the  presence      of   remunerative  work      But there      aro  largo forested districts. Forests  break the force of-inrlcmont winds,  and tlieir influence on the humidity  of the atmosphere and soil is too well  [cnpwn to call for-remark. In Gcr-  ino'nv the. State docs not permit the  private owner of woodlands tii do ns  lie likes with his own.. While permitting him a certain amount of  freedom in planting and deforesting;  it exercises a wholesomo control, so  as to prevent him from doing anything which will injure the district.  He is practically on occupier. His  woods are of importance not for him  alono, or merely for the present  time, but for thc enliro community,  and for oil tlmo. Owing to the complete deforesting of large tracts on  tho northern se.a coast in the 18th  an extensive shore lino was  to     the  inhospitable      sea  millions of acres of waste lnnds in  tho United Kingdom that are capable  of being afforested.     Were  thesi  Hill! mill pnnla.  Jal rey anadia  Kooey ki medh pur  Pania bharntoo hoin.  Komov tin balaihai rey nnnadln  V;Jni roy nanndia  .Tal roy nnnndia.  Translation: "Swcot sister-in-law, I  nm drawing water��������� dr,awlng water  from this woll. As I am pulling the  pitcher how tho water falls from it in  a 'hill mill,' or zigzag stream. Tn  connection with this my limbs arc  swinging to and fro!"  Tho greatest namo among nantcli  girls of modern Calcutta is that of  Malka.     According    to  Mohammedan  THIS CAMOT BE CORRECT  STRANGE CUSTOMS ' OP  DOUKHOBORS.  THE  wn.sto areas in Germany an army of ' taste she looks extremely beautiful as  men would bo employed in planting "he places her forefinger killiugly on  theni .with trees, and in providing tho  A Visitor to the Northwest Relates  A Startling Experience.  Tho Pittsburg Gnzotto prints tho  following from Ogdon, Utah, that  bears nil tho hallmarks of being a  lie:  Alfred Schreiber, a Gorman student  and nowspaper correspondent, is in  Ogtlon on n visit. Ho has recently ro-  turned from a trip to tho Province of  AsHiniboln, N. W. T., and tolls of hi.s  oxperienco among tho Doukhobors, tho  peculiar religious sect that inhabits  that country.  Air. Schrolber loft Germany for tho  purposo of investigating tho agricultural conditions of the North American Continent. Upon arriving hero  Ire learned that tho ('most wheat  grown in tho world ia raisod in tho  Northwest by tho Doukhobors on tlio  Saskatchewan liivor. Ho proceeded  to that province, going direct to Pc-  troni.kn, where Doukhobors nro to bo  seen in all their peculiar and astonishing costumes. Thero aro about  4,000 of tho peoplo, under tho direct  ECCENTRIC MILLIONAIRES  SOME  OP     THEM LIVE WORSE  THAN LABORERS.  Mr. SolodovnikoSf Existed Like   a  Miser, and Loft $45,000,000  for Charity.  It is ono of the littlo ccccntrlcitioa  of human nnturo that wl\ile there aro  thousands of men to whom it would  bo tho height of worldly bliss to havo  a fow millions to spend, there aro  others who have tho millions to command nnd yet aro content to livo  worse thnn laborers.  Such a man was Mr. G. J. Solo-  dovnlkolf, who, a vory fow years ago,  was tho richest and also the most eccentric man in Moscow. Ho was  known to bo a man of fabulous  wealth, mado by daring speculation on  tho Stock Exchange aud in laud, and  if ho had liked ho could have spent  half a million a year in living liko a  King and yet havo added to his riches.  But Mr. Solodovnikoff had not  mado his monoy by spending it. and  when ho had it ho nicnot to keep it.  So ho made his homo in a dilapidated two-storey cottngo in a sordid  quarter of Moscow, nnd conducted his  leadership of Peter Vercgin, known as  gigantic concerns from tho very heart  tho  apostle  and   looked  upon      with I of a slum, his greatest pleasure being  to watch his small sta1! of girls handling  his  coupons,   and  to  boast      of  country with a magnificent asset   for  the future  HUTCH GIRLS OF INDIA  ARE  OP     ALL      AGES  TWELVE TO  SIXTY.  Somo are Rough Looking,      Chew  Tol.acco and Dye Their  Teeth.  winds, and tho, dune sands which wero  kept back by the forests liave now  so far encroached that they cover tho  up tho estuaries of numerous streams.  ITS WEALTH OF FOREST.  conspirators    were armed.    But      ho'  wns lucky enough to escape at     tho  time,  and  arterwnrds got .clear away  out of the country.  Of course, as in every plot of tho  kind, tho inevitable informer camo  forward. His name was Mullany,  nnd-he admitted in cross-examination  that, although not really a Fenian,  he had for years posed as an earnest  member of the organization. Ho nlso j ed country in 'Europe. Over 25  confessed to a leading share in this; cent, of tho area of the empire is  particular outrage. Tie had, in fact, ' covered with forest; tho northern  hired tire room in which tho conspira- : districts near thc sea are less densoly  tors met to discuss their plans, and ; wooded, but the central tuid southern  had helped to purchase the powder | provinces contain forests equal to  arrd the fuses. j 35 per cent,  of their area.    The   to-  WT10 has not heard of tho nautch  girl of India? Music and dancing nro  tho chief attractions of every social  function in tho.East, and Anglo-Indians who hate tho nautch girl on  paper   listen   with   rapt "attention   lo  hor chin. Last marringo season she  reaped a splendid harvest and was  patted on the shoulder Iiy Sahibs,  Bengalis and Mohammedans alike.  Her name  ir extremely familiar.  Of recent years Anglo-Tiidians nro  specially invited' by their native  x-Hnji i friends to grace a nautch-at a wedding or other functions. As tlrey  cannot fully understand tho native  songs, a craze lias como  FOU ENGLISH AIRS,  at every musical soiree.     Tho following is a spcclincn:-  siles of once populous nnd flourishing iher  song,  and  continually  mni-vel  at  villages, and are threatening to choke   her  elegant      trot,  wonderful niinblo-  nessaiid loopardlikc agility.  Indians taught music  to  other nations.    At his bidding tho nautch'girl  Taking the entire area of Germany,   sprang into being, and under thc Mo-  it is probably tho most densely wood- j hammedan rule the height of nautch-  Tho half-past nlno  Clocks chimo  Kissing time.  Start.not! Laugh not! Even in,  India thoro r.ro such overmoral peoplo that they totally discard tlie  nautch girl. Nautch, however must  be witnessed at any price, and to  meet the demand of this class of men  tho male nautch girl'has come irrto  being���������a lad of about  IS  serves this  Per girlism? was achieved. To give tho|P"rpose. Ho is called a "Natooa,"  reader an idea of the evolution of ] and flourishes in upper India. Ho  the nautch girl wc must go back to 1 practises his art at a very tender  tho Vcdic period.    The hymns of the \ as������ and before his mustache is out so  The hanging of Barret was notable J tal      extent      of  the  for   two   reasons. It.   wns   the   last j works out to nearly  public execution in England. And it  wns fully expected beforehand that  it would bo interrupted by some outrage; possibly, indeed, by nn open nt-  'tempt  at  rescue.     Everything,      how  Vedas were at first chanted by _ the  Rishis or monks; but their voices  wero so     very rough that  one could  German  forests  hardly enjoy their song.    So, to     be  more musical, their daughters caught  up the    cry and  began  to peal forth  wall as an intimation to their friends  inside thnt the attempt wn.s to bo  repeated the next day.  '  The prisoners exercised immediately  under tiro wall which was to be  blown down, and had tho plot been  carried  out  on  the  12th.  numbers  of ,  them     must      inevjtnblv  been  killed. jsi',t*  t'"*-'   prison   was   Colonel   Frarcr  Quito nossiblv Burke and Cnsev would  Chilit Commissioner of the Citv    Po  have been among the unlucky ones.  But neithrr they, nor tlmir friends  outside who wci'o engineering the attempted "rescue," seem to havo considered  this eventuality.  On thc ISth. u-s has been said, the  prisoners were, luckily for themselves,  shut up within, the gaol. But the  plotters outside did not know thi.s.  They imagined they were out exerci.������  ing as  usual.  At 3.30 another indiarubher ball  wen t'-irowri over tho wall, and a little Inter along camo a man. named  Barrett, one of the principal conspirators, with his deadly barrel.  It was a big barrel ("three feet  lin-T at least," said one of the witnesses nt the trial tttcr on), and it  was frill to thc bung with gunpowder.  Tn the street playing were a n"m-  b������*r of little boys and girl3, ond their  childish* curiosity impelled them to  cntlier round the mysterious tlrinrr.  The man did not attempt to hunt  t.������*m  away.     Indeed,  he scnrcelv     re-  -rr^rrl^rl ��������� t hpl-n���������n t ...pl 1 -��������� l)i|t--l������imif,fl ��������� fii������n.-  self in "upending" his barrel against,  the  prison   wall.  Then he went across the road, te  lvfi'rn almost immediately with a  ���������'long squib" in each hand. One of  theso ho gave to one of the children.  The other hn thmst into thc bung-  hnle of the barrel.  A young lad lounged by smoking a  pipe.  "Got a  right?"  asked Bnrrelt  "Aye." replied tho smoker good-  naturedly, and handed him a couple  ot  mi'tchcs.  Parrel  lit  one.  bent  down,  and   ig-  000.000 .acres.  It would '"'extend this article to unwieldy proportions were I to attempt anvthing like a servcy of thc  work of the various German woods  and forests departments.     But  lot us  tako   tho   Kingdom   of  Prussia.    Over i prince  therefore     obtained  an accom-  25  por  cent,   of  tho entire  surface    of jplislied  wife,  who  treated  him  to      a  th"  country  is covered  with  wood,  of '��������� dance* the   night   after   the   marriage.  These were      on  the most elaborate   which,   ronghlv  spooking,   tho  half    is I I?nrr*n. and King Judhisthir used'      to  scale.     Within   easy   hail   of   Newgate   in the  po.spcssinn  or* thc state  ond  of ! indent,  nautch girls  from  heaven.  The  ten thousand troops were in readiness   mtinicinnl and communal bodies.     So j greatest  of  heavcnlv nautch girls    is  though  kept   in   the  background.       In   consHeroble  an  addition     to     its  re- '��������� n~mcu   Manaka.      The  Rajahs   of the  s-ion-dbilitirs  ns  tho caro  end  culture : rTinr|u      period     'could  not  do  a  day  of (he  notional woodlands  imply,  ne-  without a dance,  and the TMohammo-  skillfully masters his trade tliat, liko  a top, ho spins on his knees! Ue  dresses like a girl and speaks like a.  girl. Ho carries a' flirting fan and  shows off othei* coquettish blandishments.        Ho bears     a' femule namo.  ever, passed ofT quietly. But this  was probably duo to the unusual precautions   taken   bv  the authorities.  