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Revelstoke Herald 1904-08-25

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 RAILWAY   WE  JOURNAL.  ^������7lfe  Vol    XV: NO.  8  REVELSTOKE B. C.   THURSDAY,  AUGUST 25, 1904  $2 OO a Year in'Advance  DEPARTMENT   STORE  ""Amiti r^BW?r^priT*%iV'^Tiwgwnnrif  Come in Friday  s<  bb the Bargains  Ticketed Up  in this Store  We will try ancl convince )*ou again this week that  we want to make A COMPLETE CLEARANCE OF  ALL SUMMER GOODS. Come and let us show you  the Bargains.  hF.^1  Boy's Neat  \a*? /  Wash Suits  We  have a   few   Boys'    Wash  Suits we would like .to draw your  attention to.     We quote prices ancl  you can compare one with the other  \]  III h  ���������Our Regular Prices were  $2.25  and$i.S5-  Now���������$1.50,and $1.20  i / V /  At Your  '*>$t*'-  Own Price  Black Sateen  Under Skirts  We are offering a Big Bargain in a New Black Sateen  Under Skirt, well Ruffed and  Accordion Plaited Frill.   Reg.  $2.00 for "' "���������'  One Dollar,  We~  have a New  Line  of  W..& B.  Erect Form  Cor  sets. These are the most  largely advertised Corsets in  America and they still continue to uphold their reputation. We will be pleased  to show these.  Unique Shapes  Our Grocery  Department  Is unrivalled in the  City for a complete  and up-to-date line  of table delicacies.  We are fully prepared [to supply all  your wants in this  department.  (. B. HUME & (0,  Department Store.  LABOR DAY  Preparations well   in  hand for  Revelstoke's   Second  Annual  Sports���������A   Good Programme  ���������$800 in Prizes.  The Labor Day Committee have got  down to work nnd the outlook for a  big two days' celebration in the city  never looked brighter. Already there  is a promise of fully $S0O. in prizes.  The two days' programme will consist  of a grand street parade, lacrosse  match (Nelson v. Hovelstoke), football  match, horse races, gun club shoot,  rifle shoot, general athletic sports,  tug of war, firemen's races, etc. On  the evening of the first day the Amateur Dramatic Club will give an entertainment in the Opera House, and for  which the members of the club are  putting forth-extra efforts. The entertainment will bc followed by a,  dance.  Ou the evening of the, second day,  the sports committee have arranged  foi- a magnificent display of fire works.  The C. P. R. have granted a rate of  fare and a third for round trip tickets.  There-is no doubt but that there will  he a large crowd in attendance from  tbe surrounding districts. The Gun  Club have^ arranged with teams to  como from Golden, Kamloops, Ashcroft and Vernon. The lacrosse boys  iire bringing in the Nelson lacrosse  team, the champions of the interior  and there will be the most exciting  game of lacrosse in this city on Labor  Day that has ever been pl.iyel in the  interior of British Columbia. N  Revelstoke invites the friends front  far and near to co'iio -aud celebrate  Labor-Day in this city and promises a  good'time and a hearty welcome.  Labor Day Entertainment.  The Amateur Dramatic Club are  making extensive i preparations for  their Labor D.iy cntcrlainmcut and  dunce. Tho cast hi the sorio comedy  drama, "Dick Turpi li nnd Tom King,"  arc spending a good deal of timo in  rehearsing and promises a finished  production on thc evening of Labor  Day. A laughable farce "Slasher and  Crasher" will be put on as a curtain  raiser. The staging'is in tho hands of  Arr. T. II. Dunne who has been engaged for some time in painting the  necessary seeneiy iind this fact will  ensure perfect scenic elfect. The bills  are now out arid tickets are for sale at  the Canada Drug & Book Store. After  the/perfornianee there will lie a social  dance for which no extra charge will  be made. '/*'   j  Wedding Bells  On Monday last-a' quiet wedding  was celebrated at Be;tr_ Creek, where  the Rev. W..C. Calder united iii  matrimony, Mr. Win. Williamson, of  Bear Creek, to Mrs.;' Julia Swift, of  Calgary. Tha groom is well known  in the west, where lie has been employed on the C. P. R. for nearly 20  years. His many friend's hero and  elsewhere in tho west will join with  the Heraxd in wishing him and his  bride a happy married life.  Ladies .Hospital  Guild.  The annual general meeting of thc  Ladies Hospital Guild was held .on  Saturday,-Aug". 13th'. 'Reports for \he  past year dealing with the work of the  Guild and financial statement were  read and adopted. Officers for the  ensuing year were elected as follows :  Hon. President���������Mrs. T. Kilpatrick.  President���������Mrs. B. A. Lawson.  Ist Vice Pres.���������Mrs. Calder.  2nd   "     "   ���������Mrs. Pettipiece.  Treasurer���������Mis. G. M. Clark.  Secretary���������Mrs. J. Al. Scott.  The'i'egular monthly meeting of the  Guild will be held; in thecity hall on  Tuesday next, Aug. 30th, at 3:30 p.m.  The newly appointed officers hope the  members will, lend them'every assistance in continuing thc good work of  the Guild and valuable aid can be rendered in this respect by regular attendance at the monthly meetings.  Dead Sure Signs-  , The Dominion election will surely  take place early this fall. The Herald has seen the signs. Only last  week Capt. Bacher and crew left for  Nakusp to take charge of Galliher's  dredge. The Herald does not know  what the crew intend to do with, it,  hut.at any_ratc thore shuitld be ample  funds in sight to pay wages and bluff  a few of the voters iu the vicinity  including Thompson the founder of  Beaton, and give enough of the filthy  for supplies, etc. And, again, thc  editor of tlie Mail i.s in Vancouver  hobnobbing with Hon. Raymond  Prt-foiitaine, and there is the possibility of a Grit paper being established  at Vernon. These signs and others of  more or less note, makes us believe  that the fight will soon be on.  Will Import Game Birds;  J. Fred Hume and some other  sportsmen of Nelson have been trying  for some time past to arrange for the  importation of a number of quail and  pheasants to turn loose along the arm  of the lake. Quail will be imported  from North Carolina and negotiations  are pending' for the bringing of  pheasants from West Virginia. It is  said that both of these game birds will  do well here,, in which case they  should increase rapidly and give good  sport to future generations. Quail are  very prolific in both North and South  Carolina and are very plentiful despite  the fact that the country is shot over  by hundreds of gunners each year.  Pheasants have proved to be a success  at the coast and there is no reason  why they should not do well here.���������  Nelson News.  How about making thc same arrangements at Revelstoke. Could  the sportsmen of this district arrange  with Nelson for a supply of game  birds.  A Compressor Plant Purchased  and will soon be in' Operation  on  this   Promising   Property  on Mohawk. Creek..  J. A. Darragh,-manager of the Silver Dollar, came iti-from Rossland on  Tuesday evening 'aiid \vent south to  the c.imp on Mohawli creek yesterday  morning. While" in. Rossland Mr.  Darnigh . purchased igo.' - compressor,  plant which will-be iustalledon tho  Silver Dollar as soon as it can be got  on tbe ground. With the machinery  in position this, properly should be a  very valuable asset to the slock holders of the Elwood Tinworkers Gold  Mining Co. who are'!he owners thereof as well as of the Copper Dollar  situaled near the famous Eva mine  and the Western Star on Pool creek.  Death of Marcus Smith  By a strange omission none of the  Ottawa correspondents nor the  Associated Press telegraphed the news  to the Coast of the death at Ottawa  on August 14ih of one of the foremost  figures in Canadian history���������Marcus  Smith, C. E. Deceased was in his  81th year. lion. J. S. Helmcken received a letter fiom the federal capital recently conveying thetidings.  Marcus Smith, a distinguished  civil engineer, -was more popularly  known as one of the chief actors in  thegreat plan of the construction of  the-Canadian Pacific Railway. Born  in Berwick-on-Tweed, Eng., July KJth,  1815, he spent tho first years of his  ciU'cei~m~EnglaFfd~and��������� lho_United  Stales. Removing to Canada in 1S50,  he whs engaged on the Great Western  railway, chiefly on the Sam iit branch.  Returning to England, he wa.s nol  long afterwards appointed chief  engineer to construct a suburban  railway from Capetown to Wynburg.  Called again to Canada in 1808, hu was  appointed on the stall' of the chief  engineer, Mr. . (now Sir) Sandford  Fleming, on the construction of the  Intercolonial railway. In 1.872 ha-wim  despatched to take charge of the C.^  P. K. surveys, in British Columbia,  and afterwards took charge until  completion of the division, from Port  Moody to Emory's bar.' In 1880 his  connection with the C.P.R. ceased,  and from that time up to 181)2 he was  consulting engineer in the public  service.���������Colonist,  Pauline Johnson Coming;.  Miss E. Paulino Johnson, the Iroquois Indian Poet Reciter, in poems,  legends and stories, accompanied by  Mr. Walter McRaye, in his delightful  impersonations of Dr. Druminond's  "Habitant" characters of French Canada, will appear in the Opera House  on Friday, September 2nd. The programme will be all new and tho best  Miss Johnson lias ever been seen in in  this city, full of laughter nnd comedy.  A souvenir of a photo and poem of  Miss Johnson will he given to every  lady attending. Tickets are on sale at  the Canada Drug and Book Store. As  the programme is all Canadian literature school children will be admitted  at half price.  Russians Driven from the Drill  Ground���������Japs   Destroy   Two  Forts���������Junks Report Advance  Made Sunday Night.  Chicfoo, Aug. 25.���������A junk which  left Liaoti promontory the night of  Aug. 21st, has just arrived here. She  reports that the Japanese have succeeded in occupying Antszshan fort,  as well as another, fort, probably Etz-  shan,- about "a '"mile southwest of  Antszshan.  They have driven the Russians from  the parade ground, which lies about  two miles north of the harbor; they  have destroyed two forts at Chno-  chariko,which is within, the eastern  fortifications, and they have advanced  to a point near Chaochanko.  This news confirms information received here previously arid which the  local Japanese were nob inclined to  believe.  The junk heard firing until midnight  of August 23. Scarcely a building in  Port Arthur remains undamaged. The  town hall, which was used as a magazine, has been destroyed.  Four large warships, unable to fight,  are at Port Arthur. Only one ship, a  vessel with two masts and two funnels  has guns on board.  The fire of the forts not captured by  lhe Japanese, together with the effect  of land miriss, is given as the reason  why the Japanese have not as yot  conquered thc Russian stronghold.  4^4^4^tytytytytytytyty^^tytytytytyty^^<  $ Hay, Oats, Bran, Shorts, Feed Wheat, ty  f Flour, Roiled Oats, Etc. J  |t Bacon,  Hams,   Eggs,  ty Canned Goods,  Groceries  Etc., Etc.  and  ORDERS SHIPPED SAME DAY AS  RECEIVED <$,.  ty  * MACKENZIE AVENUE.  *ty tytytytytyty<^tytytytytytytytytytytytytytytyty*  8 (PS  ___%__?&  Death of T. B. Braden.  T.-B. Braden, one of-the best known  men in Alberta, died at home in Calgary last Thursday. In speaking of  his death the Calgary Herald has the  following:  "It is impossible to writo without  emotion of "the death'"of T. B. Braden.  He,was the..founder of. the Herald in  the early' eightiesVtiiul from* IS01-was  intimateiy assoeiatet^n'fth the prpsent  managing director in building up the  paper. "Tom" Braden-had few enemies and hundreds of devoted friends.  Even for his enemies he had a warm  place in his Kcirt and an unkind word  against friend or foe rarely fell from  his lips.  "Generous to a fault, easy going,  sympathetic, with' a smile for everybody, he was always ready to help in  trouble or distress. T. B. Braden was  not the man to build up a fortune for  himself, but hc was one the people of  Calgary and district will sadly miss.  Many an old timer will feel a pang on  hearing that he is no more.  ({"Mr. Braden was born near Cobourg,  Ont., 53 years ago. He was educated  for a scholastic career aud before coming west taught for some years in the  Collegiate Institute of Peterborough.  In 1SS2 he came to Calgary when it  was a tent town."  Majority 84.  A. McDonald, the Conservative  candidate for the Lillooet riding, was  elected by a. majority of 81 out of a  total vote of 301. Will the Kootenay  Mail, Kamloops Sentinel aud Koss-  land Minor please tako note.  Secure your seats early , for the Bohemian Concert at the Opera House,  Wednesday, Aug. Hist. Admission  50 cents, reserved seals 75 cents.  E. A. Bradley, Jlr. Lott, of Helena,  Mont., and .lolin Soards came down  from French crock ou Tuesday night's  boat.  Mrs. W. J. Lighthurna, of Arrowhead, was a visitor to the city last  week, the guest of Mrs. J. G. McDonald.  Remember the Bohemian Concert  Co. appear inthe Opera House next  Wednesday, Aug. 31, tickets at the  Canada Drug & Book Slore.  Goo. Lembke has practically recovered from his recent severe illness and  in a few days will be able to resume  his'position as city electrician.  The s. s. Revelstoke on the last trip  down ran the canyon and is now tied  up at the old steamship wharf and in  future will make trips to tho Big Bend  from the city direct.  John D. Sibbald, tho Herald is  pleased to stato has recovered from his  recent srvere injuries and left with  Mrs. Sibbald on a two weeks' visit to  friends'at Victoria ou Sunday's train.  The infant child of Mr. and Mrs.  Geo. Newman, Arrowhead, died on  Saturday last and the body was interred in the cemetery here on Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Newman have the  sympathy of the entiro community in  their sad affliction, this being the  third child they havfe lost in a short  period of ti.ne.  Further Particulars Regarding  the Notch Hill Tragedy-  Died on the Eve of His  Marriage.  Lying in his bunk in a lonely cabin  a mile and a half from Notch Hill  station lay the dead body of Isaac]  Cochrane, with the top of his head  blown off. A rifle with one foot resting against the bull, thc muzzle being  directed towards the head, showed the  manner in which death had come, the  fatal shot having been fired by pressing on the trigger with the toe. Such  was the discovery made by Section  Foreman 51. Salo and .a'companion  named Banks on Wednesday morning  August loth. Cochrane was-a young  Scotchman who had taken up a pie-  _eniptioii"at Notch Hill and'ea'. nod a  living by working on the railway as a  scctjon'nian under Foreman Salo." He'  w.is last-seen alive on Aug. 5. As it  was surmized that he had gone to  Kault nothing was thought of his absence for a few days, but as time went  on and nothing was seen or heai d of  him, it was decided to visit his cabin  in case anything might be amiss with  him. The two men, Sain and Banks,  accordingly made the visit. They  found the cabin door locked, but not  to he denied, they pried open a window and made ��������� the discovery of the  dead body lying as described in a fearful stato of decomposition.  Information was at once despatched  to Kamloops and the same evening an  inquest was held, the jury returning a  verdict- of suicide by shooting while  temporarily insane.  A sad feature of the melancholy  affair is that Cochrane was to have  been married to-day or to-morrow.  He had a sweetheart in far away  Scotland and to her he sent money to  pay her passage out to Notch Hill,  Sho was 011 the way when he fired the  shot that ended his life, and was expected to arrive either last night or  to-day. Al! preparations for the wedding were made and the arrival of the  bride to he was alone awaited. What  prompted Cochrane to do the rash  deed is a mystety unless it be the  lonely life he led after his day's work  on the track was done caused the despondent condition into which he had  lallen. The young girl who was to  have come to ber wedding would arrive probably only in time to attend  her betrothed's funeral.���������Kamloops  Sentinel.  Comaplix .Items  {From Our Oivn Correspondent.)  Comaplix,   Aug.-'23.���������Lucky   Joe  has commenced clearing on his mining  propei tv.   Do   vou  mean    business,'  Joe?    "    *  t  T. Cadman was taken to the hos������.  pital on Thursday last by Josepii?  Gottlieb.  Tom    Price   broke    his    arm '"011  Friday and was'taken'to Revelstoke  for treatment.     His   mother acconi-"  panied him.  Alphonse Hammil, a farmer of .this  vicinity, sold out his farm to John de  Rose last Tuesday. The deeds were  made out in Revelstoke 011 Wednesday last.  Bush fires raging in this district are '_  about extinguished by the late rains.  Joseph Gottlieb, general manager of  the Lucky Joe Mining Co., is selling,  stock aud giving everybody a chunce  to get in ou the ground floor,  Tbe Kamloops Sentinel has the following: "Little Glen won her way  intotlie hearts and favor of the audience iit once, tind Miss 'Mai-rack showed  she possesses ability as a pianist. . Mr.  Herbert Taylor has a splendid voice of  considerable range and power and  especially rich in the low. registers.;  "The Toreador's Love Song," "Simon  the Cellarer,*' and "The Mill Wheel" '  ���������"ic well rendered."���������Opera House,'  Wednesday next, Aug. 31st.  STORE  HEADQUARTERS   FOR ' FASHIONABLE  MERCHANDISE  LOVELY   SUMMER   DRESS   GOODS  AT BARGAIN PRICES  The most attractive display of Ladies* Dress Goods,  Wash .Muslins, Blouses, Skirts, Tailor-Made Costumes,  I������tc, all New De-signs and pretty patterns,  LADIES' UNDERWEAR  CHILDREN'S UNDERWEAR  Wo have  a   large   assortment   in   these lines   in   Silk  and Cotton goods.    Very Cool and comfortable.  \  IN GENT'S FURNISHINGS  WE ARE SECOND TO NONE  And carry all the up-to-date stylos in Suits, Pants,  Shirts Tics, Collars, Underwear, Boots and Shoes,  Hals and Caps.  FOR F^, COMFORT AND  STYLISH DRESSES  Wc are in the Lead. This Department, is under.;lhe  management of MISS WILSON. Here the Ladies can  have their drosses made up in the Latest Fashions on  shortest notico at reasonable prices.  H  I  W. J. GEORGE,  Mackenzie  Avenue.  MAIL ORDERS PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO.  /t^A'Ai  ������n>*������WVOT<f^l!raa&KtaRfflim^^ w:_T&��s./;J_&*5__C^^^^
Russia  I'lust  Have  Eritisli   Coal-
Britain  Approves  of Dum-
Sum  Eullct.
tho pre:
lv  h-ar
nation as touchy on sonic
connection with war. Tn
.���nt struggle we shall probab-
ir.iiny    complaints made     by
cither Party us to one or the other
hit', ing' committed some breach ol" the
"l-twr of war." Very few wars take
fib-.'/:- without eome such complaints.
Russia hus horse!/ started gruinbliiig.
r,n the ground that .Japan made n
������treacherous" attack cm her ships
ct Port .-\rthur without first declaring war.
Tlie charge is unjustifiable, for over
rixty wars of the Inst century were
started without n foljual declaration.
In fact, declarations of war have
gone out of fashion.
Nearly all the Pow.r.'s agreed at tlie
Hague Conference ihfr.t permanent arbitration was a very desirable thing.
Hut Germany protested, and her action prevented the idea being generally adopted. The Kaiser and his
Government declared that to bc compelled to submit disputes to arbitra-
floa was "dangerous and derogatory
to a monarch's sovereignty and independence," and the Kaiser refused to
pledge himself to bow to the decisions of judges not appointed by him,
on a case that Iind not arisen.