tho solemn verses.    Thus was     Muse  s,,c"* as Soondri, JagadamLia .and the  born.     The Hajalis of the Mahabhar-"|lik'**    w^on    ho;   grows _ up into man-  atian  period  taught  their girls      the;j,00d ke  arts' of singing and  dancing.     Every   ls styled  reverence  THERE ARE (50 TOWNS  populated by thoso people." At tho  placo mentioned tho inhabitants uro  seen in thoir most promitivo state.  Thoy ,aro notorious from the fact that  thoy worship in a stato of absolnto  nudity.  Mr. Schreiber became possessed of  a desire to study tho habits of this  strango people, and presented himself to Apostle Vercgin. Tho latter  took him into his household and lie  w,os a guest thore for eight days.  During his stay with tho family of  tho apostlo ho learnod much about  the remarktiblo lifo of those peculiar  people.  Tho houso of tho apostlo contained  only one largo room, in which tho entire family, consisting of about 40  peoplo, reside. The people wear no  clothing whatever while in tho houso,  and the young Gorman was compelled  to follow tho custom.- When ho aroao  the next niorning ho was served with  n breakfast composed entirely of vegetables, the Doukhobors using no  mcatf. or fats. Strictly vegetarian  are they that thoy will not wear leather or wool, bceauso it means that  some animal must Iravo been sacrificed to supply it. They kill neither  animals nor birds, and wear nothing  but cotton clothing.  THE YOUNG  STUDENT  was possessor! of a kodak,  and when  ho took his lirst picturo of theso simple people lie became in"   tlrcir oyes a  demi-god.    Tlrey had never neon such  ���������-_ ,      n <-'"ing,  and    lie soon found himself  is" unfit For r.inlo socicty"aiid ,looked upon with mo by tho entire  a "Mowgo" or a slice-man. j Population.. Children would follow  In like manner .the real noutch "girl .'������������������������������������" ou tho -streets, und tlio popula-  who has lost all her softness through 'tlon of lho town, headed by the npos-  rough dancing is contemptuously cal?   tIu'  c*Hed     upon  him   and  requested  I lice,  wilh   more  armed   men   at  disposal. While      outside     in  streets, and in the hmrscs co*nmond-  irrg views of tlm sc.al'old, worn hundreds of detectives. In plain clothes,  but carrying-revolvers concealed beneath their irrnat-coats.  It was said afterwards th'.rt Ca!-  craft, the hangman, hnd received  some scores    of    nnonvhioiis     letters  his   cp.**sita*od  the emplovrvent  of a  large  'he   sin'''   of   s'illed   foresters   and   of       a  multitude   of   unskilled   laborers.       Tn  Prussia   thc   principal   posts   in       the  Woods   nnd   Porests   Department    are  filled   by  : "masters.  u'iper  foresters.     Kvery  one  of theso; Allaha'^od.  Dacca,   Calcutta and  oth-  men  is a  ski'ted  forester,  a graduate  cr Babylon's "of" India.  o* one  of      the  forest academies      at j THE  MOHAMMEDAN  iFherswpldc  and  at-"Wnn-ien. These, i  den conquerors erf India learned all  these luxuries from tho Hindu kings,  and improved upon theni in the bargain. The modern nautch girl retains  almost all the attributes of the Mo-  thirtv-four upper forest hammedan period and flourishes in  " .with',���������'93  clerks  nnd     7:*>7 ; opulence  in   Lahore.   Prlhi,  Lucknow,  threatening him witli death if he dar-; j-ncmwpinc  ann  ������.  ^.'ni ���������mi. i j. <---->i.- i ,       .       .-.������������������,������������������   ,.      ,       i    j    ,.,      .i���������  ed  do  his" duty. fecademi^  arc model  institutions     of "dancing gir'Poller trade   ro,    tlo  Assuming  tlris  to  be   so,   end   there   their kind. *nrl  are equipped  with   "a"i������8������ of "W60. for youth and  beau-  is no reason to doubt it,  his coolness   stj,a of  professors      who  tearh  every i ^ ?re,by ?������ ���������ans.a",    ,li*Lq��������� "OIL  under  the  trying  ordeal  wns  as      as-   ,���������b,*e-t     necessarv      for  tK,  comiilete K'^   t!,R  doncrrrg grrl      She  must  be  toni.shing as  it was exemplary.        Ho   education  of  an -kccornnll-twd     wood- la,Hthr"������"gh  "ilStrT ������ ,h���������������L" f' t,  showed   not  the  sl.glitest  sien  of trc-     ,n      4  onlv  do  the  .turient*    ������c-i������Id  f'ddlcs otttm^lay  the best     tune.  1 In appearance she  has a big,     baby-  shapod   face.       Sho  is extremely  cor  (JCHU1*        HI-' , , .    ������������������.  pidntinn.   or  even   nervousness,    mi :qllire  the arts  of  forestry,-but   .they'^'.^r8^"06  ^L''^ l.tl  the   sentence   wa.s   carried   ont   in   t.**e   nre .instructed   as  well   in   agriculture  most  perfect- nnd  speedy manner pos-;Rnrl   horticulture,   in   chereistrv.   imin-  . pulcnt,   foir-eoniplexioned   and    rough  od a: he-woman.  India is wedded to ainging and  dancing; she is yet improving these  arts in many ways. Novelty in dancing is tho anxious care of the Bengali stage. In thoir otormy denunciation of "nautclres" few moralists  havo taken tho trouble to chastise tho  opera girl.  Tho modern Bengali opera girl is n  cross-breed between the Indian nautch  girl and tho European ballet dancer  How has this singular combination  taken place. How comes it that  moralists who appear tho most widely separated in opinion 'Iind themselves all at onco united about a  new doctrine? Simply because  "nautch" is in llieir eyes old-fashioned   aind  the   opera  girl's  dance  ia of  A   NEW  MOULD,  furnishing' an inexhaustible theme for  tho  rising poet  and      sentimentalist.  Peace  with  tlrese, declamations      and  invectives     against  the  old-fashioned  called  that  he  stay  with   them  arrd     teach  them,  for thoy considered  him a superior being.  Schreiber asked, permission of the  apostlo to attend -their religious services,'and although uo foreigner had  ever beforo lieen allowed to do so,  permission was granted.    He was ad-  his riches whilo sitting on a shabbv  couch clothed in a tattered dressing-  gown. Tho stories of his miserly habits woro for years the taUt of Moscow, and yet when the old man had  at lost to leave his money-bags ho  left something liko 543,000,000 for  charitable and educational purposes.  Only a few months ago air*. Georgo  T. ciino died in Chicngo at tho ago  of eighty-three, loaving moro than  155,000.000   to  bc  divided  AMONG HIS KELATIVES.  Although Mr. Clino had at least half  tho income of tho enliro British Cabinet, ho lived for years���������in fact, to  tho day of his death���������in a singlo  room devoid of all comfort. So penurious was ho that for days together  lie would go without food in order to -  economize tho S3 a month he allowed  himself for this purpose, and when  at last hunger got the mastery ho  would steal out to a neighboring  cheap restaurant and spend JO cants  on a meal, taking his own tea with  him. And yot this man of !",'r>,000,-  000, who starved on 75 cents a week  had by no meant an unhappy life," for  ho lived with and for his beloved violins, eight of which, including an  Amati worth $1,500, he kept under  his apology for a bed; and often nil  night long the strains of his fiddle.  could  bo hoard.  Ono day last August a man named  TCerki  was    found      dead  in his bod,  clnsping a  stuPod  monkey  closely  in  his arms.    To his neighbors    ho haii   -  always boen     known as a very_ poor  man,  and, in fact,  for years he    had  boen     in   receipt      of  outdoor   relief.;  Whon  the      monkey,  which  ha.i  been .  the  miser's  only  companion   and  his-,  bedfellow, was examined it was found  to bo stulTcd with bank-notes and securities worth -  A FABULOUS AMOUNT.  But a stranger man oven" than - M.  Korki was M. Blanc, who for thc last  thirty years of his lifo lived in an  attic within a stone's throw of the  Rue  d'Allemagne  in  Paris.     By      his  mitted to an anteroom in  tho   house j neighbors  M.   Blanc  was  thought    to  of  worship,  where  ho  was  told  tlrat ] he a beggar,  for every morning      ho  he must remove clothing beforo he  I could enter the church.  I Tlie voung man hesitated, but Pnnl-  ly decided that he had gono that far  and ho would see it through. The  building wa.s full, everyone being as  naked as the day they were born.  Tliey knelt on the floor, bending forward until their foreheads touched  the floor. During the service thoy  shake hands and bow three times and  wind up the situation by kissing ouch  other.        "  siblo.���������Pearson's Weekly.  BACK TO  THE DUTCH.  A  leading   citi7.cn     of    thc city  leralop-v, botr>nv. zoolotrv. and the hn- i  ihits of forest animals, in tbe genVe '  \nrl nt venery. in meteroioi-.', lr-nd '  j surveying, and in the riirtltrcnts of ���������  of : civil  en.-l  cri-fiinnl  ln-.v.       A  graduate !  iriy   is      on |  looking She continually chews to-, <-������ appreciate whoso qualities a high  brrcco and ' pan," and dyes her teeth cf -sense of music is all important  black in order to, as she thinks, hyp-  nottzo her audience.  Young   Bengal  lncks  it;   Nawabs  pos-'  sess it.     A modern young irr.an    will  Prior to the performance something ; hardly     appreciate a "nautch;"      an  mu3t  bo  taken     to   lone the pharnx; "old  lord  of  00  will  rarely  enioy the  Toledo  is exhibiting a most,  peculiar, of  a  German   forest  ncndoiny   ������s      on !"so  the  nautch girl  mixes  together    a'stage.    According to tho lattor's opin-  ..rtlirlil ������^*n ett-t ri:,,o-c ������������������i-T.t���������iti- ,. i.._^.r A J-t*il,tr-r, fc-f.fl���������rrnnt-lf'^nn���������Tl nfl���������OCCU *>1CS ^���������a_l���������^^ , -.       .,,        .  .     ', , ' :rt������>    t Ur,    r.r,���������rn    ,rirl     r.���������,.F,-.,.,r,r,       ,!!,���������,.*���������������..,  t-oiu n���������oi_i���������....t,i.. t_ia���������..���������a���������_��������� i   , i . ___!���������_^_ __���������_____ -rfjuantity-oi-gheo��������� nnlkr-umck���������popper-j ion���������uiio-opoi a -gin- per lonns��������� aiver0o  man of ninety and  was  born   in  Am- \ hitrh   snHnl   position.  in   the cnuntr*'  "n-l   their      sons  ito  Fbprswn'do  nnd  Vcnr'tn.  THOUSANDS EMPLOYED.  nltci the squib, waited a little whilr* j Uon of ��������� rJi���������   wlr��������� gun amountH to  to make srrre it was properly ignited,  and then ran off as fast ns his legs  could carry him.  A policeman who had heen standing about sixty or seventy yards off  watching       the     whole      proccedin  stcrdnm,  but  went,  to  America when lilies  he  was  a  child,  arrd   through    disuse  soon forgot hia native tongue.  Since  ho has  become  insane lie  has  forgotten every  word of English., which  lie!    