A great grievance of Russia against
"perfidious Albion," which is decidedly comical, is the very fact that we
are neutral. This alone cripples Russia's passage to the Far East, by restricting her coal supply at our stations on the route. Britain cannot
even sit still without offending somebody.
ol the United Stntes is an objection
to privateering and attack's on merchant shipping in times of war. She
adopted the grievance as a result of
the Alabanna maraudings in 1866, by
���which scores of the Federal ships were
sunk. The Alabama, was proved to
have been built in Britain, and to
have sailed from a British port, and
we were adjudged guilty, and made
lo pay $15,000,000. for tho damage.
This has rankled with America ever
since, and whenever a conference of
the Powers is summoned she seeks to
raise the question.
The United States hnd tho opportunity of securing the abolition of
privateering in 3S57, in the Declaration of Paris, but she refused to sign
any such convention unless the Powers also agreed to stop all interference with, merchant traffic during war.;
In this attitude America also refused
to admit several other important articles, such as the rights of blockade
nnd the respect of a neutral ling, conveying an enemy's commerce.
Her principal enemy in this fad
shout the freedom of merchant com-
r-.crce is Great Britain. It would be
lead against our interests to consent
to it. as in time of war one of our
strongest assets will be tlie power of
our licet to hamper an enemy's trade-
by closing our .ports and channels to
his ships.
Hut ljoth Britain and America reserved the right to use "projectiles
intended to diffuse'asphyxiating or
deleterious gases." All the other
Powers, with a few trifling exceptions
a creed; at the Hague Conference, to
denv  themselves
The United States, again,  is not a
signatory, to  the  Geneva  Convention.
This is an agreement to enable Fow-
being regarded as one of the. civilized
Powers of .the world. The title to
civilization rests on whether or not
a Power has subscribed to -International Law, ns represented in the
various .Conventions.
Chioa did not sign the Geneva Convention regarding the nursing of the
wounded,, or tho Treaty of Paris of
1S87, while Japan did. Therefore, in
Japan's, war with China sho was very
much concerned as to whether she
wns lo treat China as civilized or ns
a barbarian.- She finally decided to
rail China civilized, nnd so thrashed
her  in  a civilized manlier.
Britain has*��'a substantial fad lo put
j before (he Bowers as u result of thr
Boer Wni'; K is tluit when an army
is in eliectivo occupation of a country the native forces, if they continue
their resistance, should bo treated ns
rebels. Bo Wet's irritating tactics
after tlio occupation of Petroria wero
the cause of this fad, and "guerilla
warfare" will probably be treated
very differently next time wo find ourselves fa"c*ed with  it.
There i.s no doubt tliat, before the
present war is over, now and strange
fads Will crop up with regard to
naval wai'. Amongst the resources
somo Powers liave tried to abolish is
thc submarine, but that is too promising a weapon for tho Powers to
willinglj sui-render.���Pearson's Weekly.
ers to organize relief societies to  at-
Belgians    Employ Them to   Track
Thieves  on Roads  at 6
Thero is always somotiing weird
and mysterious in .walking in an unknown region nt night, even if it happen to be a beautiful starlight ovening
in lato spring, and as two belated
travellers wended thoir way along a
winding road which seemed to afford
a promise of eventually landing them
over tho edge of the world, they experienced an eerie scn.sationv heightened by the elTect of the twinkling lights
of Brussels, Belgium, which seemed
to be lying far away-below. Presently they found themselves in an apparently wild, park-like- piece of
ground. All was still. The nir was
fragrant w.itli early flowers and pcn!ce
reigned supremo.
Suddenly a rustling sound was
heard in a gr.oiip of trees and bushes
close at hand, then a scuffle, followed
by tlie sip-ill sound of a policeman's
liorn, and,, almost beforo one realized
what wns-taking place, a huge black
dog came bounding: into view, and an
exciting scene began. The.policeman,
the thief and tho dog appeared to be
irretrievably mixed; growls, commands, and curses rent the air. First
one fi'gfS'6 and then another came
dimly into sight,-.and.-then silence
onco again. The dog had done his
duty; the thief was lying helpless on
tho ground, carefully guarded by his
canine master, and the policeman was
rather ruefully looking at liis disarranged  garments.
At a word of command a transformation took place; the "thief" rose,
the dog fell to heel, and the men
came'smiling forward, with tho genial
courtesy so prevalent among the Belgians of all classes, to nsE what the
onlookers -thought of the affair! It
was simply the usual nightly practice of the Snint-Gilles police with
their celebrated*.dogs.'
Barely throe years ago M. C. Corae.
the chief police officer of the district,
was much distressed nt the terrible,
state in which his men often arrived
at tlie station after a tussle with
burglars and other evil characters
who^chose the dark hours of the night
for committing their nefarious deeds.
Ho was a great connoisseur of dogs
and^had made a particular study of
the Belgian sheep, dog.
It occurred to AI. Coone that if
tliose'dogs could look after and protect ��� animals     so     affectively.
tend tho sick and wounded in '"time
of war. It was concluded as a result
of the horrors of suffering experienced
nt the Battle of Solfermo, in 1S59,
and was signed by fourteen Govern-.
mcnis. America, however, did nod
support it.
Britain, far her part, has just as
large a catalogue of fads as anybody
���eIs-.-. Some seem to be sensible, others not.     Vie  showed ourselves to  be
very determined in 18 74 when invited should render the same service with
to attend the Brussels Conference. I respect to human beings. No sooner
This was summoned with a view to j was the idea conceived than he dehumanizing war, as a result'of the I tnrmined to carry it out if possible.
Franco-German horrors. Amongst,Tho proper authorities wore app'-'oac'n-
the things which it was desired tojed, and a kennel was started. This
or.:-, either in liquid or on weapons, i Cocao's charming villa on the border
of Aa -lis and explosive bullet?, of red-! of the forest. There is room for a
hot thot. and guns loaded with scraps j dozen dogs, though at present it only
of iron. contains seven.     1 Fere  they  are  trnin-
Bril.iin object-id to joining official-led to hunt, down suspicion.'-, characters
ly in the Conference, because-, ia thej to climb ladders, scale walls. enter
words of our Fon.-ign .Secretary, such j empty houses or those in process of
ruh'S "facilitated nggivFSlve wars and jbuildiivjr, anrl to obey their masters
paralyzed tho patriotic efforts of nn I implicitly,
invaded   people."        As   llritain      nl>- j   -pu \i.\"f vo
A Short Spell   in   Gaol  in. Guatemala Was Worth $70,000,00
'   to   John  Magee.
Although Gabrielle I'omnnrd, tho
noli rious French murdems:-., was r��-
fufed .admission to the Hilui-I Stat*
it is said that she had already
"earned" considerable sums in
Franco and elsewhere by exploiting
her offence.
Bompnrd was, it will be remembered, sentenced to penal servitude for
life for her share in the sens.u.ional
mm dor of a process server named
(.���oulie. After      serving       fourteen
years' imprisonment she was r< I-.'.'.-:--
ed. Tho woman assorted at iur trial
that she did what she ditl under lho-
influence of mesmerism. and has
since been giving exhibitions, whilo
in -a hypnotic trance, of the manner
in which  Gouff'o was assassinated.
Of course, Gabrielle Bonipard is
not by any means the first, .ex-convict who has conceived the idea of
turning n term of imprisonment to
account  financially.
Some twenty yours ago tliere appeared n. book entitled "Five Years'
Penal Servitude, by one who has endured it." Tho idea was a novel
one nt that time. The work ran into m.nny editions, and thc author
was rendered  independent for. Jifo.
Since then the expirement' has been
several times repeated, the last person to do eo being Lord William
Nevill. who is, said to Have cleared
a good round sum by his account of
his three years and nine months' incarceration. '.".���-
The Ford brothers, again, wiio
shot 'Jesse James, tho notorious
outlaw and train robber, made over
$20,000 between them within a fow
weeks of their release frcm gaol by
playing at vaudeville theatres in a
sketch written round the .tragedy.'
Probably they would have made a
good deal more, but ono night, whilo
perfrrn-hig tlt Chicago, Kozaeor.e- in
the audience,  presumably a friend  of
started shooting at the brothers
from tho auditorium. Tho Fords,
who nover went unarmed, promptly
returned tho (ire, with tho result
thut several 'innocent bystanders
wore hit; and this incident, v'ei-y naturally, cut short the run of the
play promptly and  for  ever. ;
���.-Katie Kelly, the sister of thc notorious Australian bushranger Ned
Kelly, may also be numbered among
the ex-criminals who have had Wit
enough or hardihood enough to turn
their "misfortunes, to . good account
pecuniarily. While the 'hunt, for the
gang was .in p'rogress, Katie,_ to-
gathor with several other members of
tho family, had been arrested. But.
they": wore nover brought' to trial;
and fioon after Ned was captured
they were released. Thereupon tho
girl, who was .very "flash" and liked
being' noticed, accepted an engagement at, a  Melbourne  music, hall.
She proved a great "draw" too.
for the Colonics wero, of course,
ringing with the exploits of her family. But the reaction camo when
she had the effrontery to appear on
th'o stage, in company with hor brother Jim, on the very day that Sed
was executed. Some ;.-j:ion.g the
audience hissed, there was a.'.���.disturbance.' and : the authorities intervened
to stop the exhibition. Katie then
went to Sydney;, but there again tho
Government stepped in after a little
while  and
THE   PLAY   ���"'������'���''
consistently faithful to him through
all the long years of his undeserved
captivity. This girl, it may be
mentioned, was named Agnes Siinm,
and it was largely owing to lier
persistent representations to Mr.
Percy that that gentleman was at
last induced to take up tho case and
seo justice done.
A famous French case in point was
that of thc Marquis d'Anglade, falsely accused of robbing his friend tho
Comte de Montgomery. Tho unfortunate noble-man died in prison, and
could not, of course, be brought to
life again. But public excitement
and compassion were so roused ovcr
the matter, tliat a sum of over S20,-
000 was subscribed for his widow.
And this monoy sho invested and reinvested to such good purpose, that
in her old ago sho was reputed to
bc ono of the richest women in
Paris. .
Undoubtedly, however, tho biggest
fortune founded on imprisonment
was tliat of tho late Mr. John Magee, whose personality was sworn,
when ho died some fow years back,
at between ?U5,000,000 and $70,-
Tn 1S7-1 Air. Mngce was ad ing as
British Consul at San Jose, in Guatemala. For protecting certain refugees from the fury of a revolutionary mob, ho was arrested by tho
governor of the town and thrown
into gaol.
Naturally ho protested, and ho also declined to recognize the authority of his gaolers-, or to conform to
thc prison regulations. For tliis he
was flogged,'and wns besides subjected to all sorts of indignities and
outrage. But he managed, after a
considerable interval, to convey
word of his whorcabouts to a friend;
and in a littlo while a British gunboat  appeared  off  the   town.
Mr. Mngcc wns released, but thc
8300,000 which he, acting on tin
instructions of Mr. Disraeli, demanded from thc Guatemalan Government, was not forthcoming. So ho
agreed, in lieu of tho money down,
to accept .certain concessions, including tho right i to establish a bank
and build wharves at San Jose. And
it was from tlicsc concessions, and
tho advantages 1hcy afforded him
over his rivals in trade there, that
he accumulated in course of time the
wholo of his vast wealth.���Pearson's
The  People's   "Joe"   Lives     Vory
Simply at Highbury,   Near
Of Mr. Chamberlain's private life
very littlo is known, though no moro
public career has been more carefully
watched and commented upon by tho
nation. Nevertheless he is just as
active and methodical in private lifo
as ho is wlien engaged in tlio groat
conipaign upon which ho Kns embarked���in fact, it.may truthfully, bo
said that Mr. Chamberlain doos not
waste a moment of his day, says an
English paper.
When in residence at Highbury,
near Birmingham, ho rises early both
in winter and summer. Until a
sh'ort time ago ho often wont for a
swim before breakfast, for swimming
is ths only form of exercise he cares
for. Now, however, Ho generally
passes tho interval before brcahfast
in his greenhouses, or examining tho
work of the gardeners in the grounds
and giving directions for tho day.
He breakfasts with his family at
eig'ht, and half an hour later ho is
back in the greenbousos again, enjoying a pipe, whilo witli his penknife Aie cuts off a dead leaf here, or
prunes a branch tliere. Gardening is
his only hobby. Ko is decjily interested in every form of horticulture,
but does not care for rc-potting and
sucli work.
Occurrences      in    the    Land    That
Reigns Supreme in tho Commercial World.
A letter written by tho Buko of
Wellington on tho morning uftcr
Waterloo was sold for ��101.
Mj.ro emigrants     left    tho    United
British       Soldiers      Find     Objects
Whicli Are Strangely Out of
The oyos of every Britisher aro following the march of our gallant nol-
tliors in the land of tho Grand I,Iama
of Thibet,     nnd  wishing tho  expedi-
Kingdom and fewer foreigners settled  tiou���wli'oso mission  is of far    more
thero in 1903 than in any year    since
Giving a flash-light of 150,000 enn-
iinportnnM than is commonly known,
���surccss.  says  Loudon Answers,
lis progress is being duly recorded
���. BE
in which   she
a Pl>; a red   being  a clod.
t     was   said    at      the
time  thet the girl r.ot ted  enough  by
her    venture    to   o.t   hcr   up   comfortably for  life.
In    334S   the     British   Parliament
At eleven lie joins his secretaries in
the study. For two hours beforehand these secretaries havo boon going through his letters and sotting
them on one side ready for him to
coal with quickly, woll aware that
thc great politician will want to
know tho contents of each .one, and
answer such as require roplics. Before tho opening of the fiscal campaign, Mr. Chamberlain's mail averaged SOO letters a day, but now tho
number lias jumped up to nearly 2,-
000. These lotters arc tied up in
bundles and endorsed at tho top with
tho titlo of thc subject wliich thoy
refer  to.
Suggestions as to how Iio might
benefit the cause come In shoals from
people he has never seen or heard of
���clergymen, strangely enough, being
among the worst offenders in this
respect. It generally takes him two
hours to dictate letters, and wlien
this task is over he is ready for
lunch at one.
Mr.   Chamberlain  lives very  simply
at  Highbury,     and  not  in tho  regal
stylo     his     position  might  warrant.
| His food is plain.    All tho dairy pro-
! duce.  comes    from his  farm  on     tho
of  the great power the' brewers exert j outskirts  of���Highbury,   which  hither-'
in  British    politics  and  government. H�� h"s been under the management of
Listen  to  tho Licensing World,     tho  his son Austen.     A\hcn  lunch is  oy-
favored     organ. It   said,     in   tho   cr lie goes  into  the greenhouse again
courso  of a  recent  editorial :���"Nov- i and spends tho remainder oi  the    uf-
industry    morc ! ternoon there, all tho .while smoking
be recommended at its next mooting
to appoint an engineer to control
tho works belonging to tho Board,
at a  salary of ��2,500 a year.
While David Thornton, aged 17,
wus walking by tho side of a canal
near Barnsley his dog fell in. Tho
youth at onco plunged in to the rescue and was drowned.
A motor-car driver named Francis,
who     knocked     ovor  n   boy in   Soho
whilo    driving    furiously,  wns
��20   at Marlborough     street,
many of thn rifles found in thn possession of the dead Thibetans, discovered aftor the recent batilo of
Tuna, woro of Russian make, thus
conveying nn obvious suggestion
wliich serves to indicate the reason
of Britain's advance into tho Forbidden Land.
One     of    tho   ollieers     of    Colonel
Younghusband's staff    writes     to     a
lined  friond that thoy arc frequently finding
with  objects  whicli  aro strangely    out   of
the alternative of three    months' im-  Place.      A     fow    months  ago,   when
prisonment. | they wero at Khimba-J ong, this offir
There ��� aro now about 450 rifle cor picked up a pair of gloves, bear-
clubs connected with tho National ing tho namo of a" well-known Lon-
Rifle Association, said Major-General don maker; whilst in tho Tang Pass
Lord Chcylosmoro, in opening a new a private picked up a small, well-
miniaturo range at Southfields. I thumbed  English  dictionary,   wilh  a
Fred    Bower,       while burgling     a ' carlo-devisile of a young Englishman
houso    at    Bradford, left his    Auger- I pasted on th'o flyleaf,
print on n  cabinet.      Detection    foi- j    Quite  a curious  chapter  might
���lowed,    and    the Recorder,  in    com- ' written on  those two finds were
Afraid to
possiblo to discover the owners
tho lost property. ' They endorse,
any rate, othor
?������ Discussion .of  thc license     question
in  England  has led  to  invostig.aion
er was our premier
nourishing, never was tho trade such
a power, in tho land, r.s it is at the
present day. It is not too much to
say that tho prosperity of thu liquor
a well-seasoned briar or a very black
Mr.   Chamberlain   is very fond     of
his   library,    which   contains   in    all
mitting him for trial, said it was tho
best finger-print he had ovor seen.
Twenty thousand navvies have presented the Archbishop of Canterbury
with a cheque for  ��100,  in  recognition  of thc work he has carried on      A relative of a friend of thc writer,
among  them  in  connection  v-1 tli  tho : was   at     the    battle    of Khartoum
Navy Mission Society. | when Lord  Kitchener    finally    brokq
A pair of sparrows have built their I th'o power of the dervishes agaluBt
nost underneath the gong of a large ' the British advance. Upon one ol
electric signal boll outsido Hampton the dead dervishes was found a sin-
Court Railway Station. Although gle eyeglass of undoubted iSayfalr
the gong riiiRs at the approach of cut. How did tho dervish come by,
each train,  tho birds fly in nnd  out"  it?
of their nost without taking tho I Sir Henry M. Stanley, the great
slightest notice of the noise. [explorer, has in his library ab-4*i'cli-
��� Leicester is having a Japanese gar- ' mond Terrace, Whitehall, many cur-
den laid out in one of its principal ious finds wliich ho came across In
parks. It will contain miniaturo his wanderings across tho Bark Con-
mountain ranges, cl.umps of bamboo, tinent of Africa. Ono is a silvcr-
tho dry hed of a mountain torrent, plated fork, bearing tho name of a
and a lake with an island in tho fashionable .London restaurant. This
centro.   Thero will also  be a number  fork  was found  in a part of   Africa
of stono lanterns without which no
garden in Japan would bc considered
There are a fow things which should
bo in every house whero any persons aro engaged in handling ma-
chincry, working about animals  or are j     0 ���
in   any    tay   liable  to   injury.     Chief; chi f,   fa ���     ,v-    *���
among theso .are one or moro bottles  sions
of some antiseptic solution, and bandages ready for uso. Sometimes tho
simplest precautions before the arrival of tho doctor will save a limb or
hand or perhaps life, and aid the
physician to  an untold  extent.
which hnd never beforo boon trodden
by the foot of a white man till Stanley Iind broken tho record and arrived there with his littlo band, A
pigmy, whose tribe was unknown till
then, was wearing the fork around
his neck as an  ornnmont.