Tt is difficult .to form an exact   es-  hahitually    spoke,   and speaks noth- j timato  of  the  extent  to  which   labor  ing  but    Dutch,     which   he now     re- (is employed in the state forests,    but  members     us   perfectly     as  when  ho , the  latest     budget  of      the  Prussian  first left Holland. | Forest Department a'"ords some clues.    | In ndriition to tho higher offlcLakr al-,1'1"1^  ��������� ready mentioned, provision is made  for 119 assistant foresters, who nro  Candida tes for higher posts, and for  3,������87 district foresters. These district foresters arc not necessarily  academy  graduates,   but   they   are  all  and sugar and quaCs it olT luke- \gymnastics, und besides un easo and  warm, keeping n reserve handy. Sho 'seeming simplicity thore i.s naught  then  grinds  between  her  teeth half ajto admire.  dozen '*-p-������ns," and forming them into I Tlie most highly accomplished and  a ball keens It inside the che.rk, which jcolebratcd   of   Calcutta's   son-ratresKcs ,  ENORMOUS RENTS.  The Extraordinary Value  of  London  Property.  ITo i.s indeed a lucky man who owns  building property within Iho four-  mile radius of London, for he can  command _a-sinall_fort'uno_iii _lho_way_  of rental for his houses, shops, or of-  foes, as the caso may bo. Singularly enough, it is not in thc west end  of London, ns many peoplo imagine,  whero the highest-rents arc paid, but  toms of gumboil.  there  nro hrrlf a dozen  musicians    at  ������������������B  will   ''"to  the  nautch  girls  who  WHAT   IUG   GUNS   COST.  From u. recently published llritish  Blue Boon wo learn tluit the expenditure  involved  in  the bare construc-  vcrv  in.rrh   resembles   the   first' svmp-! is  Miss  Nurnbala  of  the  Star* Thea-j*'���������'* the.    Old    Lady of Throadnoodlo  When  she dances . tro.    Thoso who havo Ilsten;*d io hor i street. .     Some     timo  ago  one  room  near tiro lloyal Exchange lot for between ������2,(100 and ������.'1,000 a year,  whilo a hoiiso-agcnl who advertised  certain proportion in 1 hrogmorton  street asked ������250 yearly rental for  each  of Hoven   telephone  boxes.    .For  her heel. They aro called tho "Bhr-  (literally. sheep). During tho  dnnco they ploy on violins, drums  pud harps nnd ring a. bell; and, directly the -nautch girl stops singing,  thc Bheruns thunder away at their  drums nnd  repeat  tne same      rorrg in  ������9,0-iO, in the . ensu or n 9.2 inch  wire gun lo J-'i.'JOO, and in that of  a fi in. wire gun to ������1,000. whilo a.  quick-firing 4.7in. gun costs ������591,  and a Gin. siego howit.sBer of 30 cwt.  ������572.      The  costs  of  tho  automatic  i voice that contrasts strangely with ^H'lnngers  skilled  men,      and are recruited from .the silver tones or tho girl,  thc ranks of the better educated  non-j       THE  DANCE  OF  THE   HAI.fi  ���������sioned officers af tho army nnd .  Tiro  number  of unskilled  lab- spot on   which she stands,  but  thought     this   rntlrer   strange.      and   sighting   gear  in    nil  but. tho     last-  started to run after the nigrrtive. But  he had not taken more than two oo  three stops when "tho thing went  ofT." and the rest was oblivion.  One strango circumstance ought hero  to he rioted. Although there worn  quite a number of children in the immediate vicinity of the Infernal machine at the moment of the explosion,  not one of them appears to havo boen  fatally hurt. In the ensuing confusion Barrett got clear away for  thc time being, but two other men  and a woman wore promptly taken  in#o custody on suspicion. Their  names wero Timothy Desmond, .Tere-  miah  Allen, and  Ann  Justice.  Tho latter acted a.s the'agent of  the conspirators in their communications with their friends insido the  gaol. SlJJ i.s described as being  'about thirty years of age, not ill-  looking, but with a very determiner!  ixprossion *l countenance." Nor did  her looks hel>e her, for on tho very  fn.lt night after her apprehension she  made c desecrate attempt to strangle  named  arc  respectively  ������200,  ������81  and  ������86.  ������1.05,  MOST  SENSITIVE  SPOT.  It is a mistake to suppose that the  tii> of tho tongue is tho most sensitive part of tho body.    Those ongag-  constant,   work,  nnd  the. holplossncss  of their old age is mitigated     by     a  ed in polishing billiard balls, or othor !,>c"2i011:   .     ,        .       , , ,  > **> ��������� I    Tho state fore.'rts also give employ-  of  some     of  tin;   theatres  I have inugnrated ri new mode of danc-  I ing.     Tt  i.s culled  thn  "east  and  west  .    .        .     ������- .    , , i . ..... . c      ,   .      .i      jump." Tho   actress   stands   friclne  commissioned officers af the army ���������nd .(nautch  girl)   is  not  confined   to   the I,,������������������,'     ,  inU,  ()l(, nir   Illa!  *  navy.     Tiro  number  of unskilled  Jab- spot on   which she stands,  Imt      tho'' nvtrtwohMon. and will, a'mighty  orers   constantly   employed       rn      tho   requires at least COO square feet      of,, ,���������J(,   fft���������H  ������������������   t,,n  b0(|1.(|   f    ,       ,{?    ,*  rrussran forests cannot fall far short  carpeted floor in order  to show      oi*T!|iko  ft      NllHIIlytll      stPllln   ,,������������������������������������,.,.__  of the  ariilicricr  Into hydrogen atoms.  lays  her  horirf or  her  br-rast und de-  ���������*���������  dares,   in   the   following  t-.oag,       that  now  und    then      nviku  night  hideous  with  their masterly yells.    There are  other      equally  accomplished  dancing  actresses      too numerous lo mention  As most    of    (he   Bengali opera girls  aro excessively fat arrd  aro  iiirupablo |u hUil������  of three    rooms ��������� on  tho mcz-  of a troUing'nnd I ripping dance, tho  snnlne  floor ������1,000  a year was also  of 3,500  men.        Those  are  woodmen   her  skill   properly.      Now   she   whirls, i CPI,sj,|ng  the  hearts  pure  and      simple,  drawn  from      the  now she jumps, now  "trips thc light'- -  peasantry, selected  for their honesty, : fantastic   toe."  ....  Occisionally      sho  sobriety and  sound  health.      If their  wages nro not very high,  they    havo  substances  that require a very      high |  degree   of  smoothness,   invariably  use !  the  cheekbone  a.s  o. means of  detecting any roughness.  "Sir !" exclaimed tho injured pnr-  ty, "you stunk your umbrella, into  my eyo." "Oh, rro," replied the  cheerful offender, "you nro mistaken." "Mistaken ?" demanded the  irate   man. "You     idiot,  T  know  when my eye is hurt, I guess."  "Doubtless," replied the cheerful fellow, "but you don't know my umbrella. I borrowed this ono from a  friend to-day."  ment to a largo number of persons  in a variety of indirect -ways. Among  the. numerous' interesting items in  last year's Budget, I notice a sum  of ������."30,000 expended on tho cutting  and transport of wood, nnd paid to  persons not in the employment or* the  stnte,  such nn  wood-choppers,      saw-  she loves every one of thi audience:  Mors JankT jiinra.  Siiiun   too' hatnarn.  Too  hanuxra'ollli  Chalo ab Delhi!  This'moans: "You are my life** lifo  and nry catbandl 'Lot wi go to Iron-  eymoon at Delhi!" Tn (lie courrie of  singing sho occasionally places hei  hand on her ears,  opens Irer jaws llkn  ad-  "A    sneozc is   said   to he the explosion x,i an undeveloped  idoa.  yers, fcllcm of trees, carters, and thn ' nn alligator,- rnis.s her face skyward  liko. There is an item of 5120,000 i mid sends forth a long, continuous  for building.': nnd the repair of build- , reverberating " Ah-h-h-li-h-h-li-h!"  ings, niiutliRr of S80.000 for thn Im-| Once upon a time .a great Nnwab  provoiiient of roads and bridges, nnrl; gavo a rraulclr", arid n sited a certain  another  of   ������2."i0,000  for  forest   ntrr-JBnl.ii  to sing. But.  she demanded  scries. In addition there are nurner-, throe lakhs of rupees for a srnglu  ous .smaller disliiirssmcnln to ttirf-'nong. plus fifty rupees extra for ghe,>  cutters, siw-niill owners., mesKongora, and black pepper to lono her jilinry*.  as compensation  for  injury  done    by  rue.     At  *.sA.st tho bargain  was struck  Student :���������"How would yorr  vise nu* to go about collccl inr; a  library?'* Professor* '���������"Well, ' I'll  loll yon bow I manured it. When  T wan yourrg I bought luniks arrd  lent thcrrr. .Vow I borrow books  and   keep   tlioui."  After buying a revolver for tho purpose of committing suicide .-rn Ohio  man reconsidered the matter, and  married an auburn-haired widow with  seven  children.  A  girl hns an awful pood timo trying  to     do   something" she  wouldn't Iihc "���������vt*nt    <-'"''  i.skcrl,   arid   ������2,000  required  for  rooms on  tho first floor.  Kor shops and business premises in  tho Strand gigantic rorrtn arc puid,  although, of course Bond street is  the dearest thoroughfare, in the world  Willi r-igai'd to shops. Many shopkeepers between Charing Cross and  the old Lyceum Theatre pay ������2.000  and ������0,000 rerrtal, exclusive of rates  and taxes. _. Perhaps ono might bo  able to obtain a very small shop for  ������(100 or ������700 per urirrum; but Mich  a price would secure very iriiliiirronl  accommodation���������probably only the  ono room whicli faced tho street.  Irr Bonrl street, shops which aro  nlmoft hidden between hugo business  premises bring their fortunate owners  .n ir rontal of from ������800 to ������1,200  n year, whilo ������6,000 to ������7,000 is  not an unusual prico to pay for tlio  larger-sized premises. Shops irr Regent .street cost even more; but thon  they are generally larger, thus miking Iho rent work out less.  With regard  to private residence;  a    nice house  in  Bcl-  liko to do if somo other girl weren't  illowed t.o do it.  NHo :���������"Ah * I suppose you find a  lot. of dull peoplo hero ?" She :���������  "No; it, Is the dull people who always find me."  gravia can bo had for from 0,000 to  8,000 guineas, and a ground-rent of  ������150 n year. Some lime ago a  charming mansion in I<pi:������-.:agton was  offered on a forli-lwo year-;;' lease fur-  27.500 guineas. and ,*. grounil-ivnt  approaching  ������200 a year.  sallied forth from his attic, dressed  litorallv In rags nnd looking a pitiful object, and returned only at  nightfall. ITo held no intercourse  with any of thorn, nnd.himself attended to his own wants. At last for  some days ,h<> failed to liiako on appearance, and. when the door of his  room was broken open by" tho police  lie was found dead in bed. There was  not a particle of food in the room,  which contuincd only a fow poor  sticks of furniture, but in hi.s pillow  and -mattress .were found securities  worth nearly 30,000,000 francs, nnd  hidden under tho floor wero half-a-  dozen bags full of gold coins:  A much more' admirable typo of  millionairc-recluso was "Mr.