Emin  rnshn,   iu  his  memoirs,     t-g;
latos that one of thc greatest glorieH
j of an Abyssinian chief he know wa&
hich adorned tlie
y special occa-
How hc camo by it was    a
mystery, even to Emin Pasha himself. Tliis headpiece bore thc name
of a London maker.
A sergeant in tho Manchester."?, who
was present at-tho fall of the native
fort  at   Chitral,     when   our     troops
Bandages    may be made from     an   captured it, picked up a moncy-lond-
the nation itself���the ono advances in
sympathy with the othor, and while
this lasts there is no more, prospect
of natioral decay than thero is of
the substitution of a republic: for our
time-honored and firmly established
monarchy." Could pen make out a
more magnificent certificate of character and power ?
The London Daily  News has    been
gathering     together     some     striking
j facts ahout     him, and it finds    that
i upon     turning     their businesses  into
i limited  liability  companies  in  recent
I;years,     2;J7    brewing    firms received
1255,000,000     dollars     as     purchase
voted  a London  solicitor named Wil- j price.        They     received    it  from   tho
liam Henry   Barber  S20.000,  a.s com- i public,  of course,  and so did a doub-
pensuticn     for  four  years'   imprison- I lo deal.     Tiii-.y filled their own  pock-
crime     of which jets, and, as    they    hoped, immensely
This  is  the     liig- (widened tl-.e area of influence opposed
m   !;rr!<r  snrh   eir- . to  legislation  against  the  restriction
there  aie   plenty    of j of   liquor.    Thc   aggregate   capital   of
they j mcni  a'tfiered  for a
ho was innocent,
gest  sum ever fi
cumstanros,   but
money  awards
stained,   nothing  diivct   resulted  from
the Conference.
To this day liiitain
I other instances
��� similar case.".
| In 1870. for o\'arn[.!i
f i ah rrrer- n^rt'Ttrr d^ Vt it', a; rr^ r
i had been convictcrt four
| vioi.*sly of the rmird.-r of a pol're-
j mn.n near Manchester, the capital
j sentence beinj? nfte-rw.-irds commuted
| to pe-nal servitude for life. ��>s re-
| len.-od ar.d i'ier.':::txd with $-1,000.
j Til's net of restitution av.'-h prini-
. nrlly due lo the. nAttiriour,. Charles
I Pence, who carAarrtl, v.l::!;i uisfi'i-r
senti nro   of   death   for   nni.thcr   mtir-
ir.dustry  ic  inseparable from that  of ! nearly   5,000  volumes.     This  library
* ' is panelled in' oak, and lit with
long rows of electric lamps. Ho prefers Dickens to any other novelist,
but reads a great many political
books, his collection of theso being,
perhaps, th'o best owned by any" private individual in this country. Another thing in which he takes groat
interest is his collection of caricatures, whicli dates from 3 874, and
ho has, as far as ho is av.'uro, a reproduction of every caricature evor
published by influential journals.
ln this respect ho is an admirer of
Mr. F. C. Gould, and is never tired
of stnu-ing his praises, even though
fhc great caricaturist is opposed to
him  in  politics.
Mr. Cho.mberlnin has done a great
deal or writing in his .time, but it
will be news to many to learn that
ho has written two or three . short
plays which have been acted by his
frio'nr's; yot such is thc ensn. And,
what is more, the great politician is
in i English     brewery   companies   reaches
j the    stupendous,   rum  of ��1,015,000,-
voun-.f !'���"'"���   ;il'tl   fhc   annual   profit   is   S73,-
olcl she-'t, bleached cloth being preferred. First, it should be clean.
Taking the whole length of tho sheet,
usually at least two yards, tear .it
into strips of tho following widths:
1 inch, IJ, 1!, 2i, 3 and 4 inches, having two or threo of each. The narrow bandages arc most useful and it
is well to make- several of these. Now
make a tight roll of each strip, or
put two ol" the same width in one
roll. Put them aside in a box out
of thc  dust.     You    will  bo  surprised
er's circular of comparative recent
date. flow it. found its way into,
that distant region of India will ever
'A most interesting volume might
be written on those little mysteries
so strangely out of place. .In Ono
case only was tho mystery of nn object out of place cleared up. Older
peoplo will remember tho Zulu War,
and how, in ils course, the Princo
Imperial was killed.      Thc body was
how many serviceable roller bandages   stripped.        The    Royal  molhcr-tho'
can bo made from an old sheet. They   ox-lwnpress    ^'genje,     who   is    still
,>,.,,r ���i��..��� i.��� i���.ii,wi   .....owi ���.. { i living���after thc    firs
liimself  a  clover  amateur   actor,   and
pre-j 500 h'rew.-ry and distillery <ompti:iii.-s | ,,nny." times,   though,   of  course
.'. I-..,     .���   .i    i net  l. ...-~   ..rf.,,-..,i   tUr,;,. I "'���    '. ' "... .    .
moro timii 120 have offered their I j'T.,,^ wer|,' alone" privileged to wit-
ordiiiary shares to the public, so I ss ,li3 pr.,.f0].mn���co. But, othpr-
thnt the dividends hn-.e gono in the ] w*.*s*p Mr> (;hninbCrlnin cares for no
main to the original brewers who; ^ fl!m,B(,m(.nti nmi fs rather
had  alien.ly    received  a heavy    pur- d    of    ,     fact  that ho can  play
,,!,um-    price   .on     their  undertaking I �� of . j.J|ld>
ins p lcindly
townrds expanding bullets.
TilE "LLM-Dli'id"
(a bullet which expands whf-n it
strikes) is regarded wilh horror by
the ether European State*, ,-md at
th.; Hague Conference un attempt was
made to declare it contrary to the
Jaws of war. Together with the United States, we protested that tho
'���Pui.-i-Hum"  bullet did  not aggravate
' r!cr,   that     it   wss   ho  .V
tho  constable  in  e._l.-ej:!.ir|i.
Tlahrnn's   n-.eney  was   in-. r-Kt
iGovernii'f-nt   at  his  own   requr'
I"'������" ,    , ���  ' ,    .small   fun,i   jird   n'r.rk,   rn   .������;
'cd.   and  no  matter  what,  other  people | ([pr     ^jm
��� miiy  be about,  will  immediately maky I
So   well   has   the   training   succeeded.I
that    the    flogs      wheif oul.   on   their
nirhtly     rounds     will   rush   to      their!
jii'fit'f'i aid on '.lie horn ln-inp.  round-
what,  ot
; for   tho    man   with   whom   the   i'nlico- |
had   s'r.tii.
d     by
iiiM-    price    on     their  undertaking. I
i ���'md  it   is     these brewers  thnt    hold
it ho    licem-cr, of    most     of  the. public
j house.': cf England.
independent   for   tho
mnint'er  of  his  dnja.
Tf'.e "fr
i.I'.'it i^.
"mine host"
pitulitiufa li.
as lIvy came
was  hia own
o"  house  of  the  old
fif prerailwny days,
n  in his roFiidcncc  in London  a
supply  of flowers is sent   from
the Highbury gardens every day,
including two buttonholes for him
to wear. The latter nro invariably
orchids,  fni-     only  on   two   occasions
dispensed lins-j has  been  known  to  appear  in  public
".ii:i-Iium"  bull
the sulTerings of the wounded.
Very shortly afterwards the bullet
was accidentally usod in our South
African War, but, in view of European protests, it was dropped at once.
Nt-vorthok'ss, International J.aw does
not bind us in this matter, while it
dees bin:! our fellow nations. Jt
wouid be against llritish principles, in
any case, to t:i:o them if an enoiny abstained from dtiin^ so. All wo claim
is that the ���Tium-Diiin'' i.s fair in
"car against uncivilized racea. Portugal is another Stato wilh ix leaning
towards tho "Jluir.-Uum,'* and also
inclined lo abolish  it.
But there is a defence for the "IJum- , .    .
fhim" bullet. It is invariably only I nJ?"'A
������tsed again.':t Savages. In African
vr.rfars it has been found that tho
Miiall calibre shot is almost useless.
j't will go clean through a. black without -stopping his headlong rush'
"Puin-Iluin" stops him.
have, practically prevented hor
im.-in is struggling. At his r-oinnvnivl _
jthey fiercely nttacle him, and eventually succeed in throwing him to the
ground by cleverly en telling him .under the knee. As long as the man |
lies quiet the dog keeps so also, but
tho moment he stirs or attempts to
run away the animal is at, him nt
Another similar, hnt in many ways
i oven more rentnrknMe. cnr.e. wos
I brought.     to    l:pht.    in     IPi-.S.     'Two
thi; l.'.'.ngry cv.'ii'.h-ffilu
past���"mine host," who
master and   took prido
:md   t
in his "house," a pleasant and oftsn
useful figure in every village, a
friend of the parson  and  the squiro���
men,   n.'iired   Michael   llrrmnrignn   nnrl (that character has'almost disappear-
I Peter     'Murphy,   had   been    convicted j cd   fre,m   England.    The   brewer     and
nine   years      previously     of   burglary
and a.tle-mpted  murder at Eiflinghnm
Vicarage,  near  Alnwick.
They are  taught  to  obey  Iheir master in police uniform, but the moment
jhc  changes  it  to  civil   attire,   even   if
jit   is  merely  the   removal   of   the   hel-
Imot   or     casque! te   for   a   bowler      or
leap,   the   anlm.nl   will   attack   ltim    as
fiercely   as   he   formerly   did   the   man
in civil costume,  and won betide, any
individual, so   treated,   if a most  protective, and at the snnie time humane,
mu/.zlr:   wero   not   placed   securely     on
thc dog's hand.     These dogs cost  t he
commune about  three thousand  francs
the decrease of crime since
i tliey  have  become    guardians    of  th'o
peace is very remarkable.
Moroccan  robbers entered the house
of nn Englishman  at Tangier   during
his  absence,  nnd  by throats to     kill
hcr forced  his  wife to give thcm her
from 'husband's rifles.
I however, wefl'o a. couple of notorious
local pen chore, named Georgo Edge 11
and Chur'ios fllrhnrdson; end they
Were evontu-nvly induced by the "Hev.
'Mr. Percy, the cVii:rtr of St.. Paul's,
Alnwick. to make confessions of
their   guilt  to   the   authorities. in
consideration of this they were let
off witli the exceedingly light' sen-
toni'i.' of five years' penal swviludc.
Brr.nnngnn f.r.d Murphy were, of
course, at once, released, and each
received   54,0(10.
The fiivA-nnnicd invested his in a.
wheolw.^ght's shop���the handicraft he
had i-Apdred In gaol���nnd in duo
courHi,   irosi'crod  exceedingly.
lUuiVhy, who wii'i a prisoii-lnujrht
,hak'.-, cho.-ic thnt business, nnd also
did wil; Icing pewffTtd of r. devoted Helpmeet in his wife, who al-
Iho <frh otiiy his sweotfce-ari. ut the
time ul b'n con-fJction, iiail rvsuJartl
the  brewing  company  half-froze   him
out. and then bought him out, and in
his  pin en   is   a.     paid  manager,      tied
hand  and  foot  to  these breworn and
j distiller.?,    whoso salaried'servant   ho
! is.      "Il is notorious," said  Sir Willi iam  Hri.-court,    whon     chancfdlor    of
'the exchefpior    in .3804,   "that, thin
trade  is falling  more  and  more    into
fewer    hands,     with     greater  capital
nnd  improved methods of economical
manufacture,     which     lurivo  n,  larger
margin    of profit than  wns attained
l-.y  iho smaller  breweries."      .'It    was
failing then;   It tins fully fallen  now;
and Mr.  Bung  is a  political     power
whom   Lord     Rosebery   has   declared
to   bo  ono  of   thc  greatest   perils   of
Rood   government    in     this  country.
\Vo shall   soon   seo  what  tho Balfour
ministry mean  to    say  to  him     and
what.     the    public    mean   to sny  to
Nelson's Inst complete letter to
Lady Hamilton, written on tho. way
to Trafalgar, -mus sold at Sotheby's
lor ��1,0311'
any other flower
ill his coat.
A lame mnn named Francois-Rosin,
who calls himself tho champion wood-
cn-leggctl mon, ran a race on the
Boulevard de l'Abattoir, Paris, covering nine miles in an hour, mid ,_, little
over  fourteen  iniles  in  two  hours.
Weary Walkc-i���"No, mn'mu, I ain't
dirty from choice. I'm bound by
hor.or. I' wrote a testimonial for a
sonpmnkcr once, an' .promised 'to
ii-K! no other.'" Mis. Housekeep���
"Wcli, 'why do you not use thatV
We.ir.v Wnll'er���"I'.ecaiiHc, ina'am, that
firm   failed   about  livr; yearn  ago."
Teacher���Tommy, wliat did I tell
you yesterday thot it was called to
tnko out Severn 1 letters? Tommy Fig-
gjam��� Abbreviate. Teachei���Then make
a centencc correctly using the word
"abbrovinto." Tommy���I saw lho
letter carrier abbreviate the mail box
on   the corner.
There is hardly anything a woman
likes moro than to hear that, one of
lier  neighborg-lins called her a  snob.
tt takes a girl to act. as if sho Were
In a h'cavcnl_**tranco when sho is just
dying to scratch' n mosquito bite.
may also bo boiled, washed and iron-! livi"S-aftei' 1hc    lirst   Pang of    her
od     out     for  uso  after  being  soiled*. ' f'oat sor.wy  was over,   inquired    of
Havo also somo absorbent cotton and  ^ '.f*�� "1onf ^ *roUT "^Z   'LJJh
__,  _������,��� ,.:������     �� ,i���*u    i ��..4. tn  ���    i   ���   Zulus  hnd   taken  a keepsake     whicli
a. few .pieces of cloth about 12 inches   the    prjnc0 Vq8    wcal.jllg roun(1 ���ig
a ,-     .-    ���' , i- , . ,'   neck at the time of his doath.     This
An  antiseptic is  n  solution     whith ��� j ako    was    ���    religi���us emblem.'
kills germs,  and germs arc tho cause   known as A -^j       n ,.���,,   Lxcil
of a largo part .of the doctor s trou-! t0]cell.
ble. Probably the best all 'round an-j Soon afterwards a great British
tiseptic is carbolic acid. Get the ' victory was won, and some hundreds
strong carbolic ond use a teaspoonful of t]10 dusky warriors were ' taken
of this in a quart of warm wator. ! prisoners. Quite by accident a Brl-
This is a safe strength' for any part tish oflicer discovered, suspended
of tho body except the eye. If by around tho neck of a Zulu, thc miss-
accident any of tho strong acid is jng emblem. Tt was taken from (ho
spilled on tho hand, put pure alcohol man, nnd sont nt onco to the child-
on-tho_pIuco_nt_oncL':���This-neutralix--loss -Empress,-in-whose-possession-lies tho notion of the ncid. Another now rests, and forms her greatest
safe  and   clean  nntisopLic  is  creolino. i treasure.
This is a dark liquid with a tarry I Doubtless the above instances aro
odor. A teaspoonful in a quart of open to some equally simple cxplan-
worm water makes a milky solution ation; but until such explanations
whicli is excellent for cleansing
wounds. An antiseptic wash for tho
eye may bo made hy dissolving bro-
acic acid, a whito powder, in warm
water. Eyen a strong solution of
this is not harmful.
No     mailer how     small  a cut
bruise may he,  it is. nl ways host
thoroughly  clcn'iisc  and  bandage
Many a    limb  and  many a lifo
been  sacrificed   to  the  most
looking littlo  wounds.    To dress     an
ordinary    small   wound,  proceed     as
follows:   Make  up*.i 'solution-of  carbolic acid or croolin, a��� teasjlobiiful to
a' 'quart- of   warm '- water,  and' using
somo    absorbent    cotton,     wash .'.-��� tho
wound thoroughly with tlio antiseptic
taking caro that"   it penetrates every
part,>d that all dirl.-is washed out. ; 6nd",,ack*in p]a0C!.    The (low ot bloo((
Jf  it  bo  a hand     or  finger,  the. part; >vus  stoppec,,   mli  iha  man  nftor    R���
enforced  silence of some weeks rocov-
arc forthcoming tho problems' remain
in the name position as that of tho
high mound of oystor-shclls on ��ho
top of a hill���how did they (get
Ah employee in  a  carriage    factory
on    thn   Continent     recently  had  hia
.'''}'*������ tongue-cut-oil-while-operating a bor-
mi ing machine.     Hc was boring a holo
through a huh when it in some way
caught in tho bit and was hurled upwards, striking him under the chin.
His tongue wns between his teeth and
was cut off. Ho was unable to talk-
when the end of the savoro-l tongua
Was picked up and tho patient hurried.
inoy bo soaked in tlie, solution for a
few minutes. This will :often stop
most of the bleeding. Soak n pieco
of tho clean cloth in llio-solution,
stjueezo ; it fairly, dry! ami wrap it
around-- thp injured jiart, using threo
or four layers.- Select a bandage of
suitable width and apply it neatly,
using plenty to covor. Fasten tho
bandage by. sewing or pinning with
a safety pin, or, wlien suflicient is
wound on, roll off a few inches more,
cred.his usual health and speech'.
of  the
Perhaps the greatest sign
Westernization of Jai;,an was when
it fbrtric.'l itrf Parliament only four-
toon years ago. The lirst meeting���a
somewhat stcmy one���look place in
tha     winter     of   1390-J.        Japanese
rip it down the middle, cross the two members of Parliament nro paid about
ends so made, and use them as $^00 a year as salary, in addition to
strings to tie on the bandage. If travelling allowances, which thoy aro
there is much bleeding it'mny bc noc- not at liberty to refuse even if dis-
essary to put ou so"m dry absorbent posed to dp 30. The number of qua-
cotton   over   tlie   moist   cloth,   apply- UPcd     voters  in   Japan  amounts     to
ing the bandage over ail. Tho n:;;:t
day the wound mav be dressed bv
simply washing with the antiK-ptie.
solution and .wrapping with the .dry
bandage  oEly.
littlo oyer 1 per ��� cent,  of the     total \
population.      All electors     must     bo
p.venty-iJTo    years    of ngo,  and  must,
pnv.~f.ftn*>. yen   (about S7.50 in English money)  direct national  laxatluu.
.iwiisffltjwm^ sH/,  * <r>  I  I The Ticket-  1 Leave  my boy, you're    in  At that instant  against the front  knocker foil wilh a single thud.  With a look of apprehension upon  her faco Esther rose and oponod the  door. A smell of stalo whiskey entered tho house, followed almost immediately hy Sam Pcttit.  "Well, Esther, my gal, hero I am  nt Inst. Got tired o' waitin' for  mo, did yer?"  "I certainly expected you many  weeks ago. I asked you to como here  as soon as "  "Say it, my gal, say it. As sooa  as I camo out of quod. Woll, here  I am, so como an' givo us a kiss."  Instinctively sho drow bnck.  "What! afraid of yer old dad; r.ot  used to him yet���������eh? Well, lot it  pass an' bring on somo grub, on'  then I'vo got news to  tell yer."  She placed food beforo him ami sat  almost in silence whilo he ate. She-  was keeping her promiso to her dead  mother, but she could not repel a  feeling of aversion as she contemplated   the man'beforo her.  Well, yer seem to havo grown    a  A  credit  to  yor mother     an'  hore.  me.      Did yer mother ever  James Renshaw?"     /  "James Renshaw was my mother's  brother, and lived at Donnystown  Cross in Surrey. I understand he  died sonic months ago."  "And Paul Renshaw?"  "I do not know him."  "Woll,   you    jolly     soon  will,     bo-  day.  "Sam Pottit,  luck."  An old man with white hair, close  cropped, bent over a grimy newspaper; a clay pipe with bowl turned  down hung out of his mouth, and a  jug of flat beer stood at his elbow.  KSTHER WHITE.���������Wanted, information as to tho whereabouts of  Esther White, daughter of Gooffry  'Tarrant White, and his wife, Gladyu  ���������White, formerly Renshaw. A li'jornl  reward will bo paid.���������Boll and Bull,  Solicitors. Old Jewry, E.C.  "And to think that Geoffry Tarrant Wrhito and me should come out  on our tickct-o'-leave on the same  day just a month ago, an' threo  davs after he should die in my arms.  What was it ho said? 'Pottit, iny  boy, I'm a-goin', Promise mo,' ho  says, 'that you'll go to my daughter  Esther an' ask hcr to forgive me."  Lor*, fancy asking to bo forgiven by  .your own kid. 'Sho was a little  iiiito of five whon I was took,' he  says, so she must bo about twenty  now. Well, dooty is dooly, an' a  promise is a promise,  an'  I've     got  Esther White's address, an' Boll   and i cause I    expect   him hero any  Bull aro going to give me a    liberal  any_hour, any minute."  reward for it."  Ho finished tho boor with much  gusto, and after carefully brushing  a battered silk hat he left his lodgings with a jaunty air born of now-  ly-found freedom.  He mudo his way to Old Jewry  and soon found the offices of Messrs.  Bell and Bull, where he demanded to  seo ono of the partners.  "What name, sir?" demanded tho  ���������clerk,  eyeing him suspiciously.  For a moment he hesitated; then a  strange inspiration seized him.  "White���������Geoffry Tarrant White."  The mention of thc name was pufll-  ���������cient. The clerk disappeared v.ith  alacrity, and soon returned to usl er  Sam Pettit into the presence cf Mr.  Bell.  "Good morning, sir, good morning." chirped Mr. Pettit. affably.  "Take a seat, please," sail Mr.  Boll,    shortly.        "You    have     come  about "  "This advertisement, sir, dr the  whereabouts of Esther White, my  ���������daughter, sir;    an'    if a man  know  tho  whereabouts    of  -is -  own  ting   as    intoxicated    as   his means  ���������daughter and  ain't concorno'l  m  the  happiness of his child he "  "You will understand, Mr. White,  tlint, the advertisement refers exclusively to your daughter, and my  client has uot the slightest wish to  li. ne anything to do  with you."   ..  "That's al.l very woll. nn' .very  high an' mighty, but I'vo got to  know what the advertisement means  and whether any harm is intended to  my girl, an' until I do know I keeps  hor  whereabouts to  myself."  "Nothing but good is intended for  your daughter, I can assure ; .you.  Of _th'c misery you have caused other  people by your past life" I will say  nothing. Your own conscience, I  hopo, will bo sufficient. But I trust  that tho future of jour daughter will  in somo way recompense her for tho  hard lifo which, .1 fear, has been hcr  lot."  -"Recompense lier���������how?''  "When James Renshaw, your late  wife's father, died, some three  month's ago, all his estate'Passed to  Paul Renshaw, a distant relative,  now in his thirtieth" yonr. On his  death-bod James Renshaw made Paul  promise that ho would find Esther  White and make ample provision for  J-.er  future."  "An' that's what the advertisement means. My daughter is to bc  took from mc, an' I can starve in  the glitter. Look what she says in  her last letter to mc, written a week  uforft I camo out."  Sam Pettit took a crumpled letter  from, his pocket and straightened it  out.  " 'Dear Father"���������there, do you hear  thnt?    'Dear     Father,���������I   understand  that -;ou aro shortly to  be released.  I proihised    mother    before she died  that Y would have a home ready for  yort  to   come to.   I    have kept    my  word.     I enclose the money for your  fare, nnd hopo you will lose no time  __m_coming here.--E.W.!_ _.There!���������what-  do you think of that?"  "Poor girl; poor girl!"  "An' do you    think   I'm going    to  give  up  a coinfortablo home an'    be  turned out like a  dog?      No  fear;  I  keep her address to myself."  "And have you seen her since you  cniuo out?"  "Well���������er���������you see���������coming to London with a littlo money���������cr���������woll���������  you know."  a body lurched | be far better for him to go away,  door, and the and so long as he stayed away I  would allow him two hundred a  year.''  "No, Paul; I cannot do it. Do-  praved and degraded though he may  be, ho is ntj- father, and I promised  my mother������������������"  "And yet you cannot promise me.  All my love is to go for naught.  Let him stay here and live in tho  cottage, but give me lhe one wish of  my life. You say tliat you love  me,  and "  "Yes, Paul, I do love you. but  while my father is alive I cannot  marry you; it would simply drag  you down and embitter our lives, lt  would be far bettor If I went away  About ^  "A nice, dootiful daughter, an' no  'mistake. Refusing ten thousand a  year because I'm alive," murmured  Sam Pettit. as the voices died nway  in the distance. "I'll teach her tonight."  On the following day Faul Renshaw    went    up  to London on busi-  SOME  GOOD  RECIPES.  Strawberry    Shrub.���������One   pint  of  pretty,  well-sot-up   sort of girl,   Es-1 ness,  and Pettit found his opportun-  thcr,  and  you're   fairly   comfortable ] ity.  I    "Look 'ero, my gal, you ain't play-  mention ;ing me  fair,  an',   understand  me,  ain't going ter 'ave it."  "Wnat do you mean?"  asked    Esther.  What    do I    mean? Why.  this :  I  "Here!   Why ?  "Because your mother's brother  did the right thing at the last minute, and told Paul Renshaw, his  heir", to provide for us handsomely���������  for us, do yer 'car, for mo and you."  "How do you know this?"  "Soon it in the paper; seo 'ere,  there 'tis���������Bell and Bull. I've interviewed 'em, an' they paid me ten  pounds on account, an' now I'll go  an' havo a doss; I'm tired. They  may bo hero to-morrow, an if they  want to lake you away from me, oh?  Esther    ,inv   gal, I'm   an old    man,  an' "  "Do .not fear. I shall keep my  promise to my mother."  "Good gal, good gal; always obey  your mother." c  And Sam Pcttit retired to a comfortable bed, chuckling to himself.  To Esther White the next two  days passed almost like a nightmare.  In her occupation as milliner she had  to absent herself from the house  for several hours every day, and  don't I Sam Pettit filled in his time by getting as intoxicated  would permit.  - On the" third day, however, when  Esther arrived home she found her  supposed father in conversation with  a stranger.  '"Ere she is; thi.s is my gal, my  dear daughter Esther. Esther, my  dear, this is Mr. Paul Renshaw, him  as advertised for us."--'  "Pardon mo, my advertisement was  for Miss Whito and mado no reference to you. ��������� I nm sorry, Miss  White, that I have been so long in  tracing you, but we could not iind  nny clue to your wh'orcabouts."  "Why should you wish to, Mr. Renshaw? My father has told mo some  rambling slory. but I cannot under--  stand it."  "I can soon explain it'. Wlion  your uncle, James Renshaw, was  dying, he asked, me to sock you out  and provido for your future. Now  that I liave found you I ask you to  make arrangements to como to  Dennystown Cross and take up your  abode there."  'And. what of mc���������wliat of uie?"  demanded Sam Pettit.  "I have nothing whatever lo do  with j'ou, sir,; my interest is entirely  concerned with Miss White.  "An' what of her promise to her  mother to provide mc with a home,  eh?"  "I am sorry, Mr. Renshaw, but I  cannot do ns you ask.- As my father says, I promised mother to look  after him.  and" I must do it."  And nothing Paul Renshaw could  saj; would move hor from hor resolution. Slie would gladly liave given  up her hard struggle for existence  and accepted his proffered friendship,  but tho memory of hcr promise made  this impossible. Finding that words  would not prevail, he accepted the  situation.  "Well if you are 'determined to  keep .vour promise���������and believe me I  honor���������you-for-it���������you���������must-���������bring  your father down with' you. 1 shall  iiavo a cotlago vacant in a few  weeks, and meanwhile j-ou will be  my guests at Dennystown  Manor."  And to Sam Pottit's delight it was  arranged that, they should go to Dennystown Cross ou the following Snt-  u relay.  Paul Renshaw did nothing by  lull ves,'and when Sam Pettit. brought  Esther to the manor at the time  appointed the ex-convict presented  tho appearance of an oxceeditiglj-  wcll-drt'ssed and highly respectable  old gentleman.  Sam Pcttit had not been at Dennystown Manor twenty-four hours ' beforo he became firmly, convinced that  Paul Benshuw was rapidly losing  his heart to Esther White. "An'  j-ou must egg 'cm on. Sam, my boy,  an' if Esther onco marries Renshaw,  vou'vo made a nice downy bed for  life."'  And  in   two  or  throe  days  it    be-  strawberry juice, juice of ono lemon,  one cupful sugar. Set on ice until  wanted; then turn into thin glasses,  having them half full; iill one quarter  more with seltzer water; then place  whipped cream on top.  Strawberry Dumplings.���������Tako tho  same recipe as for short cake, but  roll into a sheet about n sixteenth of  an inch thick; cut into rounds; put  five large berries in center; fold the  ti'ougli over and wet with white of  egg; then roll between pa hns of hands  until tlio opening is effaced; set in  g'reast'd tin; brush with milk'and bake  iB quics oven for fifteen minutes.  Serve with' strawberry sauce.  Buckwheat Cakes are greatly improved by the addition of Indian  meal. Tho following i.s an excellent  rule: Ono and one-half cups buckwheat, i cup Indian meal, 1 cup  sweet milk,  1  cup    water,  2  heaping  i^-b^p^-r^tnlBElL BOSSIA OF TO-DAYiBEEAKIM THE RI  Toffee.'  ter  soon as it is melted add one pound  of brown augur. Stir this gently  qver a moderate fire for a quarter of  AD hour, or until a bit of it, droppofl  into cold water, is brittle. Directly  the toffee is boiled ty thi.s point it  must bc poured off. or it will bo  spoilt. It is an improvement to add  a litllo grated lemon rind when tlie  toffee is half done.  HELPFUL  HINTS.  If the liands arc  rubbed on  a  peeling  onions  st i.:k  tho  heard    Paul    Renshaw offer to make   teaspoons baking powder, 1 saltspoon  'salt. Those cakes may be stirred up  and fried nt once upon a hot griddle.  No .vcast i.s noe'ded.  Nut Pates���������Mix to a smooth paste  with sweet milk, 2 cups peanuts put  'through a nut grinder, i tablespoon  butter, 1 beaten egg, -J teaspoon encli  of salt and mushroom catsup. Fill  pate shares (previously baked emptjr)  with tlio mixture and brown in a  quick oven.    Serve nt once.  Banana Cream���������Whip half a pint of  double cream until stiff, and then stir  into it half an ounce of gelatine dissolved in half a gill of warm waler,  a little lemon juice, and 1 lb. of skinned bananas rubbed tlirough a hair  sieve with 2 ozs. or caster sugar. Put  the mixture into a mould, and leave  it in-a cold placo until set.  To maKe parsley and butter sauce.  Get a nice bunch of parsley: wash it  thoroughly, squeeze verj- dry in a  cloth', and chop finely. Dissolve half  an ounce of flour, pepper and salt.  Stir both together; take the pan oil  Uie fire, and add slowly half a pfnt  of cold water. Stir till all boils and  leaves the sides of tho pan: add the  chopped parsley, beat all together,  and serve.  Compote of Bananas.���������Mako a syrup  with 1 lb. of'loaf sugar, half' a pint  of water, and th'o strained juice of  two lemons; let it boil for ten minutes, then pour it ovor about 1. lb.  of skinned and quartered bananas.  Leave In a warm place for. ten minutes; thon lift, out tho bananas and  place tliem in a glass dish; boil up  tho syrup until vevy thick and pour  it over the bananas. Servo witli  whipped cream.  . Macaroni   Cheese.���������Make lialf n  pint  of good      white .sauce  with hah"     an  j-ou his wifo, an' J'ou was fool  enough" to blight nay prospects bj-  refusing him, an' I won't 'ave it.  Do j-ou hear? After j-er promise, to  j-er mother, too. Disgraceful, 1  call it. An' wantin' to paj- mo  two hundred a j-car to clear out���������  not much. I'm going to staj- 'ere,  an' j-ou've got to marry Paul Rcn-  sh'aw!"  Esther faced him, quiet, but determined.  "Listen to me, please, beforo you  presume to dictate and bully. Until  tho last few weeks I have known  practically nothing about you. During the time you wero awny mj'  mother seldom mentioned your  name, but when she did it was only  to recall j-our good qualities. Whon  she died and 1 prepared a home for  you I hoped to meet a father whom  I could respect, if not love. 1 had  boon taught to look upon you as- one  who was moro sinned against than  sinner. Of - my disappointment I  shall say nothing, but I want jou  to understand distinctly that I am  not going to drag Paul Renshaw's  name in the mire bj- presenting him  wilh you  for  a  relation."  That same evening Esther found  her supposed father in the libraiy.  His coat was lying- on the floor, nnd  he lay back in" his shirt-sleeves  sleeping heavily. Full of disgust sho  picked the coat up with the intention oi rousing him, and as she did  so some papers fell out of the pocket.  She glanced at (hem carelessly, but  one document arrested her attention.  It was a tickot-of-lenvc 'mndo out'  in the name of Samuel" Pott it.  - Like a flash tho suspicion darted  tlirough her brain. Was this man  her  father ?  Slopping behind   the chair  she bent  towards him.  "Samuel  Pettit!"  Wilh n hoarse cry the man sprang  from his chair and glared about  him."  "Yes���������.ves.      Wiio called me'?"  "I did."  "You���������j-ou? Wliat do jou  mean?"  "I menu that j-6u are an-imprfSier:  j-ou  are not mj'  father,   but  Samuel  Pottit.    and   here    is your ticket-of-  leavo."  "You are making a mistake. I���������"  "Oli,  it is    useless  to donj-  it.     I  have  felt  all   along  that j-ou     could  be  no  relation  of  mine,   and   here     1  have  proof."  Sam Pettit in his fuddled state felt  that the .game was up.  "And���������and what are jou going to  do?"  '���������Hand  you  over  to  tho  polico    .if  j-ou  aro viiot awaj-  from hero  in half  an hour.'v���������  The   mention   of    police  was quite  of  celery   after  smell  will  bo entirely  removed.  'Aibs will not wnrp or crncA open  if the precaution is taken to put." a  pall of water into cuch directly after  uso.  Half an hour once a week should ho  spent in manicuring the nails if the  hands are to havo u woll-caro<? appearance.  Save all tlie egg shulls, und when  broken up finely they will be found  useful for removing stains, etc.. from  enamelled saucepans. o  All saucepans and kettles should  be turned upside down wlien not in  use. Let the saucepan project a little over the edge oi its shelf to admit air.  When the hands linvo become soft  and shrunken b.v using soda and hot  water, rub thcm with common salt,  and it will help to make tliem smooth  again.  