- Henry  Mil man, who lived for many years in  a tiny, dilapidated 'cottage on tho  outskirts of Broo'--.Iyn, N. Y.. with  an old woman to look after his   VEBY--MODEST-WANTS.   Mr. Milman had inherited a fortune  of 50,000,000 from his father, but  as, in his opinion, tho money hnd  not been honestly gained, he refused  to spend a cent of it on himself moro  thnn was absolutely needed to keep  body and soul together,-and this sum  ho fixed at $5 a week.  Iio made It tho business of his lifo  to seek ont cases of deserving need,  and for this purposo ho would spend  his days wandering about the streets  of New' York", a shabby, forlorn fig^  uro. Whenever ho discovered deserving objects of his charity��������� nnd they  wero plentiful���������hr would either* send  a substantial sum of money anonymously, or leave it at their homes  and walk rapidly away as if he had  done a discreditable act. In this '  wny Mr. Milman j5:avo away untold  sums to others, whilo loading himself  a sordid existence on 55 a week.  _ i .���������  IWTTONS OUT OF FRUIT SEEDS.  In Central "America there is a fruit  producing palm which has quite metamorphosed tho button business and  formed tho nucleus of one of tho  most important industries. Tho seed  of this fruit contains p. milk that is  swoct to tho taslo. and is relished by  tho natives. Tho milk, when allowed to remain in tho nut * long  enough, becomes hardened, and turns  into a substance as hard as tho  ivory from ati elephant's tusks. Tho  plant wnich produces theso nuts is  called tho ivory plant. Most of tho  buttons used in Americe;, whether _  called ivory, pearl, bone, horn, or  rubber como from this source. Tho  ivory plant i.s ouo of the wonders  ol the ago, and is rewarding it.v  growers with vast fortunes. Tha  nuts aro exported by thc shipload tu  big factories, from which they issus  forth in every conccivaMe design,  color, grade, and clabsilicati*,n of  button.  ���������Ht /ov  -_-r-*  CZAR'S EAbTEM HIGflWAI  A  TRIP     OVER  SIBERIAN"  THE     TRANS-  RAILROAD.  f.rtory  of the War���������Dangers From  the  Rising  of the  Rivers.  Tho British public lias had its .fill  of the St'lferfan Railway as seen by  travellers in tho piping times of  peace. Yet thia vast enterprise that  drained tho money-bags of Russia is  to-day thc chief interest, not only of  the pooplfc of the Our, but of all who  follow tho progress of tho great  struggle in the far east, writes a  correspondent of lhe London Express.  It is the artery of tho war. If the  accident of nature or the schemes of  tho Japanese should fasten a/ligature  upon it, tho Russian cause in tho far  easy must decay and perish.  Distances upon this lino aro almost  beyond comprehension, In Siberia it  stretches for 3,500 miles; in Manchuria for 1,44*4 more. In othor  words, a traveller from Port Arthur  to the frontier of European Russia  passes over a distance greater than  from Southampton to Rio Janeiro,  and almost four times longer than  from Londca to Gibraltar.  In ninny liarts the track has been  hastily laid. In ono spot it is broken by nn inland sea. There arc dangers by floods, by raiding brigands,  by snowdrifts, and last but not least,  by tho military advance of tho Japanese. Will it hold out against these  risks? That is tho- question time  alone can  tell us.  LINE GUARDED.  On February 5 I sighted Dalny in a  Russian steamer. It hod been stated  that . the harbor was already mined,  but tliis I can scarcely believe. for  we passengers were not sent below;  no boat came out to pilot or warn  us, and our ship steered straight for  tlie wharf, without any show of anxiety from captain  or crew.  Tho harbor is unfortified savo for  tho hypothetical mines. The town  is a melancholy place, newly built  in nn arid, tireless desert, over which  the bitter .winds blew viciously beneath the cruel  winter sky.  I entered tho armored train  and away we 'went a a  good 15 miles an hour over tho  broad plains"' of Manchuria. Sentries  and blockhouses dotted the lino. The  track was fairly laid���������as, indeed, it  ought to be, considering that.Russia  spent ,over ninety millions oh.her  Manciiurian system. There aro plenty of rich officials, however, who-grew  to sudden wealth while superintending  its construction. ,.  Before we camo to Mukden the lino  passed through a low-lying hollow in  tho land. The place was evidently  considered flood-threatened, for an  iron bridge was . in course of construction to our right. The spring  thaws will give great trouble ,here  unless tlio work be completed in time,  which I "now "think is extremely unlikely.  There wero some curious peoplo- on  ��������� tho train." Before wo reached Lako  Baikal I liad come in contact with  Poles, Lithunians, men from the  Baltic and Black Sea, Caucasians,  Germans and Circassians.  Near Harbin I heard bf the outbreak of war,- and great.was tho discussion" that arose. Tho "man who"  sat next to mo was a Polish student,  who had been exiled to Siberia for  having Socialistic books; in his possession. ITo had been summoned to  join a regiment.at Irkutsk, and spoke  very bitterly on the subject.  "They have broken up my family,"  he said, "for both my brothers are in  prison, and now they havo asked me  to fight for them. We Poles do not  forget. Socialism is springing up  among us. Wc know what we have  lost aird what we have suffered. On  tho first chance I menu to desert to  the Japanese."-  MANCIIURTAN FRONTIER.  HEALTH IN SPRING.  Nature Requires Assistance in  Making New, Health-Giving  Blood.  Spring is the season when your  system needs toning up. In tho  spring you must have new blood just  as the trees must have now sap. Na-  turo demands it. Without new blood  you will feel weary, weak nnd languid. With new, rich, rod-blood you  will bo sprightly, happy and healthy.  Thc one sure way to get new blood  mid fresh energy is to tako Dr. Williams Pink Pills. They actually  mako new blood. They .arc the greatest spring tonic in tho world. Mr.  .1. J. Malletto, a well known grocer  in Montreal, says:���������"I wish to thank  yorr for the great good your Dr.  Williams* Pink Pills have done mo.  Wy system was very much run down  and your pills have made a now man  of me. As I am in business, coming  in contact with many people, I am  often  nble    to recommend  tho  THE INCURABLE  CURED AGAIN  j. j.  PERKINS OWES HIS LIFE  TO DODD'S KIDNEY  PILLS.  Manitoba Man Helpless from Kidney Diseaso Made Strong and  Hearty by the Great Canadian  Kidney  Remedy.  Tyndall, Man., April 18.���������(Special)  ���������Among the many in tho great West  who confidently state that they owo  their lives to Dodd's Kidney Pills is  Mr. J.J. Perkins, a well known resident of this place.  "For two years I was troubled with  and thoy have already relieved a  dozen of my friends who sullerod as I  did."  Many people further weaken their  system in spring through taking purgative medicines. What nature needs  to help hcr is a tonic, and Dr. Williams' Pink Pills supply this need as  no other medicine can. Bo suro you  get the genuine with the full name  "Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale  People" printed on the wrapper  .around the box. Sold by all medicine  dealers, or post paid at 50 cents per  box or six boxes for $2.50 by writing the Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,  Brockville,  Ont.  JAPANESE DWARF TREES,  50,000 ARE BLIND.  Many Japanese and Koreans Never See the Sun.  It is not generally known that in  tho empire which boasts the name  of "The Land of the Rising Sun,"  thoro are no fewer than 50.000 persons who never seo that sun. About  two per cent, of the blind in Japan  gain a livelihood by music, the remaining 98 per cent, sustain themselves almost entirely ns annua  (shampooers, prnctisers of a kind  of massage). Tho amraa of olden  dnys was the successful competitor  of tho physician, whoso placo in part  hc filled, but tho introduction of  western medical science has told  ngninst tho blind with their unscientific method of massage, and  tho vast majority of tho 50,000 are  threatened   with  destitution. ,.. . ,. ���������       _   , .  Like the Japanese, tho Koreans W Kidneys, Mr. Perkins states.  havo found a special vocation for "nlld it last became so bad that the  their blind. In Korea the blind ex- doctor gave mo up and said I was  orcise devils, and  in analogous ways   incurable.  - - "I, at times, had such severe pains  in mv back and kidneys that I  thought I would have to givo up all  hope and die. I was unablo to  work nnd "was becoming destitute.  "While in this condition a friend  persuaded mo to try Bond's Kidney  Pills. I had little faith in theni, and  it was moro to please him than anything else I gave them a trial  "To my surprise the first box did  me sb much good that I felt like a  new man. Five boxes cured mo completely.  "Dodd's Kidney Pills saved my lifo  and I cannot-praise them too much."  Thousands of cases similar to that  of Mr. Perkins are the proof that  anv Kidney Disease from Backache to"  Bright's Disease yields readily to  Dodd's Kidney Pills.  Sunlight Soap will not  burn the nap off woolens  nor the surface off linens.  pjlljjinako   themselves    generally     useful,  "������"*l,Ii ���������������������������!*      rlan 1 innio      *ir>{ ��������� 1*.      a>t! I       r*n! tot* i-i      n *.n.  There havo been a good many  rumors ��������� and theories as to how the  Japanese dwarf trees are prepared in  thc Tirst instance, but this is a secret whicli tho Japanese keep carefully to themselves, and evon ,then  it is only known among a limited  number of families, who hand it  down from generation to generation.  One account states that a little soil  is . placed in half an orango from  which tho inside has been removed.  In this sdil is placed tho sood which  it is desired to grow, As the roots  burst through tho skin of tho orango  they nro cut off with a sharp knife.  Tho process is repeated until thc  roots evince no further desire  penetrate. Tho outsido of  orango is then varnished with a  ret varnish, and tho young  planted in an ornamental pot.  Their dealings with evil spirits are  summary and thorough. The gifted  blind man frightens the devil to  death by moans of noise more diabolical than Satan ever heard, or catches Satan in a bottle and carries  it in triumph to a place of safety.  Ancestral fire is a very importnnt  thing in Korea. In every Korean  house burns a perpetual fire, which  is sacred to tho dcu'd ancestors of  tho household. To tend that fire,  to see that it never runs thc least  risk of going.out, i.s the first, the  most important duty of every Korean house-wife. In Korea, ns in  China , ancestor-worship is the real  religion. Confucianism is the avowed  religion  of  the  country.  