Chloride of lime should he used  about thc house all tho summer, and  in tha out-buildings also. ft will  drive rats from tlie cellar at aiu- time  of the .year.  Buttermilk is excellent for cleaning  sponges. Stceji the sponge in milk  for somo hours, then squeeze it, out,  and wash it in cold water. Lemon  juice is also good.  For biliousness the first thing to  do is to get rid or the excess of  waste material in tlie blood. For this  purpose nothing is better than n Scid-  litz powder taken before breakfast.  During hot weather dishclothes and  kitchen cloth's are apt lo turn sour  and smell disagreeably. A few drops  of ammonia in the rinsing water will  u'ct liko magic in sweetening them.  When choosing a carpet for a small  room always select a small 'pattern,  or plain colors. Seo tliat the wall  paoer tones with' tlie carpet, and the  room will seem bigger than it really  is.  Turpciilftio mixed witli lins.-cd oil  in the proportion of two parts of oil  to one of turpentine makes a most  excellent polish' for furniture. Apply  very little of this to tlio surface, and  polisli with plenty of clean  cloths.  To clean tlie coffee pot fill it with  water, put'in a pinch or -borax and a  piece of hard soap, and set on tho  stovo, leaving it boil for half an  hour. It will be ns bright as now  and should bo submitted to tin's  treatment frequently.  For a shampoo mixture. Dissolve  two* tablespoonfuls of pure soft soap  (bought or a chemist) in half a pint  of  hot  water.     When  cold,   add     the  THE     TALE     OP A MAN  BLOODY HANDS.  WITH  How the Members of the Congress  of Technical Instruction  Punished Him.  The Friends of Russian Freedom, of  which Hon. Dudley Foulkc is President, send out the following authenticated stories of the real Russia of  today:���������  An exciting incident happened at tho  Congress of Technical Instruction  latelj- held in St. Petersburg. Two  of its members ware Messrs. Slepanof  and Pronine. whoso unsavory part in  the Klsliineir mussacro had bsea  brought out nt the trial.     At a meet-  TRAINING   BUSSIAH   CAVAL3V.  H0S3ES.  Hoiar the     Cavalry  Regiments     of  the  Czar's Army Are  Kept  Up.  Unlike thc British soldier, the Russian cavalryman knows very littlo  and cares even less about the management and treatment of his horso.  The oflicors in Russian * "crack regiments consider it verv much bclaw  tlieir dignitj- to take anj ha nil in  the breaking in of a remount, and  | such work is usually relegated to  those  in  inferior  positions.  Most  of    the    mounts used  in  the  Russian   army  come  from  the     vast  tn vuftiii, uml  in  tue  niiii.     /u a meet- t,.,_ ���������   .    ,    ,-. ,     , . .  Ing of one of the sections of tl.e  Con- I '"1:1,^ 'nt',c ' arofun* .tfcu  baSi,''f ������f  the rivers Don and Dnieper. Thoso  bred in the neighborhood of tho Don  are looked upon as the best mounts.  but all have    a     tine  character  speed and endurance.  ffl-ess, Steriuuof rose lo speak. The  President refused to givo hint the  floor, saying. "A man with blood on  his  hands  has  no right  to  spt'uJ:     in  this meeting." Great excitement foi-j" The Russians have rather ,x pecu-  kiwed. J'.'oninc slipped out. butjijar system of supplving their army  Stepanof     wns forced   to  appoal     ior j with'   remounts. ftotted   here and  protection to the committee of the . there over the bleak, desolate step-  section. One of them begged the jjco-j pes are military stations, or riding-  plo to refrain trom violence. The _ schools. In theso the wild, untamed  audience let Stepanof depart un-j horses that rove over the plains aro  harmed, but they formed two rows, : converted into niore or Ipss tracts  leaving n narrow path through which;able animals. Each school supplies  they mado hbn pass, amid shouts   oija certain regiment with its remounts  and an oflicer from the regiment is  usually resident at the riding-school  ostensibly for the purposo  of studj'-  Murderer!     Coward!   Bloody-hands:"  etc.,  whicli followed him  . CLEAR  TO Till  ounce of butter, half an ounce of flour .  and liair a pint or milk, into thus stir,!*1"1" of onl! Icmdn and a few drops  three tablespoonfuls of grated -Pnrnie-|������l oss;?nc������ ������r lavender. Keep this  sun cheese, cavone and salt. ij0ji i tightly .corkcei for use.  three ounces of macaroni in salted I To wash windows easily add a few  water witli an onion; when it is ten-!"1'0'55 of kerosene or pnrailln to somo  der drain and stir into the sautv. ' c,lcan hofc watl!t' ('is hot as can bo  Place ail in a greased pie-dish or seal- | us*"d>- '[ ho kerosene evaporates, car-  lop shells, cover with grated cheese,!1'-"" lhe moisture with St, and Lho  and  brown  in  the oven. |Slasa   ls   cleansed  with'  half  the   usual  Banana Trifle.��������� Lnv  -I   o:cs.  of mac-   trouble and looks brighter.  When cleaning a room in tho ordinary way don't forgot that tha pictures need dusting at the back and  edges. Dusty rims round ornaments  proclaim a careless housekeeper. The  best plan is to have the iirst duster  slightly damp, and finish ql'f with a  dr.v one.     Wring- out th'o  duster  in   a  aroons and 2 ozs. of* ratafias in a  deep glass dish: cut a sponge cake  into -slices and spread these witli banana pulp: place thcm on the macaroons and soak with a littlo sherry  nnd brnndy: pour over the whole a  pint of cream to taste, flavor with ;  vanilla  and  a   leasnoonfiil of  hrui-.dv, I   .  then whip it till stiff; pile on tlie (op   ,,l,ckct  of  warm  water  constantly  of  the  trifle,  and   decorate  with  cr.v-  stallized     fruits     and   blanched      nnd  shredded  almonds.  caro  what becomes  of j-ou;   but    tho  enough" for Sain and ho gave in     nt  once.  "I'll go;- I've plaj'ed the game an'  lost. I���������I can take m.y few clothes,  I suppose?"  'She nodded, and he loft the room,  leaving her gazing into space, a pre.v  to conflicting emotions. For -some  hours she sat almost without moving; then came a commotion in the  hall and the old butler burst into  t he- room. : A =���������r *-  "Oli. miss, muster has been robbed. The safe in his room is broken  open and the jewel-case bus gone."  With a cry of horror she sprang  to her feet with tho iinme of Sum  Pettit on her lips. Then she remembered that no one knew of . the  imposture.  "Mj-���������father���������whore is he?"  Ie     left   for   London   two   hours  jewels  I must have."  "Ah! if I could only get rid of  thcm. Conic wilh mo; they are close  at hand. 1 have not hud a moment's  ponce since 1  took them."  Without fearing danger she jo.vfullj-  consented, and Sam Pettit led the  waj- down u series of mean streets.  Then stopping before a dismal-looking  house  hc  opened   th'o  door     nnd |������������ghly scientific fashion  CLEANING   FEAT11 ERS.  Owing to the frequency witli which  it is turned over to the professional  cleaner, tt white or pulc-tiuled plume  becomes something of a luxury.  If tlio feminine contingent onl.y realized how easily these pretty ornaments can bo cleaned at home, rjuitc  a lilllo saving toward the end of the  year would  result.  Nothing more difficult to obtain  than soup and clean water is necessary lo'ch'iiii un ostrich tip in a thor-  if the work  door and turned the key in the locli  "And  now,  my gal,  did you  think  .vou    could   get   the   boiler of    Sam  I'd lit?     You little innocent.  I'm on  my  way   lo   the   Continent   to-night.  but beforo  I go I must silence    j-ou  for  a  few hours."  JTc threw     himself   upon  lior    anil  seized  her wrists.      .Shu  fought  with'  "And you have no monoy left? appointed the ex-convict presented nuister. Crooks dro^e him lu the  Well, Mr. While, I will ih/this. Give   the    appearance   of   an     exceeditiglj-   station, miss.  mo the address and 1 will hand j-ou   well-dressed   and     highlj'  respectable       "Send  fur  the  police and   have  ten  pounds.      That will  enable   j;ou   old gentleman. conveyance  round.   I   can   catch    the  to go lo your daughter.     I have no      Sam Pcltit had not been ut Denny-   iij.Jlti.      I must see -Mr. llenshu1*-  V>~  wish  to  keep j-ou from her;  I    onlj-   stown Manor twenty-four hours   ' be- -niprh  wish  to   impress upon j-ou  that   her   fore he became firmly, convinced that       All was bustle and commolienr, tl  future  will    bc  ono    of comparative   Paul     Benshaw   was rapidly    losing   servants ran hither and thither,  i-.nd  affluence, which" you must uot reckon  his heart    to    Esther White.      "An'    in  a few  minutes Esther was on her  upon sharing."- you must egg 'cm on.  Sam, mj- boj-,   waj-  to   the station.      Tlie  sole  idea  "Oh: I know an old tickct-o'leave an' if Esther once marries Renshaw. jn iler nifnd was to find Sam Pettit  man can onlj' count upon being kick- you've made a nice downy bed for and make him return the jewels.  cd  from pillar     to post.     I'll     tako   life." Where  to  look  for   him  shu  did  not  the .money;  nnd liore's tho address."       And  in   two  or  threo  days  it    be-j know, but she felt that once in Lon  Ho wrote the address on a shoot ot came very evident to everybody tliatjdon fortune would help her.  paper und pocketed the money.' Af- Sam Petit had made no mistake in j She did not seek Raul Uen&liuw. Tn  ter. carefully polishing his hnt on a his surmise. Bind Uensluiw wns; (he face of ibis disaster sho could  greasy sleeve, he bade Mr.. Boll good very- much in love with .his pretty inot meet him. She took lodgings  morning uud departed. Onco out- guest, and Est lier seemed in no wayj_u a quiet hotel, and on the follow  side the door,    however,  lie     turned   averse to liis attentions. linp day she commenced her search,  round with a chuckle, and placing Jt sometimesi happened tlint Sum For two dnys her efforts were un-  liis thumb to his nose ho spread thc was too unwell to appear at dinner, 'availing, but on the third daj-  lingers  out. , ;��������� mid  upon     such  occasions  he     would ; when,   wenrj- and  heart-sick,  she  was  "Spoofed; sold; done brown. Sum betake himself to a rosy spot in the j wending her wn.y to the hotel, sho  Pellil,  you're   in   luck;  und  now  for  garden    and     indulge in  Manchester   nu'   mj-     clear    daughter   cure,   with  a bottle bulging his pock- |    ".Samuel   !V-ttit--at last!'  J'IfctllPr." et. j     "Est her!"  Guy S| reel. Manchester, somewhat There it wn.s Unit one J;-.v he; uke a hunted hare he looked up  belied its nuiuu. 'It wns a dreary- awoke from a sumewhat, heavy siesta ,_.������i down lhe strict, as if couiem-  lucikiiig place enough, and the homes with lhe sound of voices in his ear.-!, pi,,. 1!1Cr fliclit. but the si'uhl of a  it contained were often di'i'iuier.still, and lie ivali'/ed tluit I'aul and Esther ,i-cuiMuhle in the vicinity made him  but   II   wns  clienp,   and   nl   all  even In   wore  sii-.inling  on   the  other  side     of 'rhuimo his  tactics. ' j is here,  un  the'call' of No.   II.  il   wmi clean.      the  licd_r,i>. |    "Y.-.S,     Snm     IVttit.   1   have   found [.darling:  IC.-iiher White hi-ul. over her sowing | "Lister to inc. Esther. There is jou at lust. Xo, don't think to  but every now and then she raised ' no niTucl ion l.ct v. c-uti jou and yum- j,>scit|_,������. 0r I will give you in charge."  I^'f head and liMeti'.'d o.'ipectiiiill.v. A 'fnthcr and I d:> not : .->��������� how theic! ���������������������������__���������;].._,���������then���������j oil don't n.-i-nn harm  i.'iK.'ei'1'ul fire was burning iu  tlie grate j po-.M.'ily  can   be.      Be.   is  drunk   from ! to  me?"  and   tlio   table     wa.s  prepared  for    u   morning    till    night,   mid     there     is j    "l want the jewels j-ou  fti ole from  incul. 'twilling  to  love in    hiiu^     It" would   Mr.     Renshaw;"   after" that  I    don't  meanly-furnished���������room���������aii--th'e-first-;tin-bilinito-nuiiiber-or-"shumpooing.s"  floor.       Once   insido    he   banged  tbo  without     showing   tho   least  signs   of  wear.    Here i.s the simple process:  Make a lather with warm water and  a good while sonji. Fill n. bowl with  this and dip tlie plume inlo it. When  it is thoroughly stnturnted draw the  tiji through* the fingers. Repent, a  number of .'times' if the feather i.s.much  soiled,  s  Now rinse thoroughly in clear water, niiiking sure that no'vestige ' or  soap remains. Put on a white, apron or..cover- the knees with a cle.an  towul nnd gently pat tho plume with  the liands until dry. Curl with a  blunt knife.  Or'steam flic, plume over' the'' hot  wuter kettle and d.-y out in tl_e hent  of the stove, wli'.'n it. will pf its own  accord attain a ccrtaiii<fit'gree.of" fluf-  flness.  DOOR.  In consequence thi.s Congress "(with'  thirtesn "sections mid 'A,fO0 members)  wns immediately dissolved by lhe St.  Petersburg authorities.  At the Cnivernily of Moscow ' a  meeting of 750 students lately passed  resolutions protesting against thc  war, and against the arbitary acts  or tlio Russian Government at homo.  There wero onlj- about forty dissentients.  Prof, lasnopolaky of tho Technological Institute ar Kharkof lias been  dismissed from his professorship and  arrested as a criminal for having lectured to liis students on thV ajgrcs-  siyo character of Russia's policy in  tlie far east. Tho professor is much  beloved by his students, 400 of whom  helcf a meeting and passed a unanimous resolution of protest. Tlie Technological Institute has been closed  and fifteen students arrested.  Since tlio breaking out of th'o war,  collisions liave grown moro frequent  in Russian prisons betweon tlie political prisoners and the prison-authorities. A correspondent of La Tribune  Ritsse. writing from TCovno. says that  in order to exasperate lho male prisoners, thc women are made the objects  of special persecution.  MISS VERA SPERANSKY,  a political    prisoner,  had been systematically  annoyed bj- one  of th-.- uu-  dor-inspectors.    Siio Was recently taken  ill,  and sent for the prison   matron.       Thc under-inspector came     instead.       Miss  Spormisky,   complained  to tho head jailor of his intrusion. The  next  morning  tho  samo  under-inspector     came  into  her cell   unexpectedly  while she was dressing, and she threw  w.ater  over  him.       Foi'  this  sho   was  imprisoned  five daj-s and  nights  in    a  dark    cellar,"   at    n. season  when  the  thermometer   was .twenty-five   degrees  below  zero.       Tho political  prisoners  protested b.v a "hunger slrikera"    refusing nil  food.    One of  them,  Carn-  ilsfey,   was  found   on   the   third     d-ijr  unconscious on lhe floor.    The ordinary  prisoners     fornd   out  what     was  going on among the "politicals," nnd  joined  in  demanding that Miss Sper-  ansky should be restored to her   cell.  As they got no answer, thej- raised a  riot,   broke   tho   windows   and*    their  chairs,   and     filled    the. prison      with  shouts of "Down with injustice!" The  soldiers    wero    sent    for,  the  rioters  woro   put in    tlie    prison  cellar,  and  Miss   Speransky  was   taken   from      it  and placed  fn. the  infirmary.     She  is  seriously    ill.     GarnitsK.v,  wiio     was  found  unconscious on the  lloor.     was  punished   for  having  "protested  most  energetically."   r   ago, miss; said ho wa.s noing to join (superhuman     energy,      but     wns  no  'match   for   him. She wns  rapidly  losin-r     strength',   end   with' a  lou I  scream she fell lo the floor:  At Unit moment tlie front el'cor  was burst in with n sjrasli and several men dashed up lho stairs. In an  instant the second door; wns forced,  and I'nul ftenshaw, with two detectives, entered  tho room.  "Esther!   Esther!   Sly  darling!"  She. fell into her lover's arms "in a  dead faint.  "So. Sain Pettit, ������o KiiVe got jou  again," said  one of the detectives.  .  "Sam Pettit!  J don't understand,''  .���������uid Paul;  "this man is GeolTrj- Tarrant White."  "Xot much. G'eofi'rv White died  some months ngo;   this man  is  Sain  Pettit."  I'ettit, witli the linndcufTs on his  wrists, resigned himself to hi.s fate,  and in a few moments'Esther recovered.  "Thank llonvon we were in time,  darling.       It     is   fortunate   that     woi  COULD BE ..SEEN".  Tho  Mrs.  scarcity   of  servant   girls     led  Viuiglui'n   to .engage. a  farmer's  'daughter, from ii  rural district of Ireland.:    Her  want  of familiarity    with  town ways und  hmguugo has  led    to  many .niniising .scoui-'.'i.  ��������� One 'afternoon a lndy cnlleil    nt the,  Vaughnn' ros-idonee, mul  rang the bell, j  Kathleen  niisweivd   the cull.   '��������� '  "Can   .Mrs.   Va'i'slian  be  seen?"  visit or listed.  "Can she be seen?'* ���������sniggered' Katb  DOUUTFUL  COMPLIMENT.  First Arlist���������"I received a magnificent tribute to my skill tho other  day at lho exhibition."  Second Artist���������"Jnd.'ed, wliat was  it?"  _FIrst _ArUs_t���������____Yqu_Kno_w_ the pit  ture, 'A Storm at Sea"?   Well. a man"  and his wifo  were viewing  it, and    I  overheard the fellow s������j-. 'Conic nwBy  my dear;     that    picture    makes    me  sick.' "  She���������"What if I hnvo loved another, door? Don't you know it hag''  only prepared" ine for tho greater,  higher love I Have for you?" "That's  all right, but. how do I know that  the lovo you now have for mo Isn't  preparing .vou for a greater, higher  love  for  someone else?"  "Did you see Mrs. Jinkles's now  vase, Maud?" said Mamie. "Yes.  Isn't it perfectly horrid?" "I don't  know .yet. I linvc not found out  whether it is modern and .perfectly  horrid, or antique and perfectly lovo-  W  Famous Violinist (after his great  solo)���������"I'o j-ou play any instrument  Fraulc'n?" Miss Ethel���������"So; ray  mother always said that her children  should not bo a nuisance to anyoaj  if she could help it."  "1 am going to marry your daughter,     sir,"   said   the  positive     j-ouug  thejl������ "10 f,lr sympathy," replied the father; "1 have trouble enough of uiy  own."  were .shadowing lliis man, and true- j'ein. "Shine, nnd Oi think 'she-can:  ed  hiin lo  his dm." U'he's     six     feet   liolj-h.   and   four   feet  "The join-Is arc here, Mr. Ken- | v.'o'di1! Can sho l,e sei-n? Sorrnh a  f.hav.."  said  one  ol   the-  men. [bit  of  nnvtlrtng  ihte can yu  fee    whin  "I Ciiri' nothing for those;: nij- jewel (.-.lie's ahout"  Sny. don't speak .iust jet,  I have heard nil. Your  lulln-r is dead, and (hi'i'i- i.s now no  bar to our iiiui-i i.-ige. Ki'iicefortli I  shall devoli' tn.v lit'" lo make your  dajs a. drc.ini oi hnppiiK'ss. leaving  the law to deal wilh this tickel-o'-  li'iive   man."���������London   Tit-Hits.���������������������������  KO   I'l'Il'TlCCl.TY.  "Ali in.-!" e'-clalned Ilardupp.j,  "it's httrd  to  Le ���������- oi'i-.*'  ������������������Voi-w- .������������������,������������������!" re -lii'd Sint.ick. "I  f'nd it th>' easiest thing in the  world "  "Mnmnin told me I must keep Mr.  Tluggnrd at a distance when we met  liim," said Miss Ko;-. "And did  you?" nsked Miss McQuoprj-. "Well,  I succeeded in beeping liim nt a di������-  tancc from the other girls."  Mother���������Tliat note paper is certainly very quaint, but are you suro it  is fashicnablo? Daughter: Ah. it.must  bo. It's almost IrapossibVr to wrU������  on it.  ing the art of breaking-m. Needless' to say, he contrives to bring  his course of study to its least possible minimum.  The stations are verj- cheerless  places. Thej- are usually situated  miles distant from anj- town or village, and consist of onlj- two or  three houses for the officers, somo  rough" timber shanties for the men.  and largo paddocks aud stables for  the horses.  THE/REMOUNTS  are drawn from tho horses that  roam about in the neighborhood of  the station. Kalmucks are employed to hunt them, and, in fact, to do  the most difficult part of the break-  ing-in. On the niorning of n "round  up theie hardj- natives, mounted on  their fleet and well-trained horses,  rido after a troop of embryo rer-  mounto. Thej' carrj-. at their saddle-sides coiled lassoes, in the use of  which the.v are as dexterous as the  American cowboj-. As soon as thej'-  come within a reasonable distance  of their quarrv each Kalmuck selects  his victim. Ho unloosens his lasso  arid, whirling it around his head,  gives a yell and sends it flying with  marvellous accuracj- over the head  of a fleeing horse. Tho noose quick-  lj- slips over ils neck, is drawn taut,  and the animal, suddeulj- checked in  its mad- career; is pulled violently  to earth'. Despite liis frantic struggles to escape he is forced to come  back into the enclosure, whero he is  haltered in company with others of  his unfortunate companions.  The following daj- tho captured  horse is brought forward bj- a, dozen  or so daring Kalmucks. Suddenly  thej- scire him bj; thc cars, headstall,  and neck, so as lo compel him to  remain quiet while he is saddled nnd  BRIDLED BY FORCE  As soon as this is done a Kalmuck  jumps into the saddle and the others let go. The rider, after being  jolted up n good deal, is usually  picked neck and crop out of the saddle and the horre mokes for thc open countrj-. The others at once  start in pursuit, bring him back,  and another Kalmuck mounts him.  lie, too, is likewise thrown, and "the  chase starts afresh. Sometimes this  continues for h&lf-a-dorcn times before the horse tires of the unequal  contest and allows its rider to sit  comfortably  in  the saddle.  Next daj- the horse is exorcised at  "lunging," by means of a head-rope  which is slung round ils neck. For a.  month or so these exercises nre continually gone through, until tho  Worse has become quite trnctablo. If  he shows anj- sign of bad temper tho  Russian pets him up and feeds him  hack into a good humor with sugar-  Mi sweets nnd other dainties. Indeed, Russian cavalry horses have  quit* a good time so far ns food  is concerned.  After its month nt a riding-school  a horse is considered fit for a Russian Ouard to bcslride, aud is according^- sent up lo the regiment  with-���������tho-next���������batch-of-reinounls.���������  Upon its arrivul it is put on very  light work only until it recovers  from the nervousness -attendant upon its rude nnd abrupt subjection.  But when It has regained ils old  strength it i.s drilled with tho squad_  in the usual form of cavnlr.v drill.  When this ro-itinc work is over it is  put  tlirough'  MOHE f'A.VCY EXEKCLSES.  It is taught to stnnd perfectly still  whilo its rider slips out of tho saddle and sits bestriding it.s cruppers.  Another exercise ulso indulged in ii  for the cavalryman to stand blt'uight  up on his horse's back, the animal  remaining' nil tho time without  movement. The final stage coine.i  when the remount receives Us baptism  of nre.  "A squad of from twenty to tliirty  remounts Is led out into the burrack-  j-ard. They arc then mounted by  tlieir respective riders'and carefully  blindfolded with handkerchiefs. A  Russian infantryman now takes up  his stand before each horse anil firc-i  over its head a rifle containing blank  cartridge. The first two or thriw  times this is done the horse plunges  about, terrified by thc sudden din.  but after it has heard the noise half-  a-dozen times it begins to tisk.) lt na  n. matter of course and shows no  sign of alarm.  When this stage is reached the  education of a Russian, remount ia  complete, and tlie horse is drafted  to its final destination���������fi1 even for ������  Russian   cavalry   officer to   bOitrWo.  Ho (preparing to letivo)��������� "I a'-suro  you. Miss Sweet, thn time has paw,'jd  away very pleasantly tliis ���������������������������'.���������ii'iis? "  She (abstractedly)���������"Yes, it is p'c-.io.  ant. to know Ihat it is past."  It's as easy to make a reimtat iui  al money,  and as liurd  lo keep it. .^MC-^'^'&'V^  A'Kfr&jX-^WA&tt  I       fc==S  *e~*���������������������_>���������  ti?5  PiL2fJ!:������G.  'i-f--^.Z-t-\   mi'?> ���������!>:', "ci tiiji  brains iiiui   fxperitv  suli-  T'lic.v are llio prodiict of money,  stiiiitiiil I'i.'inoi for people who buy, but one insti-iiiiient 1:1 ti  lifetime. Thev look well, sound well ,-uul v.car well, "let  with ail Ihi'-ir goodness Ihey arc, sold at a rc-.-isoiialile .price _un  cnsv tc.-iiH. A card with your namo ami address! will bring  yoii on.��������� illusl-rateil catalogue and an explamition of our easy  limes-, .-.ti-in oi' payiiic-nts, of which you may avail yoiaseli, no  matter win-to.vou live.  &    RESOK    PIANO   CO.,  ,LTi  ICING STREET. WI'ST,  TOKONTO,  ONT.  11 ill Pai'i.v S;uiinl. F.aA. and West Nipis-  s'.iig. .Mgntiiii, ."ilaniloiilln. Satilt Sic.  .M.uie, Port Artlii'.i', Hnitiy Itiver,  l-'oi-t Wiiliitin. and Luke of llu-"Wooils.  The P'.'eiiiiiiu.u.v li.-d-M in I liese ridings  will mil be made up tttitil October 1st.  Tn allow lime for the printing .-ind  allow liie iiei'e.-s.il'.v period for li'iii  noiice of appeal, the disti-icl judge-i or  .stipendiary ni.t^istr.'il'os cannot hold  any courts before December 1st. Under these cii'ciinist.-uiL'CS llu lists cannot be ready until about Jnmi iry 1st,  BI05.���������Nulson TriInitio.  MASCf^  ?      t?yrz i~ r-.i;s-.,"mt-b.       A e-ren,r,*���������$.���������      ^-liCX^-rvP-MCti  fl.-T,  ..**    l^J.I  OtSWGI..  Revelstoke -Herald and  Railway Men's Journal.  Published cvn-y Tlinv/ilfiy. Siiliicripliuii ������i  pe. year.   Ailverti-iins nit-oj "ii api'Iie..���������i<.-.i.  Ohanpe.-! of ftilveitt-ciiicnta mast 1>������ ia btfciru  noon on Wclacjuny to in-sure iir.ovtion.  ���������loli Print ing in all its tami'tics promptly nml  neatly exetrntvil.  Thursday, August in, 1004.  GOVERNMENT  BY THICKER 1.  It. is bad enough to l-utlik-KAly break  pledges: bad enough to obtain power  and honours by methods only equalled  in infamy by the ordinary mountebank, and. wo regret to say this, but  events justify the strong' expression;  when applied to'-thoso now administering the ii.il'airs, of liie Doiuinipn.  "When, however, a goveniniont, after,  having cajoled and .'e;eivecl the electorate, '.delibc-'rately proceeds to, gamble oil cle'ctio;i,dates,' K;llov,'i:'.g this  process, by '. postponing c.c nlests in  various eonstittieneivs, thereby piiblic-  pu-rly. Tliu Tort Hope Guide, the  Biiwmaiivillo Ktiitesiiiaii, and the  Stralfoi-il Jicacon are three instances  of revolt, but there .'ire others, "We  have   previously,  pointed   out   as ex  tremely significant that nil the independent papers arc 'lined up against  tho Clbvoi'iiiiioiit cm account of its  political methods. These include the  Montreal "\Vii-iie?s. the Toronto Kmvs,  iho Ottawa ''.'Journal, lho Winnipeg  Tribune atu'l lho Jiiiiiiiiiguon Gleaner.  However, llio editorial lefercnces to  wliich we wish lo call.special alien lion  ut tho present time are- as follows :  Tiio Port IIopo^Gtiidc: The Liberal  electors will not cl.ei-n'iilly wink at" the  doings of any'���������Guventiiienl,-ancl we  feel called upon as ii warm and ardent  supporter of lho.Libera!ctutso to sound  a word of warning to our friends.to  c:t!l a halt; and lo shake themselves  free 'from those-political grafters nhtl  o'.he.rs Hint aro' hanging on wiih"llicii.r  eyebrows to every .govei nnic'nt scheme  that can bo yipiut'iseU tind skinned to  their Ihiati'eial ad vantage.  -Tlio .Jjoiviiinnville Statesman: The  ly proclaiming tliat they considered' Statesman -has ever been loyal and  the electois dishonest enough to sue-! true lo Liberalism and hopes to so  cittnb to the tiiatidislniieiits of patron- j continue, but lis future support of the  age, or  rather piospecfivo patronage, |'jU.e_:eiit  Government is conditional on  tht! proper conduct of  the leiidcts.    If  Electric Ore Finder.  Attempts ace now being in.i.ie, says  Uie '.'People," London, K'.ig-, Ui interest the Stock Exchange and tho public  generally, in a market, dual which has  for it-j basis ami excuse lhe electric  ore-finder. - Thoro may posiibly.be  something in' tiio discovery, ami any  invention will bo welcomed -which gets  rid of the prosont cumbrous and expensive methods of prospecting. It is  to bo seriously doubled, however,  whether tho discovery has as yot been  brought up to that stags., at which   it  lleil  Rose Decree incvls spoowl nnd fourth  Tiivsihns (���������fundi  month; Whito Rose lX-ijrvc  moots iliird Tuostbivof eaoli qi-.iirler, in Oddfellows Hull.   VlMlini; brethren welcome  T. II. BA KKtt, It. COO K E,  l'resHlcnt. Secretary.  can bo  Value.  -:aid to iiavi  solid '.'Ommercial  LOYAL ORANGE LODGE   No. 1653.  _. ___��������� itoiruliii- meetings arc  held In  tilt  Rsrfl Oddfellow's Hull on  lhe Third Fn-  -nE?^ din- of eneh month, nt S ii.m. -sharp.  ervif^a Vlsitinir brethren cordially invited  VyQcM w. b. HiKfirxu, w. Jl  **SKEfi������ J. ACI1KS0X, lU'C.-Sec.  KOO'J'ES'AY STAU, P.. B. P.  Meets on First Tucscliiyof overy month, in  3. 0.0. F. Hull.  J. ylCIIKSON*. W. P.  J. II, AKMHTKONG, Reg.  they reckon without their host: The  people of thc west would- be .quite  sitislieil with n 'reasonable govern-  inent: one that treatvd nti provinces  alike and rose superior to res-ji-tii-.s? to  trickery in order to retain power. The  Premier, Sir Wilfrid I.niiricr is essentially an opportunist. Ii: the province  of Quebec his new.s;>Mpc:'.- r.ie striving  to array the Froiich-Canat'ii.-in.-; agaiusf.  ttiuir lCnglii-li-ipea'^ijig brethren; i"  Ontario they ^cei; ���������to turn Catholics-  against Pi-orestanls by r:i:s;ug an Orange i=Mie, while at the s line ti:n^ l''J*  ititroiliicing .'in -Mien Lab.n;:' Law.  they aim at deceiving the working-  classes, for Hit- only "aliens" who cannot   invade  Canada   iiridor the :*.ct are  Harold Nelson  ?.fr. HaroltV Nelson will appear in  " Heni't and Sword'' at tlio Winnipeg  Theatre early in September. This i.--  the romantic comedy-.in which ?iiiv  Walker Whitesldo starred for two  seasons. 11. is a cleverly.. consti-uclid  play, and ?,lr. 0. P.' V/n 1 ker-lias given  it a nuignificent production scenery,  c.istmnes ������������������md light el'i'ects . bi-ing p:ic-  ticiilarly. beautiful.������������������ Tlie iole of Princo  Victor is one iu which Jlr. Nulsosl" ii  snru to s:oru a liit, as it is just suited  to him. '..    ..������������������-  Jilr. Nelson is now plnying, ,-t, pvc-  liiuiuat-y season, having opened' at  Owen Sound, Out.,, on Thursday  ovening of lv.il week,, to a ca pacity  audience. 1 lis second 'regular-, season  under Mr. Walker's management wi-1  begin on August 22, when 'ilr. Nclscn  wiil  open  tli-2  new   theatre   at   port  Willi;!!!!.  On his western tour, which includes  ail the principal cities b:;iwee:i Winnipeg and K-iuiioops, Mi: So'ahiii \>il!  present '-Heart and 'S������v.>rd" exclt:-  sivi-!y, reserving !i:s. otlic:- p'.a;."  production for thc return, t-.i-!.  Clii'fcni Lane Brv.ce, who nia.iesi  fin   exceiicnt   impression   .-is    h.'at!  /|^^\ Cold Rangro Lctise, K. of P.,  Pfi������M    No- 2U, Heuelstckc, B. C,  o'clock.   -Visiting   Knights-lire  cordially invited.  GOllUOtv BROOK, C.C.  STEWAUT MuDON'AI.D, K. of P.. <k S.  H. a. BROWN, M. of Jf.  MOSCROP  BR'OS. ������������������_���������';������������������.  Plumbing-, Steam and Hot Water  Heating,  Electric Wiring &  Eell Works.  Pipes. Valves and Fittings.  Second St., REVELSTOKE, B.C.  H.-'Wi Eelwarefc  DEER    HEADS,    BIRDS,  .:   MOUNTED.  HEVELsTbjiE,  Taxidermists  ANIMALS  B. C  ^m^'zss  V.  !e  If  IB  l Lit i Ci  l't>  iim  F.'-!3T CLASS  32   PSiJ  CAY HOUSE  iie fro io thc UniU-  Iieople  'uii\~  w hei!  Mr. lioyd, the uu-iub-.-r for M H'ciuefa-.  introduced .-iti .'i::K'!idn;--!;t in t-iAi-.v to  prevent farm  liands  c.o-Sii::g tii  ll.-l-and   coming   to   (.':'.!'��������� ::���������.'.!, tin  inic-i-  pi'oiii;it!y   iicT.fnir.ci--'. the J  sition.     (.'.-int iind hypocri--;.- app-  be the chief p!,-nk- i:i the (love::  platform,    liven thrir iwn supp.  are liccoming l-es'.ive. fui-  thru:.-;.  tlio jir.-ivinco- the cl'-i-tor- in-" ii:.---,i!h  fii-d and threalctiing. for t.'orpi,ration  now  rule  the .���������i(luiiii.Vu\.t:":i nnil An:  tate its jiolicy.  tiievo .are nuiny more-such appointments -as the Jackson liigurs'-.ill 'omits support cannot be ic-tiiinod. AVe  sliot'ihl liavo been greatly pleased if  the worthy 1110:11 bor for AVest .Durham  had stood firmly.aiid manfully .ig.-iinst  the actio;! of tho Government wheu  tlio mallev was uti'der c-'cii'sitie'ratioti in.  ibe llottto of Gotiuiinns.  The .Stratford Beac.in: In voting  disapproval of the appointment .to a  Government office hi Leeds, lir.giand,  of J. IJ. Jackson, the I.igersnll lawyer,  whose work in the Soutii Oxford provincial   election   case   was, to say tht-  l-'n.-'r, of   a very suspicious   cliaiacttf. j  ^~���������- ���������������������������-  -.��������� - -   j  _D._ji_.