The 'Koreans  ar*" i   ani  mals. Snakes and serpents are,  perhaps, treated by them with more  veneration and tenderness thnn any  other form of animal life. No Korean ever kills a snnke. Hc feeds it  and does everything else he can to  conduce to ils comfort. The poorest and hungriest Korean will share  his evening meal with the reptiles  that sneak and crawl about the  rocks that bound his garden. The  peninsula abounds in tigers, boars,  cows, horses, jjwine, deer, dogs, cats,  wild boars, allicrators, crocodiles,  snakes, swans, geo.se, eagles, pheasants, lapwings, storks, herons, falcons, ducks, pigeons, kites, magpies,  woodchucks nnd larks. Hens are  plentiful, and tho eggs are delicious.  tJjg Goats may bo roared by no ono but  the king,"* and are" exclusively used  for religious sacrificial purposes.  REDUCES  EXPENSE  Xifc Tor tbe Oclason Ear.  ASKING A FAVOR.  Eliza (coming upstairs to hor mistress) : "I'd feel extremely obliged  ma'am, if you would do mc a  favor."  "Well,  Eliza,  what  is  it ?"  "I hardly know whut to say,  ma'um."  "Well, of courso, I can't comply  until I know,"  "Well, ma'am, my young man is  at thc back door, and I thought,  perhaps, you would bo so kind as  to speak with him for n. few minutes  whilo I run upstairs and mako myself tidy."  NtMOOMMeMeMSMtMMNMOmSftNMMMMMeM  TRAYMORE  ATLANTIC CITY, NEW JERSEY  to  sec-  tree  FRENCH SUBMARINE HOTEL,     j  Largo numbers of visitors arc attracted every summer to tho submarine hotel near Perdim, on the south  coast of France.    The building is   of  REMARKABLE   SALVAGE   FEAT.  Ono of .tho sights of the Shwe Da-  gone Pagoda in Burma is a gigantic  boll of bronze'^ weighing forty-two  and a quarter tons, and said to be  tho  third  largest  boll  in   lho  world  j        A FOOL  AND HIS  WISDOM.  I A story tells of a weak-minded lad  who went to tho miller's to have  some grain ground. The miller said  to him :  "So you are a fool, eh?"  "I guess I am," replied the youth.  "A fool, eh V 'A natural 1" mused the miller. "We haven't many  natural fools hereabouts. Do you  mind if I ask you a fow questions?"  "Oh, no, sir, of cmrso not," the  lad  answered,  politely.  "'Well, my boy, since you aro a  fool," began the miller, "1 want you  lirst to tell me what y.ou know, and  afterward what you don't know.  Now, to begin,,what do you know?"  "I know," said tho hoy,  "that tho  miller's hogs are fat."  |     "Good !     Very     good I"   said  tho  ] miller.      'That  is  what you    know.  , Now  toll us what you  don't, know."  "I don't know whose grain fattens  'cm," replied  the youth.  steel,   on    concrete  foundations,    and   the'largest being in Moscow nnd the  has been fitted with largo plate-glass  windows, which enable the guests   to  look upon  the beauties  of  submarine  lifo from a depth of six fathoms.  KEEP LITTLE ONES WELL.  Thoro ought not to bo ,any sickly,  fretful, sleepless1 children���������there  would not bo any if mothers gave  thoir littlo -ones an occasional dose  of Baby's Own Tablets. The little  ones aro sickly and fretful and  sleepless usually because of some  stomach, bowel or teething trouble.  These and the other minor ills" of  -littlo, ones are speedily relieved and  promptly cured by Baby's Own Tablets, and the little ono thrives and  grows ' plump, sloops well nt night  and lets the mother got her much  needed rest as woll. Mrs. R. M.  LaRuo, - Mountain, Ont., says :���������"I  can recommend Baby's Own Tablets  to all mothers who have cross or Uo-  licate children. I do not know how  I could got along without them.  Mother, isn't it worth your while to  givo this medicine just ono trial ? If  your -medicine dealer docs not keep  the Tablets send 2*5 cents to Tho  Dr. Williams Medicine Co., Brook-  villo, Ont., and tho Tablets will bo  sent by mail post paid.  ' ������ _  A.SLEEP SEVENTEEN YEARS.  Dr.  Herbst,  in  the Wiener Modizin-  noxt largest-in Mingin, also in Bur  ma. Afler conquering Burma . the  British undertook to cnrry the great  Rangoon bell to Calcutta as a trophy, but dropped it overboard in the  i Rangoon rivor, where it defied all  tlie efforts of'the engineers to raise  it. Some years later the Burmese,  who had not ceased to mourn its  loss, bogged-to be allowed to recover it. Their petition was granted,  and by attaching to it an incredible  number of bamboo floats the unwieldy mass "of metal was finally  lifted from its muddy bed and triumphantly restored to its place.  Henry : "Talk about, general information, I should like to know of  a subject that Mr. J anker cannot  talk upon." Uncle George :���������"Ro  should I. That is the subject we'd  always bring up whenever J anker  wus present.'*'  It sometimes ltappens that a woman  loves a man for his money and hates  him for himself alone.  "Follows do got a littlo lazy in  tho Government service," said the  lean man with thc waxed moustache;  "but I do think that tho man who  complained when pay-day was  changed from onco every quarter to  once every month rather overdid tho  thing." "What   was   he growling  about ?"���������"askcd the fat man. "Said  it mader fiTirh tired to draw his salary  so often."  Sho -.���������"Why do you toy so nervously with that fan 1 Are you  afraid o'f it?" He (gallantly):���������  "I am afraid of anything that could  produce a coolness between us."  A story flrst hoard at a mother's  knee is seldom forgotten, nnd thc  sumo may bo said of other things  received at a mother's kneo which  will readily recur to the reader.  Rheumatism wil. Succumb tt  Souih American Kneummic Cure b-jcauv  it goes right to the seat ct the trouble am  removes the cau'.e. Many so-called curci be  deaden pain temporarily only, to have it re  turn again witn d mbled vio.ence. Not y  with this great remedy. It crndicites Iror  the system Ihe la*.t vesti.-e of thu iMsec:  and its cures trirr   -������������������������������������   r���������"���������  Friend . of      the  how's  littlo Willie ?  so    much   of you as  Willio,   (shyly :   "No.  long  trousers, now."  family :���������"Well,  We  don't   sec  wo   used   to."  I'm���������I'm    in  'TPHE mild and bracing climate makes Atlantic City  * especially attractive as a winter resort. The  I Traymore is beautifully locatad on the most desirable  section of the Boardwalk, and commands a magnificent  Ocean View. The House is thoroughly equipped with  every modern improvement that will add to the comfort  and pleasure of the guests, and no expense has been  spared in perfecting tho details of the appointments.  Tlie rooms aro handsomely furnished, and the communicating baths are supplied with both iresh and salt  water? The Atlantic City Golf Links are acknowledged  to be the finest in the United States. Traymore Booklets will be mailed on request, and correspondence rehi-  | tive to rates and accommodations is respectfully solicited  | TRAYMORE HOTEL COMPANY  1   D. S. WHITE, - '     P'e.id.nt and Manner     |  For Over Sixty Years  Mit". Wtnki own S'iotuinu Svur has lis*n ilBetl hy  1'iitliiiiinof mutlitrfc for ther children while Lco:.hin������  liBnotheftiht cliil t, rultiii* th ;t>iih. ul Kynya'n, duel  wind u".ic.*rL'gii]utwll,t't;roiii',ch anil liowelR, nml Is the  biblrnnietl} tur JJIitrrhuB.. Tttenty-tive c*-nta a liotilo  Kolil by ilnuijiHr.* thr.jiiuhnut thi; world llu sure and  hGk for " Mm*. Winslow ������ Suotuxno riviinr."    2i���������01  After leaving Harbin wc moved on  through a vast and melancholy wilderness���������a treeless waste that stretch- I  oa* away to tho horir.on.    Wo met few   ischen "Presse, tells, of a woman, nam- -  troops until after wo. had risen     the led Gcrsine Meyer,  who, falling asleep  csting.  mountains on tlio'Mnncliuriah      fron-1 in 188G,  remained in   *dmt state   for      During liis    term  THE HARDEST WOOD.  Tlie hardest known wood is    cocus  wood.     It is much used in the manufacture  of     (lutes,     clarinets,     and  other instruments,     The tone which  it     produces     is  rich  and  powerful.  Another very hard  wood  is that   of  tho     desert     ironwood  tree,     which  grows  in  tho dry wastes  along   the,  lino of    tho  South  Pacific  railroad.!  It has a black heart so hard,   when  well seasoned, thnt it will turn   the  edge of an axe,  and can scarcely be  cut by a well tempered saw.  * ,   - AEMY  TBIAXS.  An Infantryman's Long Siege.  This soldier's talo of  food is inter-  of service in tho  tier���������a  range-    whicli     may  play  no]seventeen years.     Du_   g that  period   17th   Infantry     in   Cuba  and  Philiiv-  Btriall_part_if��������� the--J np'anese"-succeed rj the- woman's -eyes- wero ^closed;���������-but���������pines,- an-Ohio-so'dier_boy_contracted.  for it is belioved  that,  should    tbey-;sho was  otherwise  in possession     of  a disease of the stomach and bowels mayor  prove victorious,  thoy will hold    tho  passes against tlie l.ussians.  With the mountains behind us  State or Ohio, Cr-nr or Toledo,   . .  l.oa ������������ Count y . f ***  Frank J. Cheney makes oath that ha  I. senior partner of the firm of F. J.  Cliuixcy it. Co., doing business in tha  City of Toledo, County and Stata  aforesaid and that (raid firm will liny  the sum or ONE H1INDBEH HOLLA KS  for each and every cnaeot Catarrh that  cannot, be cured h> tho use of Hall's  Catarrh   Cure.      FK/.NK   .7.   CHENEY.  -���������worn to before rue and subscribed ia  ray presence, this 6th day of December.  A.  D.  11*86.    A. W. GI.KASOS.  : skat, : - Kotary Puiblla  Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken internally, and acts directly on tho blood and  mucous surfaces ot the 6ystem. Send  for-testimonials  free.  . V.   J.   CHKNKY  *. CO.. Toledo, O.  Sold  by all Druggists, 75c.  '1'a.ka   Hall's   Family   Fills   lor   constipation. .  C-f  MAYORAL PRIVILEGE.  A- curious privilege attaches to the  oflice of Mayor of Limerick. From  time. Immemorial tho mayor has  claimed tho rh;ht to a quarter of a  ton of coal out of every cargo imported into tho town. The coal merchants recently objected to paying  this tribute, and a test case was taken io  tne local wneiier ."r.ui.i'ions. 'j he  magistrates decided jn  favor  of thc  That  we  rolled over high table-lands. As we  advanced, the troop trains -grew  morc numerous, and before wo arrived at Lako Baikal there wero two in  almost every siding tliat wc passed.  Officers told me that tho men who  were hastening tip were Siberian recruits in early stages of training.  "Many of them wero not in uniform;  some wore noisy and abusive: others  etarcd out of tho windows with the  ���������.melancholy aspect of men who did  .not fancy tho work beforo them. Ono  Train load woro reasonably cheerful,  singing a chorus which harped on a j  .������������������entence which, being translated, ran, '  ���������'Off to Manchuria to-day."  DANGER FROM FLOODS.  "n several parts near the ice-bound  rivers tho lino might, in my opinion,  Toe easily washed away by the spring  a'rcshcls after tho snow molts.. Such  accidents, 1 Was informed, havo-hap-  jicned before, and will certainly happen again. Tho truth is that several  of the rivers vary their courses from  7"car to year, and, unless enormously  lengthy bridges aro built, there is al-  **rnys a dnnger of tho river, or a por-  .'ion of it, tearing up tho permanent  ������������������vay 100 yards from where tho bridge  ������.M  standing.  At present, whilo the frost lasts,  *',-ho cliief danger to Russia's communication will lic in tho snowdrifts,  -vliiclt twice blocked our ��������� way until  we wero dug out by relief parties.  Wo hnd no lack of provisions. , Tho  ftJ���������ali.*n bufl'cls woro well supplied by  .the peasants; it wns not until wo  -vcrc farther Went and a week had foi- j  lowed tho declaration of war that tho  shortngo began to bo felt. I  ollicial receives over"  hor faculties. Slro wus nourished which all army doctors who treated 10������ tons ������f cool from this source ev-  with pnp, milk, and eggs, and. "in- him .pronounced incurable, but which cry year and distributes it among thc  variably  ."iado    movements   with  her   Grape-Nuts food nlone cured:  poor  of  the  town,  although  there  is  mouth when sho wanted to drink. '  During tlio sovDiiteon years she suffered Jror.i cold's and an attack of influenza. These ailments had no effect on her sleep. When at Inst tho  woman awoke she had the feeling  that she had only been asleep during  the night.  "In -October,  IS'J'J,  when    my         cn. no  legal  reason  why  ho  should    not  listment     expired,    I   was  discharged  use It for his own private purposes,  from thc    Army  at  Caluluto,  Philip- j *  pines,  and returned to the States on ���������  TRAINING-  COLLEGE.  There is a policemen's college in  St. Petersburg to train applicants  for tho force. There is a museum  combined with the school -whore the  pupils make themselves familiar with  the tools of criminals���������jemmies,  drill's, chisels, and contrivances for  "robbing collection boxes. The Russian passport, system  is  studied,   in  the first available steamer that loft  Manilu. When I got home I was a  total wreck physically and my doctor  put mo to bed saying he considered  me tho worst broken-down man of  my ago he ever saw and after treating mo (J months he considered my  caso beyond medical aid.  "During the fall and winter of 1900  and '01 I was admitted to the Barnes  Hospital in Washington, D. C. for  treatment     for   chronic  inflammation  Lever'i Y-Z (Wise Head) Disinfectant Soap Powder is better than  other powders, as it is both soap and  disinfectant.  Mr. Millions :���������"My dear princo,  you are engaged to my daughter���������I  feel so sorry for you both���������bnt tho  crash hns come. I'm a ruined man.'  The Prince :���������"Oh, dot vas nil right,  my dear sir. Ilon't you vorry  nbout me. I can soon got another  heiress "  CHEAP ONE WAY RATES TO TIIE  W1_ST VIA   GREAT NORTII-  ���������     ERN   RAILWAY.  Edoctive daily during March and  April, cheap 'one-way - Colonist tickets will bo issued from all stations  in Ontario to all points on the Great  Northern lly. in the States of Montana, Idaho, Washington, and  gon, also all points in British  lunibia.  On March 1st, 8th, 15, 22nd and  29th, and April *5th, 12th, 19th,  26th, ono way second class tickets  will be issued from Chicago to points  in North Dakota at greatly reduced  rates. ���������  Full information as to time of  trains, berth rates in Tourist Sleeper, also literature on any of Jthe  above States on application to Chas.  W. Gr.avcs, District rnsscngor Agent,  0 King St. West, Room 12, Toronto,  or F. I. Whitney, General Passenger  Agent. St. Paul, Minn.  HER   GREAT  Ore-  Col-  TROUBLE.  "Yes," tho now woman remarked.  "1  am  greatly, troubled."  "By what t"  "Woll, I want to get married just  to prove that I cun, and I don't  want to get married just to prove I  don't havo to. If I don't"they'll say I  can't; if I do, they'll,say I have no  mora independence than any other  woman."  Tho   Fotsr-ntd   Cprinfif.���������As  !c  ..Mure so in man. pollute the spring and  libease and waste are bound to follow���������ths  rtontnch and'nerves out of kilter means  poison in the spring. South American Nervine is a great purifier, cures Indigestion,  D\ spepsia, and tones the nerves. Tha best  evidence of its efficacy is thc unsolicited  testimony of thousands of cured ones.���������76  Dyeing!   Cleaning I  For tb������ v*rj h*n\ ���������������������������* -four vork to tktt  "BRITISH AMERICAN DYE1HC CO."  Look ror moot la row town, er Mad dlr-Mt.  Montrc&ljToroato, Ottawa, QuebM  FOR ^ALE.  Buffalo    Blower, No.   4,  upright  discharge, 9 inch outlet.  Buffalo Blower,    No. 5,  horizontal discharge,  101- in.  outlet.  "Earl*'  Steam Blower.  S.  "FRANK WILSON,  73 Adelaide St. W.,  Toronto.  THE RUSSIAN PEASANT.  until  detail.      Tho duties of the dvorniks,! February, 1902, when reading a news-  n     sort     of     assistant  police,     are  taught.        Thoy keep watch on    the  residences,  report on  tho  habits    of  tho tenants  and  thoir visitors,     ex-  NEW TERRORS.  Young Mr. Freshly (to his tutor):  "Will you tell mo something of thc  Reign of Terror */ You know all  about it, I believe."  Absent-minded Professor :���������"Rolgn  of Terror ? Know ull nbout it ? I  should say I did. Six children at  of tho stomach and bowels, but after' my house���������oldest nine, youngest  5 months returned home as bad as three���������and nil down with tho whoop-  ever.  I continued taking medicine  amine the papers of new-comers, nnd  direct them to report themselves at  the police station.  HONEYMOON  CARS.  paper one day I read about Grape-  Nuts and was so impressed I sent out  for a package right away.  "The result is quickly told for I  have used Grape-Nuts continually ever since with the best results, my  health is_so I can do a fair day's hard  work, stomach and bowels are in  good condition, hare gained 40  pounds in weight and I feel like a  new man altogether.  "I owe my present good health   to  G r.apc-N*iits    beyond    all    doubt    for  medical       science    was     exhausted."  Name    given   by Postum Co.. Battle'  Creek, Mich. j  Had hc consulted any one of sover-  Tho l-iirsk-Zarkoff Railroad, of  Russia, advertises a special car for  thn newly married, designed and furnished with tho latest comfort. The  decorations aro In the best Parisian  style, and polite female attendants  look after tho comfort' of tho happy  couple. None but couples on - a  honeymoon are allowed to uso this thoy would have  magnificent car. Tho partitions are j Nuts immediately,  removable, and tho car can bo used Look (a each package for the fam-  as a scries of small compartments or 0us little book, "The Road to Well-  as a couple of roomy saloons. '-jille."  ing cough.'  Heart-Sick People���������rr. Agoew's  Curo for tho Heart is a heart tonic that  never fails to cure���������is swift in its effects���������  goes closer to tho " border land" and  snatches from death's grip more sufferers  thin any other remedjr for any family of  diseases and ailments in the category cf  human sufferings. (Jives relief in 30  minutes 75  SMOKING  IN JAPAN.  Thc Japancso pipe holds a little  wad of finely-cut tobacco about the  size of a pea. It Is lighted, and the  smoker takes one long whiff, blowing  the smoke in a cloud from noso and  mouth.    The ladies have pipes     with  al thousand    physicians we know    of  longer stems than-thoso  of tho men,  prescribed    Grapo-  and a lady who desires to givo a gentleman a special mark, of her favor  lights hor littlo pipe, takes half a  whiff, then hands it to him, and lets  him finish lt.  They  are Morally  and Physically  Degenerating.  The    truth     is   that   the   Russian  peasant,  3 00,000,000 of  him,   is under present conditions slowly starving to death.     Ifis average earnings  in the central provinces aro 17   .and  18    kopecks   (8    to 9 cents)   a    day  throughout tho year: during tho busiest harvest time they rise to 1111 average of 27 to .'10 kopecks( 111 to 18  cents)  n day: during thc whole winter he and  hi.s  family earn  nothing.  His diet consists of mctil,  flour   and  grits,    cabbage    nnd    potatoes;    no  moat,  excepting  three  limes  a year.  His diet is  insufficient and less than  in  any  civilized ..country,   'ilie  hovel  he lives in is two nnd a hnlf   yards  long    and   ono  and  one-half    yards  high, hurboring thc whole family and  whatever  cattle  ho possesses.   Those  data nro taken  from ��������� ollicial  sources.  Is it a   wonder   that    the Russian  peasant  has  morally  nnd  physically  degenerated ?     That the women arc  immoral,   dreading   maternity,     and  given to a frightful extent to  Infanticide ?     That the men  nro noninds,  leaving      wives    nnd      children    for  months,       often   years,     trying     to  earn  something In  town     or in    far  away  districts ?      That  tho  recruiting in these central provinces   shows  progressively   physical   unfitness    for  the army ?     That- tho health  of tho  women is bad,  and that the rate of  increase  in thc  population     in    this  "black-earth bolt" has    dropped    to  0.20,  against   1   1-2    in  tho     whole  empire ?   4   "James," said his stern papa, who  was himself suffering from ficalitics,  "I am seriously displeased with you.  Do you know, sir, that you at* a  candidato for a whipping?" "I hop������  I'll bo defeated, father," was the instant reply.   -And he was.  MACS  WITII MANY TARTANS.  Manv   Scotch   clans    havo   several  tartans,   such  as  a  common  tartan, j  a hunting   tartan,   and     a full-dress :  tartan.   Early    in  the  day  a    High-  lander of position   dons    a   kilt    of 1  plain tartan,  and in tho evening for I  dinner ho puis on his  full-dress tar- 1  tan, with sporran and richly jewelled j  dirk.   For  example,   lho  Macphcrson  dress     tartan   is    black    and  white,  with - a    narrow   red   line,     and tho j  hunting Macphcrson  is a  smnll  blue j  and     black" and    red     check.      The ���������  Sluarts havo three tartans,  and the  design of    thoir   hunting   tarlan    in  dark  blue  and   green  is  particularly  fine.     Each clun  has its own badge.  The Du (If men  wear holly,   the   Gordons an ivy-leaf, the Stuarts an oak  leaf, and so on*.  Foul Breath,  Catarrh, Headache,  Are Banished by Dr. Agnew's  Catarrhal Powder. It Believes  in   10   Minutes.  ��������� V. A. bottom, ilmsclst, Cookuhlrc.  Qirc, Kavs: "For 20 years I htillcrcd  fronr Catarrh. Sly brcnth km very  olfciisivc even tn myfi-lf. J tried cverv-  lliint; whicli promised rne n cure. in  almost, ull instances I had to proclaim  llrc'in no i?ood nt nil. I wns Induced 10  try Mr. Airnew'J Catarrliul Powder. 1  cot ruliel Instantly nfter first application, ll ruled mc and I am frt-a (rom  nil the elloctn of it." tii>  Cr.Asrncw'J Ointment relima eeuma In I day. 35e  Poultry,  Butter,  Eggs,  ALL   KINDS   Off  FB0IT3  And Farm Pre*  due* ff������ncrall*f(  consign it to ut  so J wa will get  you good prices.  WE  Dawson Commission Co.,  .������--       i������st������:������rxo.    ut������nw  t. **.  As ������4*nlrabl������ Food  ef th������  EPPS'S  Finest quality and flavour.  COCOA  Nutritious and Economical.  .48-21  AUTOMOBILE  UNDERWRITERS  The Winton Touring Car is appreciated by llic best informed because  built on correct mechanical principles, of highest grade materials. Ai  a prospective automobile purchaser  you dare not, in full justice to yourself, take chances on an inferior  car.- By presenting a car of such  imperial merit as is the 1904  Winton, wc become "automobile  underwriters"���������insuring you against  risk or loss. Have you seen our  new catalog ?  The Winton Motor Carriage Co  Cleveland, O.. 11. S. A.  Represented Ih the Dominion  of Camada by  THE AUTOMOBILE & SUrrLTf CO  70 Kind St.. E., Toroalo, Oni.  Sub Aiaaciea tn Chief  Dominion ClUea  ISSUE NO. S6���������04 m*  Reliable Goods  At Good Values  Reliable Goods  At Good Values  BARGAIN FACTS       ITEMS OP INTEREST.       QUICK SELLING PRICES  2&k.  Blouse and Shirt  We. are   offering SPECIAL PRICES on TWO HUNDRED NEW THIS SEASON'S BLOUSES AND   SHIRTWAISTS, the  very   latest   Spring   Goods.    Every   Lady   should   see   these   goods   before   buying elsewhere.    Get Ready for tlie Mot Weather.  Ladies' Underwear  And Costumes at Reduced Prices.  Made-Up Dresses  For Children in "White   and   Colored   at  20 per cent, discount.-  Robes aiid Cloaks  For Babies at 20 per cent, discount.  Colored Muslin  -AND ORGANDIES.  Regular Price���������50c   and   rlOc.    Now   20c.  Per Yard.  Regular Price���������20c. and loe.   Now Sc. per  vard.  Dress Goods  AT CUT PRICKS  Every piece of Colored Dress Goods  reduced in price. Some at less thnn wholesale prices. Our Sale prices includes this  season's new goods in "Voiles, A~enctians,  Tweeds, Homespun, Serges, Lustres arrd all  'other lines'. .  Boots and iShoes  We have the well known American Shoe  for Men.���������THE HARLOW SHOE CO.  In Canadian Shoes- THE TWENTIETH  CFNTURY BRAND.  In Ladies' and Children's Shoes we have  a full ran ge of sizes, new and up-to-date.  Men's Furnishings  We have one of the largest and most  complete Men's Furnishing Departments in  the city,' full of new nnd up-to-date Spi injj  Goods at lownst prices.  HATS, TIES, SUSPENDERS, GLOVES,  HOSIERY in all the best makes.   ,  COLORED SHIRTS, -WHITE SHIRTS,  Soft and . Stilt* Fronts���������:the newest Spring  designs���������none better.  BOYS' COLORED SHIRTS--In stripes  and checks with Collar.  Black Sateen Shirts with Collar.  White and Colored without Collars.  Boys' Balbriggan Underwear���������a full range  of sizes.      " .  Men's Furnishings  SUITS AND UNDERWEAR  'MEN'S UNDERWEAR���������Our stock certainly is good. Natural Wool", Cashmere  Bnlbi'iggan. Black Balbriggan, fast colors.  Prices $1.00 per Suit up,   ' .  . MEN'S READY-TO-WEAR SUITS AND  ODD PANTS-Just opened 'up SO Suits  from one of the : best' uiniiiifactiirers.  These Suits were bought kite in the Season  ata in-ice. We are offering some way  below regular prices. .-'���������."������������������"���������  BOY'S SUITS���������In ���������Youths' three-piece  Suits���������Nick'Suils, Wash Suits, Odd Coats  and Pants for the hot ������������������weather. In looking  through these lines you' will find just the"  goods you want for the little folks.  *-*V������-  Millinery and Dressmaking Upstairs.  Millinery and Dressmaking Upstairs.  m**********aa*���������*���������*���������������������������**���������**  a  a  a  a  a  a  a  a  a  a  *  HOUSE  (LEANING  If voir are going to Taper  lhe House this Spring put  on the Newest and Prettiest  Patterns.  CANADA DRUG  & BOOK COMPANY.  See Our Sample Book.  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������a  ���������Dil Pickles by  Hume it Co.'s.  the  quart at   C. B.  Ed. Hillni.'in. of. Trout Lake City  was in" town last week on a business  visit.  The offices of the Great Northern  Mines, Ltd., have been moved from  Ferguson to Nelson.  E. Brildry hnve  where  they will  LOCALISMS  ���������Heinzs* Sweet Pickles, 50c. per qt.  at C. B. Hume & Co.  John   Liiughton  left   on  a business  trip to Ferguson yesterday.  ���������Nice line of Parlor chairs just opened  up at R. Howson's Furniture Store.  - Mr. J. Millar, of Walker-ton, Ont..  has accepted a position on the staff of  the Mail.  ���������Carpets. Squares, Matting. Rugs,  Floor Oils, at R. Howson's Furniture  Store. -���������'  Mrs. Tarte, wife of J. Israel Tarte,  died at Montreal on Tuesday, after a  long illness.  ���������Just received a large assortment of  McConnick's biscuits, Water Ices of  all sorts.   C. B. Hume <fc Co.  r���������JohnMnni^retui-ned^bn^Wedriesday-  from a month's visit to Vancouver,  and went south to Camborne.  ��������� A Piano For Sale���������Only been in use  a few months, and will be sold at a  low price at R. Howson's Furniture  Store.  Tlie regular monthly meeting of the  Ladies Hospital Guild will be held in  the city hall on Tuesday afternoon  next at '.i o'clock.'.  ���������Ask for the Beauty Brush, the latest and best for the complexion, for  Jiinrples and all skin blemishes, The  "ed Cross Drug Store.  Mrs. E. J. Scovil, of Wilmer, B. C,  came to the city la.st week on a visit  of two months to hei' parents Mr. and  Mis. T. H. Dunne.  An open installation of officers of  Selkirk Lodge, No. 12, and Revelstoke  Lodge, No. 25, I. O. O. F., will take  place in Selkirk Hall on July 5th at 8  o'clock.  ���������Rubber Sponges are crowding out  the old unsanitary sponges. They are  clean and sanitary and will wear for  years. See our stock, The Red Cross  Drug Store.  H. N. Coursier, Chief Bain and  Stewart McDonald left yesterday  morning to attend the Masonic Grand  Lodge meeting at Rossland. Mrs.  McDonald and child ^accompanied  Mr. McDonald.  ���������MONEY TO LOAN.���������After you  have secured that building lot, call on  us and get particulars of the' attrac"-  tive plan we offer to assist you in  building a home. No delays, fines or  forfeitures but a straight business  propositian stating the definite number of monthly payments necessary to  renav both principle and interest.���������  REVELSTOKEINSURANCE AGENCY, LIMITED.  Mr. and Mrs. A,  moved to Kamloops  reside permanently.  Mrs. Eddie Edwards left orr Monrlay  night for Tacoma where she will spend  a few months with her parents.  Mrs. John Lyons, child and niece  left on Tuesday" morning's train for a  visit to friends in Winnipeg. -���������  Miss Valentine, of tho Canada Drug  it Book Co., left this morning for rr  visit to friends at Trout Lake.  Mr. Monteith, of the firm of MacDonald & Monteith returned Jast  week from a visit to his home in Nova  Scotia.  No. 2 .was wrecked near Grand  Coulee on, Monday morning.'.Very  few were 'injured.' The promptness of  the engineer saved the train.  James Usher has opened a repair  tailor shop in the Herald-block. Persons haviug clothes to be cleaned or  repaired should give him a call.  334 ounces of gold of an approximate  value of S50C0 was the clean-up at the  Ovster mill ou the first of the month.  The mill was in operation 30 days.  ���������The Rubber Shampoo Brush for the  hair is recommended by doctors who  make a specialtv of diseases of the  scalp. AVe have them. The Red Cross  Drug Store.  John Fannin, curator for the famous  natural-liistory^museuiivawVictocia,;  died orr Tuesday, He was a pioneer of  British Columbia, and one of the  cleverest taxidermists in Canada.  The bodv of 0. Crabbe. who was  drowned while bathing on Thursday  last at the logging camp of the Empire Lumber Co. at tbe 20-mile camp,  was interred in the cemetery here on  Saturday.  Within a year, if the schist around  this camp   carries pay  values, Poplar  will be the largest city in the interior.  Within three years it will have a  larger population than Vancouver.���������  The Nugget.  The football clftb are making an  effort to get on a match with some  orrUiide club for Dominion Day. The  members of the club are practising  liard and have one of the best teams  in the province.  ���������liATiti-iH Notice���������Battenbnrg and  Point Lace on Sale. Patterns and  Materials kept in stock for each.  Lessons in Lace and Drawn Thread-  work given at reasonable rates. Mail  orders attended to. Apply to Mrs.  Boak, Cowan Block.  The Colonial Loan and Investment  Company, of Toronto, have appointed  the Revelstoke Insurance Agency as  their agents for this city. The Colonial is a new loan company arid are now  in the field for business in the  province,  WANTED AT ONCE���������In every town  and city of the Dominion, excepting  Province of Ontario, live, energetic  canvassers for men and women, a,  Bright Newsy Catholic Home Journal,  only one of its kind in Canada. Sells  at sight. Rare opportunity for college  studends, teachers, etc., during holiday  season. Liberal inducements to right  person.    For full particulars apply  to  The license commissioners for this  district met at Halcyon Hot Springs  on Wednesday last. There were IS  applications for renewals and one  application for a new license for the  Home Hotel, Goldfields. all of which  were granted.-  Miss McNaught, who came from  Scotland, a couple of months ago on a  visit to her brothers, Mr. Thos. McNaught, manager- of the Halcyon Hot  Springs Sanitarium, and Mr. John  McNaught, left on Friday last for  Winnipeg en route to her home in  Scotland.  The British torpedo-boat destroyer  Sparrowhawk struck an unchartered  rock oil* Saddle Islands, near Hang  Chow Bay orr Saturday, and is a total  wreck. All the guns were saved and  rro lives lost. The Sparrowhawk is  well known on tbe coast having been  attached to the North Pacific squadron.before  being  taken out to China.  A fakir with a brand new graft is  working eastern Ontario. He strikes  a town and locates the best attended  church services, and as soon as the  pastor has pronounced-benediction;-he?  falls over in a fit. This enlists-the  sympathies of the people. On the inside of his coat is pinned his name and  the honie of his relatives, with the  injunction that if he should die in one  of the fits the people should have his  body sent home. He finally recovers  and pulls the leg of the congregation  for enough money to get back home.  It takes about S30. He nearly always  gets that much every Sunday. Then,  he pulls out to another town to repeat  the agonising contortion act the next  Sunday.    Truly, this is an age of graft.  The Surveys of  Crown   Lands.  The present LiberaI-Consei*vative  Administration in Bntish Columbia  ha&been^ii-upower���������jusu^ahont^uyeu-i-;-  Canadian    Headqriarteis,  Smith's Falls, Ont.  