__Iii;lj.Ji[._RJ:g.ive..expty^iuri _ to .K-Tr'TC^il-COX.L.EgE-SCKOOLi J,^^^^  Choice Brands-of. Winco, Liquors  and Cigars.  j. LAUGHTON/Prcp. Kt.  ia>t Sf-;i.-50,"i,    i;as .  man with .Mr. Nei.-.;  Iven retained: ai.so -Miss Jieiene -Scott, f  Wiliiam Llakc TCtAl   Vi'illiain   Garetfe.  The nt-.i ineinb.Ts avec-.-ipabi'.-and ntii!  much to tiie .stiv.u;;th of the cmp.iny.  ���������Winnipeg Free Pre  'rienta-  Ably furnished with the  Choicest -.-. the Market  affords.  me:-.!  .01  t'.i'.' views of tlie Liberals of his ridin;;*.  and ���������"..��������� Ii.ipe of the country.  The friends and admirers of Sir  U'cliard Cai'twright. ���������and tliey are  Ihou.-aniis in the  regret that hi.s  .���������ip'cmH'l public (.'."-reel' was marred by  mi tell ;i :-ectiini:'.e:"idiation.   Sir .'liclianl  1 ,:  ''"'''���������j iiiiiiibeK.il   by   the  "'"'  i Lib.e.-al   party, nm  DISGUSTED  LIBERA LS.  The   AVinnipeg   Tiiiiune   says  that  theie   are   yet   some Liberal journals  that refuse to bow tlte knee to U.-i.-il it:  the form of the Libera! machine.    A'.'e  might be permitti-d  to extend the observation and  remark  tii.it  Ih-.-re arc  appaiently a few  righteoiH left in lhe  ranks,   whose   exainpie   if     foli.iuii!  might yet   stive  tlie metapliorii.-a! cit.  of   the  plains  from des'. imt ion.    A\Y  mean  or course, political obliteration  at   the next election.    'I'he cpiolnl ions  which   follow   arc   ail    from   Libera'  papers, the  orthodoxy  of which from  a   Liberal   point   of   view are beyond  question.      They   have   been life-long  (ind staunch in their allegiance to tin i  is sliiing in his friendship.-, as he i.s in  his views, ami he doubtless was loath  L 1 believe tii.it Mi: Jackson had intended anything improper in ids relations witii tin? man <''li.'imb:;rs, bill  tliose who b.dievo lint appointees to  1,'ie public service should be above  even n, suspicion .if guilt, could not  !*ike sti'jh a. lenient view of the case,  ft was, therefore, well that one Liberal member., by bis vote, recorded  disapproval of the appointmeii!..-.���������Victoria Colonist.  j BEST WINES, LIQUORS, CIGARS  i  I Large, Light bedrooms.  } Rates $1 a day.  Monthly Ra^e.   -^ss-sl  New Building's  Fine Frotiiuis  Big Premium List  NOVEL OPEN AIR  ATTRACTION  Write   lor   Prize   List   to  J. E. Amrcabfe, See., = Nelson  Vegeti&Ies  iii froit  hn^  Im.M*  ���������fl Rip  Potatoes,  Carrots, Turnips, *  Beets, Cabbage, Cauliflower  Beets, Parsnips, etc.  Black  Currants,   Red   Cur-  ra n ts,   W h i tc C u rra n ts  a n cl  Gooseberries.  ���������������������������'  Parties   desiring   any  of   the  above goods should apply to  3. mUT-QM, ''^offi;  UllHfc nMCMMJ.   lloiint  Ji. 0.  m\  i-  estanra.nl  YODO FUJII, PROP.  BEST EATING HOUSE IN  /THE CITY.    ..  fVl������ALS SERVED AT ALL HOURS  ooooGooooooooooooeooooeso o  "'FAHCV-''CAKES'"':.' "'���������'���������-���������  AKD COKFEeTIGNSBY-".'. 2  o  e  G  ������ It ytm  M-,int  the  uliovo v.-u  can   f  -������ supply ymi witli iinytliiug in thin   G  O -,"i ���������'���������     THY QVll-:.'-y- o  ?������������������'���������-"' AVii.oLisso.Mn-.;���������..: '���������'������������������..���������"-'��������� ���������������  2':,WSiii:G''aR������3:Broiivh:. Bread'; ?  Soones-asiai'-'EKKS-.  O  :3).i:iccii iind 'Priv.*i.fcu '3?ar(ii������'s OateraVToi  O l-'ull ������t(icl; uf HxceJIoiilrCuiHltcs.   -   ,  S:-A. E..,"BJESaWBSipW,:  o     :���������. ;iIact:eu?:io Aveime.   ���������-  o ���������'"-'.-    ''.-. i"  cmosoosoeooeooccs ooooooea  .���������-,},4,.t.I..>.t.,>.>i,,>._t3.t.>.l.,i,.>i,.|..i,.l.,i..l.,j,.I,  ���������>���������'���������'.���������.     ,������������������' ��������� ,���������������������������.���������.-������������������������������������. ,..  ifiMeii  -IN''SPKIHQ. SUITINGS:.'-  .-��������� :.;AMD''9yEnGdAflHGS:  ���������\Ve liave a Jifimliionio^assortment: to  . elioo.se from ut prices that shoulil be  nttrautivc to careful buyers.  Kverythiiig strictly up-to-date in  style, fib and" Hnisli..  THE ONLY UNION SHOP IW TOWH  M. h. WILSON,  Graduate ofMilchuir.s School of Garment. Cutting, Niiw Vork.  ISstablisliiiiunt���������Hesl Tavlor   Block.  .I.^..|..T.,t.^,.;,.;..I..i.^.;���������t.0.I,.J..I.>j..T..I..j..T,.T,.T..t..i.  "(:  HOBSON'&  BELL  yrA-/$m  'Mi* -/^gA'-<- .yvVi-rfrS pX*',  ���������ArH+ttA", 'S'-r^-i' >*>.'. tA^-/"^-fjv7K'  .-If" '.)."  ���������  liOII  IHrStLECTUAL, MOSAL AK3 PHYSICAL TnAIHINC  It I-;t-i Vt.-A v.-it!j Tf.narii-^.U Mt.Ti.������ i:t  COMPETITIVE   EXAMINATIONS   AHD   ATHLETICS,  .u,.I {t;;.-n tii-- ���������*ii;iil.^r.'*- :iti-t  Colini.bU, ������w.  mUt  t'U'T  I^-v.   ];r.   |v:,!i,-4ih, A-}-, !,.;-������.. i������  nf  REV. C..(. ftRcSTON. M.^.. Hearf Master,  RwKuaku ^t., VA������*t-:m;yr.n, li. c.''  MAGHINEHY FOR SALE  SECOND   HASH- CilF.Ai'  f*3t-      i  . i if, q    I  ��������� i E JSL  tind   rilnndrt'l  ELECTION    OR   NO   ELECTION 'JHIS  YEAR.  1 - S.-i v.- ('.-irr:.-i;/,i>.-'.  J.���������iiiAU'er.  1���������Iron    .S.-iw     i-'r.-um'  tup llll'l liottoni.  2���������J-in-jiiu.'s.  1 Ivoilc.i-.  2-lI':ltlfl  Mliillfrlo  .".[.l.cIlillM.  l-Bi.-i(:ky;irrl 'l-loilor.  I���������r.-i! li .M;i.(;hinc.  AI-,1) for s.-iic ciicnp a, rotnpli.-tr'.   Kr.-.v-  rnill.    ?>lui;liinci'y nisvc:- ust-fl oi-sct ii|i.  Apply to  JJ." Mtl'ii\Dm:i<,  Kt-i'dstriki.', li. C.  fit   ���������     pt     ���������"���������   '; tr- -S"  -r.-vriR,'; s  '''"Al^il FiVrKV*  ���������^.-IJliU-iU^Uj  ftHD 6PTISEAH  Its <$&i;'Avii/Ai;rii'}~y&'iiivi*yiiV^^^^  u  ���������<s>  ���������<iS5>  L*'j sn\XJ-\������$  ...   F;?. 3 ret-3  tva  '"U*    ������*/       H f.hJr'ie'r-   -'  u:it 4������ niiAx: t.-M-m.-j* caxrj  S3:SSI!222S33������3KSSi3aiJia^iiSiffi^'2^  REAL ESTATE ASSMT3.  CCHVEYA.MCENQ KGTARIES PUBLIC  I Gerrard   iownsite  Mara Townsite  AGENTS FO  ^^���������-.f Fire and   Life   Insurance   Com'panies-  *OR -, ''''',' .-i:'���������,.'��������� , ,   y   '  ���������:'). only, Reliable Ones.  AGENTS FOR���������-Canada Permanent Mortgage Corporation  COAL MERCHANT���������Comox.     C.P.R.  Hard Coal,    t  "First Btre&%  CJESK^S.'ie^U.'^GS  ������Mii^ti4������E2a!2aBasEEjaB  W6  I'F  Ml  P.f?������  mu  isaie  &.Ief^iIvMeaf-;Mera!iaiit.  ' ^'^f^is-iii^as^d^am������ [-im"S&^QfrJ.AiAi 'W^jJjJ  REOPKNED  REMODELED  (Pa ... It*::&&. (!&'&'"as," ktif^ff  Two'-Boors; :;SpMth ;of; the.;. Kck? ; ttsipeciaS..'. Eahk^  PrciniaCH.formerly occiipicil bi'  Union Roslaiii-ant.   ..        ;  - .  ; l^rs.;:IV?cKstE"Ick, Manageress. ���������.',  '���������".' Opcii at all, hours."  KeaMiskets Issued.  Short Oi-clcrs" tastefully; served,    ..;.,  'Terms Moderate.  J. Albert Stone,  '.'/. J. LICHTSUP.HE,   Hanagoi*.  ^EWLYBUJLTArJ    F.liF.tHHED  BAKERS AKD COHFECTJ0MERS  J'"i'i.-,ili untl Coiii|>lutii Miiu ni Urncui'les.  STE5CLY' FIRST-CLASS      !'JaS.' I.  WoodrOW  Tin.' p;t|������?i's nf tlif! Knst conliiin iTn:-  I������iI:-1k-s \vliic:!i filnnv tlm anxinty felt  Iiy IIil- |inlilii;i:i.n.s tis to tlm iiitciiliiitiK  ���������-il* tht! li-Aiiv\t:v KovitiiiiiU'tit in a,|ij-.i:;i!  iii^ In llic country lliis yfttn* oi* next.  A (lispat(.'!i In lln? Ottawa .Star frum  Mull! i cal ns.jiirls thai, tlio olcul.ions  ain ''oil"'foi- this yciu-, (iwiitK lo the  iiiil'avin.'ililc   l'cjiiii'ls    from     Qttoliw,  #  m  m  n  h  m  Till'    BAR    IS    SUPPLIED  |      WITH BEST BRANDS  ;WiHES, LIQUORS Aril) CIGARS  ARROWHEAD, -  B. O.  ������ ^^ umon -s^rg  Qigo.?   Factory   #  RICVELSTOKK,   B.C. gL  || II. A. BROWN,   Pkop. jfe  ~~ m i  m> Erancls: ^   '">-  %������  OUR   SPECIAL   antl  THU   UKICH X<  m #  H   ALL   GOODS    UNION   MADE }X  &tV:'/-^ia:'iAiriiA/i/S^  I;;   \ i,vi . r-.it.i.   it n niirtlt tl  ii> Mining Engineers ty  i'i y\ (���������>>  rt> and Assayers, t->  $   'VAXCOUVKK, H.O.   'i. BslllWished 1800 (%  f!   ������  "   ASSAY'.VORiC OF ALS. OESCRIPTiOHS (%  UKDcRTAKEl-S. <^  '% t'ELLEVZ-aARVEY, %  BSVAN7 & GJLMAH |  Mining Engineers  llutiiil Dealer in ���������  Beet, Pork,  Mutton, Etc,  Fish and Game in Season....  ���������AVholesale^and~Retail-=Dealers���������^���������. -=^  PRIME.. BEEF.     PORK.   MUTTON     SAUSAGE.  FISH AND GAME EL SEASON.  \.  As usual this .Store will   continue to   be    the   Seat   of  Fashion   during   1904   and    1905.    Special designs in  Suitings and Trouserings.    Exclusive Patterns in air the  Latest Novelties.    .See Our Fancy Vestings   in   Honey-.-v.  comb tffects..   The}'are new and pleasing.  (lorriPr rKi!i������!n������  KlnzKirouiH  All or.tors proin..lly (lllcl.  i?BYBW<;-f-0?ZB, 33.������-  Tc-I 1 H.-iidc up lc 2,111111 lbs-. (5  (il A npi-ciiiltv niiulii of uliiickniK Smettor   <������������������,  W I'ujpi.          ' ('.)  (������, t-'iniiplcv fr'nii Mie rntcrlcir by iniiil nr   (j)  (.j cxitri-ss |iri>ui|itly nlti-iiiluil to. ft)  fii) t.orri<$,|iniiiluii(-i-iiull(iltC(l. 0  % VANCOUVER, C. C. S  ti) (.)  Ory 6HII  FOR SALE  $2.50 per Load  Orders left at W. M. Lawrence's  Hard ware Store promptly al-  lendcd to.  Terms strictly CO. D.  SWAN CARLSOri,    wood dealer.  Substantial.;/  and Dressy Men  cmtiot bu iv ull fi Had unless the'if  ip_i iicl is matte to order.'. Our  JJIG1I CLASS TAILORING tide!s  to the beauty qf ti good form and  coi lects llic defects of those lacking physical perfection. We make  to order ijnd we make to iit. There  i.s no guessing about our work.  Our figures on measurements and  our figures on prices are correc t.  RBVELSTO������E  .(! ia  Crusiil.  W .   i.' V, li  the iiir-licr  ll-.tu ef N.-i  :m;p  io   Vsi'-.to  Is.-ilishC  Not-ien is !*.;'i-< i.v ���������*'-.-  lee.i nil.l Kxceuliii-.-i -���������*,  (.thcis have.-- elates  s.-ii.I .Iclin I-i. Ccu.iie. ;  Oth ,liiv cf .h-.-.it, A J>.  l>ef���������re* IIM lSil. .";.-.>' .  seu;l !v post, pre.':.:''  signed their i l.rt.t ���������������������������:!(  iiii-.I iw,.-r:pii:m..-. the  claims, duty i-lii.-M,  !HV(.n-it:',:ui.i :!:-.. a:\:;-  hultl Iiy 1:1cm.  All.i   l'-.".rt!i;-.- t..ke  n.  r.ieiil.i.iiK'itil.'it  ills!-  ef .T.ilill )*. fb n.-.lle  iiiemb'n, (tecn-aci!.  r.l   H'(  lit   I!..  ;i  r.-.i-;i..iil..r:i  nf   ti.  i (���������: A  ���������AA  istl'ti'f.le Ilr-  I Ij-j p.iilics .  liie c-I.-ii-.Tis  limi til;:l. Hn  pil-   tlie   Kill:  IWIl-Slll! ,1V ',).  have been  tf i^tviU-;i.*,i������  ll.tlod lllii  HAI! VI"  -tt.l  ���������.���������tn i  11 ti;  tli.-t  sii'-d'ilc  ; ft --1-  i-.i'.t  I I'lsl-  ���������Ui id  .nil   t!:!-ii   'li.-iv 1..  ;li r "iit ii-.;. 1  ll.ll-i cf  V.  n y c  Of I'.cvel-I'.ifce.  fcrioivitcr for  r my _���������;.!, i.ii.lvct  !i...i'Vt.i'.ii.. :,.*.!:..��������� .-  y hi:'.i ii: llle lim? . r  'A'i;_!i-1,A. !>.. l'2-.-t.  (TKit ,'i. I'iXiUJAM,  liai;!  .1 :\;i  .!! in.  hi .'.ila.ilii^lfllter.  s   'Hs Si  j< ���������;������������������  a ji tHfi  ; notick-  Notici? is lioivby j^lVoil tliat ll.irty Jays  alter uato we. intent! to apply to tlio Chief  Commissioner cl Lauds and Works fo.- a  i\v;:;Hv-oiio \'ear.s' lease to cut iill t'l^ lir.i-  1)..t Inbc.i.-ii'.y to FWa pilile Cieek, in llio  u!.i!i-:ct ot West Kootenay, described a.s  follows :  Coinr-'.CT.eiraT at a post planted at the  north oust cdi'iier of i'etorsoa's Limit un  the Iv.inN; of riv:i Mi!.; Crt-fl:, tli-.-iiKO m:i-  aii'.g aU-.ng both siiii-s of Five. I'.iiio Creek  to a post pi.'inlcil r.o;ir west fork of said  F';\a M'de Creel; on or near the Standard  li;..s:!i trail, lliein:e l-nnnhig or.o milo in  e.'tc'n diivc-iian (oast and west) lljonc-o  along in .i seutlierly c'.iivolion to' within  one mile of Columbia rivor, thenee back  to initial post :i:i.l piniv of commencement.  Date..! this 2,311! day ol July, loo.).  IitJVKI.STOKIC   l.UMIJEIi CO.,  LTD.,  lVr ii.  .ScliHiUcr, Agent.  '  Firsi-CEaso ttvzry-B  ���������Dravins* and gene  on  ,"ai wor.  notice.  UIA'������'..  iSHWu"  'irijs^p.aaifj������-������  lo XV. Fleiniti'.  -���������;       S.1NGEU ,-.-  Can be jiurcbat'ed (,ii  paynie.-'il of vO.DCI |.-er  month.  Ainboiiy   v.'at-.ting    a .  .   fli-si-clmi Singer Sewing Machiiiec.il   easy  tei'iiis,   can get   theni'  from  ���������'.-������������������  rK\'I -=^ r.zi n���������. ^ ro .-"^*  K'S-iZ 7>-- ������? -*. S * ?' *1 ������  'tl'  huitfrt'l t E S & A ������gy������ p  '' Jiliichciuzic. Avctir.e.  Mgl,  RE-OFENSD  ,ee^    r&n!3 __   i&aia  111 J.-Saj;i.5ei!'.-i Kitililiiijf, Second Street.'  Fresli   V8S3Lr.bis3,   Pot    Piant  ['J%[:iPioiv������rJ[cVAli[Kirids. J.  rk:I  NOTICK.  Noiice is liereby given that thirty days  ai'ioi- dato we intend lo apply to the Chief  Coiiimissionor of bands and Works for  special licences to cut and. carry away  timber from the following described lands  hi West Kootenay districl:  i. Commencing at" a pest marked  "Kevelstoke Lumber Co's north east corner post," on v.-e;,t bank cf Columbia river,  -.'.pnO:.iie six: mile bar, tlicucc running  sci-.tli So ch.n'i-.s, tlience west'1'So .ciiains,  Uier.ee north So i-iiaiiiB, thonce case So.  chains to the point of ciMnir.er.cement.  2. Commencing at a post marked  "Kevelstoke Lumber Co's north west corner post," on west bank of Columbia, rivor  opposite si.-: mile bar, running south So  chains,thence cast So chains, tliHiicelicrlli-  So chains, thence west So. .chains to point  of comnienceinent. ���������  . Dated, this soih-ilay of July, 1904.  KKViiLSTOKIC LUMPER; CO, LTD.,  I'er i\. Davis, Agent.  1. Commencing al apost marked.''C  I". landmark'.'; corner post," and planted  half a.inili; from south bank of big Eddy,  creek about two miles and a quarter from  Cob.ii-.-ibia river, thenca south So chains,  thence .west So chains,' thenee north So  chains, thence cast So chains lo point of  commencement. ;  2. Commencing at a pest marked "C.  p. Lindmark's corner post,'-'' plained.on  tlie south -bank of 15ig Eddy  creek, about two miles and a half Ircm  Columbia river, thence south 40 chains,  ihence   west. 160   chains,. thence-iiorth 40  .ciiains. theuce east 160  chains lo point of  commencement. _,  3. Commeneiug at a post-marked. "O.  F. Lindmark's corner, pest," planted about  ten chains from south , bank of .Big Eddy  creek.about half a mile from the Columbia  river, tlience 40 chains south,, .Ihence 160  chains^-y.'osl, Ihence 40 chains north,  tlieiiee 160/ chains east. to point of. commencement.    ;���������'_���������._'"'���������_���������    '���������"."..':-*  Gotnmcne.ing- , at,  n .post >'���������-planted  NOT I CIO.  Venice is I:e-ebv r.iren liiut thirty diys after  ���������late I 1*111,nut In n;'l'!y l-i tile Oiii'cl tt'.ilainiti  yi-.nu - of i.ninis nun Uoiki; tor u y) octal liceiit-e  ti. eiacinl c--ri-v in-.ay Uiab-.-r nein Uie joibiiv-  inz ili.->cribeil iiiuJ^, situa'a-tt in North foist  Kciaoiiay:  Couitr.eu.'ina at a jnM rr.arted '���������}.. 1������. Me  Put's north tti.si corne:," phiuicd (iii.Uio v.cs:  fiiie ,.f Ki.oienay r'vo-, (ipiin.^ti-- liie for!:.-*,  I'lence tvei-t 1(10 cl.fliiis.'.tience'.-iolltii -in eji.uii-.-,  liienee cast 1CJ C'l-.Kins, limine nurth ���������iut'lailiis  :o place 01" cemniciicemeiit.  Jiie.ed July -ami, It'ot.  I.. U. Mf;!!Al-:.  police 1  rti.tu  I   inter,.I  --ii.iic-.- <>f    n::(T  X0TIt*E.  lir-rol.y jtIicii llnil thirty duyv aftc-r  to i;|>i'iy n, ibe c'i-.iet' Couiniis-  r.-. aa.l .'��������� oiks fci a ti.e-'iai licence  r? n;-::n lili.lcr lr..i:! liie toiiow-  I'liiai.^/siiiti.ieJ in   Kortli   L'a.,t  In.- .leM-rihtil  Ko.'U-r.iiy:  Cniiiim.iif.in:r at n i-.CAt lmirkci' ''[���������'rnnlc Corson's nor:It east corner," iilanteit e.n ilie u-.r.-L  siite .-.! Kor.leaay liver, n'.i|.<;si!e ttie fori;.-,  iheuce vrest n'.'i clMiusaiicn-.e so.ith -to ciiains,  liienee east lc.'fli.-iln . (lienee aurtli -ti) chains  to |.!::ce of coinineiicL-niciit.  r.ueil Jtdy -itu.'l. 1PG1.  1'T.ASK OOItcOX,  I'er I. Ii. .'..'clvac, jl_;ent.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that S3 dnys after  da te ive tiie underiiHiiciI intend to applv 10  the Chief Commissioner of I ands and Works  fer a s| eclat licence to cut. and carrv away  limber iidin the fnllnnin;; ilcscrlteil lands,  sittutted in Nerih l-!a-ii J<ooieiiii.y.  Coiiuaeilciuji; at a post, enured '���������l'*i'ank Corson's  soutli v.-tnt collier," pliintdil on tliu west aide of  Vciinilli.in fiver, tiieuee north HI-:* einiilis, liienee  east it:u ciiains, tiiencu .soutii igu eliains, liienee  r.tbt tea cl.aius to initial post.  Date;! this Ulh day of .lime, ic,;.|.  l-'ltA.NJC U.'iiKO.V,  JVl'.los;.p!ij;oyce, AKeiit.  M1TICK 'i'O  id-iUXr-Jl-KNT CO-OWNKit.  