Box    SIX),  but  long enough to have visited upon  its head the   sins of   all previous governments    since    Confederation.     A  short time ago a statement in.regard  to  the   inefficiency of   the surveys of  Crown  lands opeir for pre-emption in  British Columbia   appeared in several  provincial   papers   and wits moreover  telegraphed to Liberal   newspapers  in  Eastern Canada.    Startling   headlines  proclaimed this ils a specimen of Conservative rule in,thc liands of  Premiei*  McBride.     Among    otiier   papers   it  appeared in the Winnipeg Free Press,  and the Premier was asked for a statement in connection.     We  cannot   do  better at present  than* reproduce" the  Hon. Mr. McBride's remarks in   reply,  which are certainly clear and effective:  "To some extent the statement that  settlers cannot be  furnished   with   information as to the  exact location  of  lauds open   for   pre-emption   is   tme.  That, however, is due in a mens ure  to  a system which has been   in   vogue in  this province from the  outset;   but   in  a much greater degree to the peculiar  physical conditions which, exist in British  Columbia,  whereby any comprehensive,   systematic survey  of   lands  such as   exist   in   Manitoba   and   the  Northwest is simply impossible.     The  surveys in Manitoba nnd  the   Northwest, which, by thc way,  wero  made  by the  Dominion  Government,   were  simplicity  itself���������practically a matter  of drawing lines over   a   flat   surface.  The available revenue of the province  for over fifty years would  not be sufficient to survey British  Columbia in  the same way.    But in any event, it  is unfair to blame the present. Government, which has heen in power for less  than a year, or to 3'efer to it as Conservative administration. All previous  administrations in this province were  composite govern ments. Mr. XV. C."  Wells, who was Chief Commissioner  of Lands and Works in the Dunsmuir  and Prior Governments, was a Liberal  and I heard iij> blame attached to him  during the three years of his office  on that score'.  "As a matter1 of fact,  the system is  the result of   -what   happened   in   the  very early days.   Persons took up land  as they found it and practically to any  extent.   This was true up until about  1S01 and 1S92,' when the sale  of  lands  in large blocks was prohibited. As one  valley opened up after another, settlers  staked their land without  waiting for  surveys, with  the  result that  within  easy reach of Lhe settled districts practically all the land fit for agriculture  has been alienated   from   the Crown.  There are still small detached areas on  the North Thompson river in Cariboo,  in Similkameen,   East Kootenay arid  up the coast of the mainland open for  pre-emption  and the government has  under   consideration   at   the   present  time the best.jnethods of dealing with  them; but the amount of money necessary to make effective surveys in any  one year is quite  beyond our'means.  The north end of Vancouver  Island,  Buckley valley   and   Nechaeo   valleys  have been surveyed.    The   latter, two  are in the northern interior',   to which  the government   does   not   encourage  immigration until the country isopened  tTp^hy^i'irilwriy^cOinrnunicationT    lt~rs"  easy to criticise the administration of  public lands, but one   has   to   understand   the peculiar   conditions  which  exist in British Columbia to appreciate  how difficult it is  to provide for settlement of an area over .'"85,000 square  miles in extent, which by nature of the  rugged exterior, must of necessity be  at wide intervals'."  Failures of D., L. & Co. Mines.  Mining and Engineering Review.  The" list of "failures," or rather,  abandoned mines, is growing larger  and the loss'of confidence in Douglas,  Lacey & Co. is in proportion. This is  the revised and latest list of the graves  of buried hopes���������the abandoned mines  in the wake of Douglas, Lacey & Co.  on which companies were promoted  und cash received for stock sold, according to the "fiscal agent's" statement, to the amount of more thnn a  million dollars net, after the enterprising jugglers of Broadway had deducted 40 per cent, commission:  Amalgamated Gold & Copper Co.  .Mammoth Gold Co.  Pride of Arizona Copper Co.  Consolidated Gold & Copper Co.  Prosperity Mining Co., Ltd.  Myrtle Gold Mines, Ltd.  Hurricane Mining.Co.  EI Capitan Copper Co.  Plumas Gold Mining Co.  Manhattan Oil Co.  Gold Tunnel Mining Co.  Ksper.ins.it Miriing'Co.  Calabasas Mining Co.  Casa Grande Mining & Smelting Co,  !^A^AA^Vt<^**/>A/tAiV^^VVVS^V^  Always  Come to us when you want  Drugs, Stationery, Toilet  Goods. Perfumes, etc. We  have always  ��������� Something  New on hand. Our stock has  been built up weekly with a  view to meet the demand for  New  Government Ownership.  For years the wage-earners in Canada have  Ireen   endeavoring to get one  of the political parties pledged to government ownership of railways.    This  plank was adopted by the Conservative  association  of  British Columbia some  years ago, the  Li he*rajs and Independents also incorporating   this   plank in  their  respective   platforms   later on.  Now the   Liberal-Conservative party  of Canada has adopted this plank and  will appeal to the electorate with government ownership of  public utilities  as one of the issues.    As the Conservative   party  has taken  the initiative in  all great movements for the advancement  of  Canada, it  is only in accord  with   their previous  policy that they  should be the first to take up this very  important, matter.     With Hon. It. L.  Borden  as  leader, should the Conservatives have a majority in tho house,  there is no doubt  but what the party  pledges  will be carried out.    The government, ownership   plank   will place  Ralph  Smith   and  A. YV. Puttee in a  rather awkward position.-   Both claim  to   be   r^ibor,   but ih reality have always   been Liberals.    Now they must  either support the Conservative platform or  step  down and out.���������Poplar  Nugget.  ^Artic_Ie_s_in_ey(ii'y_. line. You   would be surprised at the  number of New Toilet preparations, perfumes, etc., we  carry in stock  Here  Come in and look around and  see for yourself. If yoir don't  see it. rusk for it. W'u have ib  on our shelves somewhere���������  even if not in sight.  Ask t<> see our new Rubber,  face and Shampoo Brushes.  > o ������������������ o ������������������'��������������� o ������������������ a ��������� e ������������������ e ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ o ��������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������� ��������� e"���������������������������  ���������;     THE MARSHALL SANITARY MATTRESS.  PAT. SEPT.. 1800.  R. HOWSON & CO.,  FURNITURE DEALERS.  AGENTS FOR THE "OSTERMOOR" MATTRESS  CLEARANCE SALE Of FURNITURE  W'e lrave a large number of lines which we want lo reduce. We will give  you a good discount oh any of I hem.' We are going to make onr. Showrooms  considerably larger and we will give you al! kinds of tempting offers to help  us reduce our stock in order tlrat we may carry out our alterations. ASK  FOR DISCOUNT.  John E. Wood,  Cablnot Making;  Upholstorlng-  REVELSTOKE  FURNITURE STORE  Picture Fret mins**  ������$(P������$������<i>'$$<i)������(t>'($^i|i^"(t'������0<).it3>������������^  ALL THIS "WEEK  A   Big   Change in Our Business, is to be made  -GOODS MUST BE SOLD.  This-your chance to get Bargains in  Men's Clothing  Furnishings  and Shoes  Such-as you never got before.  The Newest and S\\*ellest Stoolc of Clothing and  Furnishings in the City.  % Macdonald & Monteith <������  2 FIRST STREET |*  .*t*. JT. >*K ft. fti fti fti 1*1*1 fti fti f*l*l ft\ fti fti ***** **i** i*t*i r***l ij*i 1*1*1 fti t'ti fti ftt ftt fti  ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty  jr. JT. JT, JT. Jr. Jr. jr. Jr. Jr. jt. .*!*. JT. .*l*.Vi*. .T, JT. Jr. JT. JT. Jr. Jr. Jr. Jt% *T* .V. fti  TJTtJT ty ty ty ty ty ty ���������<K ty * ty lV ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ���������+ "4**  w  dP  di)  "PRESCRIPTIONS Accurately Cempounded-"  SVieans   Something   Here  When wo make use of the above much used.statement it '  is not a mere figure of speech. Tt means something. Our  accuracy in weighing and measuring is that of the most  careful chemist. A trifle too much of oiie thing or a.grain  too little of another way make, all the difference in the  world, in the result nf a prescription. Our prescription work  is accurate lo the smallest fraction of a grain. This means  something to you and to your doctor.-  -    ,  WALTER BEWS, Phm. B.  W  m  -      DRUGGIST  Next Hume Block.  AND   8TATIONER  Mail Orders Promptly Attended To  .���������T. JT. Jr. >*i*. Jr. .*l*. .*T. JT. .-P. Jd*. Jr. Jr. jt. Jr. JT. JT. JT. Jr. Jr.' Jr. Jr. Jr. Jr. Jr. Jr. j*f������.  *4������* ������������������(���������" "X* ���������** *4* "������V Jh ty ty ty *fr ty ty. ty ty 4*   Xv X* *X* *X* 'X *X* 'X* *X*.*X* **y  Auction Sale        j  Hereford Bulls'  27 Hereford Hulls will he sold under  thcriuspices of tlie Territorial Cattle  Breeders' Association at the  Red Cross Drugstore  C.A. .ADAMS, .Miinuifiir.  Mackonzfo Avo.  Hut: Our Window for Hire Stationery  STRAWBERRIES  $2.25 Crate of 24  Boxes  FRfSH BUTTER  Nice First Class Fresh  Butter in One Pound Prints  Only 22^c. per lb  SEND YOUR ORDERS  ���������TO���������  S. M. McdUlRf  Salmon Arm,   B. C.  DR. MORRISON  Dentist  i  Successor to Dr. Curry  Stock Taihis, Camiaky,  THURSDAY,   JULY   7,    1904}GOLD CROWN ABRIDGE WORK  At J0 a. m.  2   Yearlings,  21   two-year*olds, |  4 three-year olds  These animals wero entered fur the  Association Sale la.st, month as Nos.  (HI to 811 of the official catalogue.  Owing to washouts on the Prince  Albert line tliey could not reach  Calvary in time.  Low   Passenger   Pates    from    all  Points.  Catalogues and particulars from  C. W. PKT13BSON,  Secy. Live Stock Assoc., Calgary,  Or  The Alberta Stock Yards, Company, Limited ���������  P. O. Box 810, Calgary.                            j  Room 24, Herald Block  f  A   SPECIALTY.  DENTAL PARLORS  Over Bews' Drug: Store..  Mditazit! Ave.  SINGER  I. O. O. F.  vAn open installation o$ officers of  Selkirk Lodge, No. 12 and' 'Kevelstoke  Lodge. No. 25, I. O. O. P., will be held  in Selkirk hall, on July 5th, ut 8 o'clock.  All sojourning brothers and their  ladies are cordially invited to attend.  Dancing. ; ;.  JAS. JAMISON,  Secretary.  Sewing Machines  ��������� ������an.be purchased.on  .payment of $5.00 per  ���������mouth.    -  Anybody  wanting   a  r "first-class Singer Sowing Machine on   easy  terms,   can get   them  ���������  from  H.  Manning, Agt*  .Mackenzie Avenue.  ���������������������������m  m.


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