To II. 1' J-'initii, or 10 u Ii<.inscievcr lie may huve  transferre-l liis intercsu-i in  1 lie Carbonate  clr.ef laineriit cltti:e. siiuated on Ketstone  Mniiiilnln,   Hii;   I'.end   district    ot" Wcsl  Kootenav.  You are hereby notified  tliat I, Henry Wilcox, co-owner Willi >ou in the Carbonate Chief  ininern! cl.tiia. above described have performed labor and made cxneu'litnre  on liie said  ciaini to the extent et .fl'.������2 ,ti> under liie provi-  sio-isr.f .Scclion 'Jl of tile Mineral Ael, inor.ier  to   hold said claim;.and  the   ye-irs for   wliich  said la I .or   m-iv*   lerfoiincd   and   expenditure  niiiile   lutein.;  expired, I do   liereby j-Heynii  noiice   10   contribute your proportion of such  expenditure;   and   you   are   further  notified  tliat il at tlie expiration of 00 thus of publics  lion hereof, ynu fail   or ,refine  to "contribute  your proiiorii-ni of tiie expenditure so Hindi  ���������md required by Section 'it of. liie. M neral Ael.  together wii.'i nll.co.-t-i of adrcrtisinj:, your interest in s: id claim siuili become veste'd iu mc  miller and bv virtue of provisions rf section-1  of-'tlic .Mineral AQtuiiiemleil Act,UhK). ' .  Dc.tcd at lteveistolie. It. C._ August -tth, 190-1..  '.-....   IUiNI'A* WlJ.COX.Cooivner.  NOTICE.  Xolic^ in hereby _;iveii tliat. tiiii-ty daysafter  dale I 11.:i-nil to i..upl.v to tiie chief (.'"onuriiisionur  of J.:i:������'., an'-l Wov,':s for n spcial licence to cul.  and cany away tiiiiiicr from llic following described  lauds iu .-("oitil I'iast Kootenay district:  (-oni:iienciii__; ain iiiKit, lajirlaMi "itu������ii .ttrilce's  soatli \( est corner," planted on tile w'ei.t aide of  Vermillion river, theneo nortli IG'l chain--!, llienco  cast ICO chains, thence sontli ltlil ciiains, tlience  west :00 eliains to point ot coliuaeHceiuelit.  J>atcdliii3 ISth day of .luac, ilic-l.  i.iwtt; I'.iumi-;,  lVr.io.-icpli lloyee, Agent.  KOTICii'.  Xnticd is Jj'jveiiy ;tiv*yn (lint llilrty i!ays after  iljitu I i!:li:ml to Mj������j>ly to (.lie CliiL-f CnmiiiNsiotitM'  t>i i-.T.iiils j;ml Work.i i'������n* a sporinl Hcuitsit to cut  ami can-y :iu*;iy f.iiultor uvuit tlio fullOwin^ (Icscrib-  ud Ia:uis in X������iilh Kast luji.tt-nay: V  Coinini'iicii'i; at a i������o.������t marked ".IitMOpii I>oyre*s  north cast- c'cinitr." plantud on the we.st -side uf  Kootun.iy river* tlicneo rfi-utli ICO ciiains, thence  v.-est]W nhahis, thonce noith ICO cha his, theuce  east Itvjt chains to jjoinfc (tf cnninH'nocjneijt.  IJjiled tlixa 10th day of Jane, 1004.  .TUSKPK liOVGK.  NOTICIC.  Xotlco irf herel.y jjlvon that thidv davs after  <lal o 1 intend to apply tn thu Clii������f <*onnni:J.-uciner  of IauuIx and Works for a sp..a-i:il Hcimww t������ cut  and i-.iny away timln-r from the following <lo-  K^rihod lands in the Went Kouton.iy district :  Connnonciii.isafc a post jiuirU-.rd "I'. McIJ.'an'.s  south veat cornor jki.si/' and planted nt the -side of  thuJii-,' licnd trail nhuut :> uiiU-n nortli of Uou'iiie  creek,, thenee north 'SO chains, theuce e:i*t SO  chains, tlience sonth tio chains, thence we^LSu  chain.s lo'Uie place of onnuenccuient.  J^atudtthLs :JmI day of ifay, I0o-i.  miii !���������:. :-u-jji-:AX.  v   Fru-t foi-Sale.   Oric:.:tVKcn fir locally  Tomato aiulothcr idar.t^ iur. a'fcttiiig ,out.  A-'.^yD^i^^A:'J^  '."vf  -.'.     ���������       ���������"-'������������������ JT-. J.A. .;' -���������  -  SUCCESSOR;; TO   E)R.   CuRRY ,;/''  .GOLD: CROWN- &'BRipGE';WGRK  ;-,;,.A   SPE.CrAJ.TY. . r   ���������' .-";;;.'  ,';������������������:-. :;;;;D������HTAL:.>  ������������������.���������::';'.-'.;iW!AbKi  OSS  a"KEg:-StSr������.'V  I >.������������_,  ���������������������������A: . .  '.ibout three-qunrters ol, itiniie, Irom Kucl:  ci-oo.k. p.ihI tine mile and :i lvilt*. Irom tlie'  -.vest- bunk bt" . tlio:; Columbia river .''..and  ina'i-liecl ','C. F.;-. Liiu!ni.".rk':i .corner post,"  tjicr.cb'west" 160,chains, -thciico . ii'orih 46  chain*,'.;llieiice::;-e;i:iV; A60 .chains, thptice;  s'o'i:ih'r46ciiairi.s;tb ������,>6ii:t .'"of 'cpihin'biicoinenl.':  ��������� *'Ca*c:U_t!iis-sollrday cl'Jehy ^  :i"���������:'"���������[���������   iy/JZciiJASyiF. LINmiARK;'';:'  ..'.;."_ ."'UrOTICE.   , '...  fn  the ,ir.nll.i-r .of the Estate of Kennetli John  Dodd.  line  of   He'velatokj,   machinist, de  censed, and the mailer of the Administrators Act. _  Xotice is hereby piven th:it;hy nn order of the  ,   Supreme Court of  lirHisli Coiuinbia, made  hy tiie Lrouotirable Mr. Justice Bole, dated  i-Stli dny of June, A.I)., 1904.     ���������'���������,���������.;  ' r, the undersigned, waa appointed administrator nf liie c.diite of the   above-named  de-  ci'iiscd; who died 011 the nth day of April, ICOI  All crc-diior.s of tlie estate of 1 lie raid deceased  nre required 'nn-iir before theSrd day of Scp-  tcnibcr. JDtit,   -o  tend . particulars  (if   tlieir  claims   to   ine  duly veritied,   and ali uartie.-  Indeliti d lo the raid estate are required'to pay  such indebtedness to aucforthwim.  Dated   at   Yaie,   U. C, tliis SUlii ciavof Julv,  A. 1)., j'jPl.���������.,.-- .  .:.������������������'���������/������������������  ~'---.        '��������� \vm..poop,".'���������!���������'.'���������'.'���������'.;'���������; '  ni-ti .Administrator.  NO'JMCK.  Notice i.s hereby .riven thafc thirty daysafter  dato 1 intend l.o apply to the Chief f;I,:iiui::isiouer  of l,a:i(ts and V.'orUs for a special liecnso to cut  and carry away timber from tile following described landrf in Niirili liast Jvootcnay :  . Ctniimeacin? at a post hlarkcil "ll.iit. Ittickley's  south west corner." *]ilaute..l on tho east sidc'of  ICootcnay river, tlience nortli Kill .chains, tlicucc  o.isfc 30(1 (.'hains, tiieuee soutli 1U0 chnins, tlience  west Itt'J elia ins 1.0 point of commencement. -  DaUid this llth day of June, lfltw.  ���������11.' .!:-'.BUCKI.KY,  l*cr Josepii Hoy'ee, AoOiit.  NOTICIi.  TN'olice i.s lici'ctiy ulveii lliat'tliiitv davs after  date I iutcict to apply to liie Chief ciiiinn'is.-iioiicr  of hands mat Works for a special license lo cal  limi carry away timber from tin. followine; <lv-  uciii.eit hinds in the West ICootcnay district:  1. C'oiniiicncins at n po.-t luail.ed "K. Mellean's  south east earner inist," and planted at the west  bank of tlie Columbia river opposite tlie mouth of  lloldicti creek, liienee nortli So chains, thenee  west so ciiains. liicucc soulli tu ciiains, thence  east ������0 cli.iins to tlm place 01 ci.a.iiteiiceuieut.  ���������2. (.���������ii;iir.ii'iu:lii_{ at a p,.st marked "!���������:. .Mciiean's  north east corner uosl." and planted at the we:.t  liank of tlie C'oliiinliia river opposite the month of  llnliiicli' ir,:ck. tlii'iice soutli So ciiains, tiiencu  west tit) cliaiin, tbence nnrtii Ml ciiains. thencu  east ������1) chains lo the plnce of coiiimeiiccluent.  Dated tills S31.I1 day of April, lllo-l.  "ll- " l'i. .UelSKAX.  Jf  mnn  rp.CKl    S4C.CO  Agent for tlie iiunoiis'.cushion fraino.  wheels��������� till rotifls kooiI l'uatU; with  tlio  "cushib'n'fwtm'ps"." "'   ���������"   "~-^~r~. ~~ ���������~  Bicycle ntliii_.,s, Diinlop, At. .-uid XX:,  and Siiiglo-tijliu.'tii'i-s.-puiDjis, hulls,  gus and oil huhpe, Iiatidl.-- grips, s:ul-  5les, valves, Hoi-row cjotistyi' hiakes,  etc.    "Wheels impaired.  BacK of Boy S������-.ytho*o TcSiacco Stoi'c.  ���������':;"- "i-y-yyiA. ^NOTICE;';--:1';';.-':;'.'-;:;;-;  ^S*otico is hereby ^iven tli-it tliirty days ctfier  date I: intend' to,, make :ii>i_Iic.illoii to the iriinor-  iiiit'u liie fiiief <>.iiur,!issioiier ef hands :;iii<t .Works  for. piirinissiOn to cut alut carry 11 v.ay timber from  ttio-.. i(ill-.t*,v:;i__i itcscribeil l.uuis, siiuated in the  ICnoteiiay Dibtrict, il. C..:   : ,   "���������   ,   ,  Comin mucins at a'post at the south west corner  of f.ot iti'i, marked soliiiie;������,t corner, tlience nortli,  line mile, thcuco west due udie, tiieuee sinitii'one  mile, tlience east one mile, to ilie point of coni-  inenueiuent..       . -.'    .      ....'-  ';     ���������   ;  Antl coniuieuciu_i:r.t.a post about a.iiuartcr of;a  utile east of the'south-west corner of Lot ciiO,  marked north cast corner,, tiieuee .'.west two miles,  tlie'.ice sotitii-dne-li.'ilfmile, thenee oast two mile.V  theuce nortli dne-Iuilf 'iiiie to the point of. commencement.   ..    ,- -i-i '.'-'-  :Datcd Ju!y2!ii!|lDC4.  ...;,;     ClfAr.LKS "JUCDONALD.  ...;.'���������:;���������;- ������������������;-"'-,",.-NOTICE.--".  .Notice ia liereby jriven tliat-tliirty days after  ,-Itite j; intend to a pjiiy in the Chief Commissioner  of baai'tsand .Works .for a special licence to (-111  .tint carryaway Umber from the following described lauds in the West Kooteuay .district:;    ..  1. ;Co,iini!m;i:i;!..tt a post niarkod "JI..T. I'.-ir-  son'a soutii'Vest corner post'! and planted at  about ouo and.ouQ-fourtii lnlics from the month of  Moldieh creek and on. the east haul: of said creek,  tlience north lOlienaina, tlience cast 40 ciiains,  tiience south ICO chains, thence'west *lp chains to  tiie place of commencement.  2. Coiuuieneiii&nfc a'post marked "M. J. Par-  souVsouth easl ceiuor post"and plantedataliotit  one and one-fonrtli miles from tlie mouih i.f lloldich'creek mul en the east biuil: of said crock,  liienee north 1/jO ciiaips, tjicpce v.-est 40 ciiains,  tiieuee soutii ltii) chains, theneo east 40 chains to  the place of commencement.. .  =^DatC:t this=20t!lid:vyiof-M.-'.rc'.!,=1001.=^U��������� ,  mcIiSl  ;:.:-.:-;:": ; . KOTICK.������������������"���������'-. ['"['Ai.".;.  'ICotice. i������ hereby kIvcii tliat "0 days nfter  dHie 1 iniend. 10 apply to tbe Cliief Commissionerof f.inids and Works fora {������������������peciul licence  to cut and carry aw-iy timber-from the followiiii; described lands liruated. in ;��������� ort-i Enst  IvOolcuay ���������:-  Commencir.tr r.t a rostniarkrd "J 11. r.ob-  inson's soutli ,i-ast corner." planted Ion the  Vvest side Kootenny river,opposite tlie fork's,  tlience west iiiil chnins. tlieiiee north -10 chains,  tiieuee cast Itio chnins, theuce souih -10 ehuins.  to 'plnce of commencement. ���������-.-'_  "��������� ���������>.������������������';���������: '""." '���������' ������������������. "���������  -^nd  IJj.J. A'.//, [ij.:'- '  - Coinmeneinc at a-i-ost'^narked "J. If. Robinson's north eust corner.", plained, on the  west side of.Kootenny river ojiposiie.the forks.  1 hence west 'ICO e!inins,tiiehoe sontli JO chains;  theuce ensfiaOi'hriiiis.ltlieiice iiorili 40 chaiiis  to place.of cornnieueement.-. .-.-.,  ; vpi:ted;Jti]y 52ad, 1001. '.AAA ���������'���������'��������� ,'������������������"  [iAji '���������' 'AA���������'-:-.;:' :-;X;ir./^6nixsbN,-;;:;-"  'AJA'JiAJA ���������i.jiA.iiJ'yhcrh. bi'ilehtic. Agent. ;v  yi-JJ"-;J-'A Notice. i[j''-:yyi'yJ[[iA  Notice is'liereby'piveil thnt tiiirty dnys after  date 1 intend to. aiiply 'to the i;hi'er;Coniinis-  sioner of. I ends liud.U'orks fora siiocial licence  to cut and cnrry away timber from, llio following described lanc-!i:, situated- in l-iortli ������.'ast  lCootenay:-' ���������,; ���������. ;;���������;������������������;-"   ���������;;;-������������������;..'.    ; ...  Couimericing'at a post marked'1 "truRh  nruee's.,norlli east corner," planted on ilie  v.-est side ot'Kooteiiaj' river,oppo.sitc tlie fori:s-:  ihencewest 180. cha ins,i hence south 411 ehuins,  tlience ecsi 1G0 chains, tlience norih 40 ehuins  10 place of commencement.���������','   .'.  Dated.July S'ihd.lMl.; Ajj'- ".-,���������',.'��������� ���������', - ':. .���������'���������  .' ���������,, [-.", 1 .���������'������������������'".;���������',.'���������'���������::,. iLUCri-BH'U.OE. -".-.",'  .-.;',;���������; ���������'���������rP'crX. b. JU-Kae,'Agent:  .notice; .;���������  iCotiec is iiercby given t.liafc1 thirty day.i after  datel intend toapply to the Ciiief C'miin'issionor  of Lands and Works for a special iiceuss to cut  and carry, away, timber from tile follovin___ described lands iu North Mast Kootenay:   .  (.'oniineneine; at. a post liiarkcd "A. .Johnson's  soutli west corner." planted on llio cast side of  Kootenay -river, thence nortli KID ciiains, thence  cast 100 chains, tlience. snath 100 chains, tiieuee  west 100 ciuUn.-i to point of commencement.''  Dated this llth day of-.Iiine, l!)i>4.  '-  ��������� '..'���������A.A. JOHNSON, :  Ter Joseph Boyce, Agent.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby civen tliat thirlv davs after  date T intend to apply to tlie Cliief Commissioner  of Lands and Works fora .special licence to cut and  cany away timber from tiio following described  lands in tlie West Kootenny district:  1. ConiiiVeuciag ata post marked "D. Woolsoy'u  sontli west corner post" and planted a.t about one  mile uorth of tiie Columbia river at P. Peterson's  north east corner, tiieuee north SI) ciiains, thence  cast 80 ciiains, tlience sontli Si) eliains. theuce west  ������0 ciiains to tlle place of commencement.  2. Coiuiiicnein-,'at a post marked "ll. WoolseVs  soutlr east cornor post" and planted al aliout one  mile :101th 01' tlie Columbia river nt P. Peterson's  north east corner, tlience north 80 chains, tlience  west 80 elialus, thence south Si) chaius, thonce  cast 81) ciiains to the placo of e. lnint-ncenient.  Dated tliis2Jrd day ot Marcli, 1804.  '^~.:szAZ~.~:r-s2S23i������i!S  mcli31  1). WOOI.SHr.  .' ::   ^NOTICE.,  Notice.: is hereby given-Unit thirty days afterdate I intend fo apply to tiie Chief Commissioner  of Lands"ami Works^for a special license to cut  and- carry.,away, timber from the following dc-  s*-rilie(I lands in North Iiiast Kiiot'eiinyiV, ' ��������� ���������  Commencing at' a post, marked "V.i TC. Adair's  norlli east corner," planted .on tiie west side Uf  Kootenay .river, tlicucc south too chain?, tlience  .westlOO chains, thence nortli lot) chains, tlieiiee'  cast, 100 cliuins to point, of commencement. ���������  Dated this 10th day of Jmie, 1001..  'A.-A '["i'[i[.J-.ii': K-K--AJ)AiiiAJ j:  -���������: .-���������     -.;-;. Per Josepii lloyee, Agent.  .... [jjAii'-yJi" NOTICE.,,'.;; A^Ja"-  .-.Notice iV'hcrehy-given .tliat tliirty tiavs after  date I intend to .apply-to tiio Cliief.Couiniissinnor  of-l^ands and Works for. a .special license to;cut  and" carry aivay' timber fi'oih. tlie following' (te-  seriliod lands in North least Kootenay: ���������"'..  . Couiincncing'at ii post" iiiarketl"L. -D. ^fcl?ae'a:  noi-tb cast/corner," planted on .tlie west side of  lCo(,to',iay;: river, tlience south ������0 ciiains, tlience  west 10:1 eliains, tlieiiee 1101 tii 'SO ciiains, theuce  cast 160 ciiains to point of eouimenecmeiit.'��������� .::��������� ';  Dated this 10th; day of June,, 1004.:;::,-.       , ,    ./ ,  iJ.-tijA-Jji J:iA A^y.hr-'Pi JfeRAE,yv   '������������������/,-,,'���������:..���������.  '.-'j A ;   :::/ A}iJ-'j AA. -TerJosepii Boyce, Agent,  NOTIOE.  In the mutter of Edward Krii'cs't William Ward  ... docensed, nr.d In the' matter of  the Official  Administrators'; Act.  Notice is hereby iriven thitbbv order nf Ills  Honor J. A. Forin, local judce.'dalcd tlie Oth  dayof July. 1001, (ieorge S.-JleCm-tor. Ollicial  Admiuii-'lralor for that part of Kootenav county comprised within the Kevelstoke Electoral  District.-has been granted letters of adiuinis-  trnlion witli the will annexed, to administer  nil and singtiKr tlie estate of Edward lirnest  William,Ward, deceased.  And further take notice that all claims upon  the said .estate must be sent in to the said  ^Administrator, at. his ollice. Inipcrinl Knnk  Bloelc. Kevelstoke, It. C.,- within ������) davs from-  the dale hereof, a'ter which time all proceeds  will bo distributed among the parties lawfullv  thereunto entitled.'  . GEOKGE.S. JIcCAUTE't,  ;..;���������.���������'..��������� .   Otneial Administrator;  Dated the lStii day of July, 1904.���������'  Th^ ^ Herald Stands  well to the FroB.t as  an advertising" medium..'  JI. J. PARSON.  *W***V*>^^(/VVVV*VV^VVVV*>  'a    %Fh  '^BLACKSMITH'.  All   Kinds of. Jobbing Woi-k  Dpne.  Sowing Machines Cleaned unci *  ' EeptiiiotJ,  Keys Fittnd on the iSlioitest  Notice.  Opposite SalvaiSon   Army  FIRST   STREET.  C      Licensed   Auctioneer for t'.xo  !>'���������'. City of RcvcIatol*.o.  &t+rV<rV<rWWV^  j.w. b;  TTH  AGENT FOR  PIONEER STEAM LAUNDRY  Laundry lo.i.vci.s  uvory  ffitltii'dny  i-������lurni'ng the 1'iilltiwiiiK .SiiLurilny,  Agent f(ii'C'iiliiiiiliitt(Ji',ipliO[ilioni!s  and JSdiaon's PlionogwipliH.  PIKSX STllEliT,      ltevelstoke, B. 0  '-.. NOTICE.  Notice is herebv yi-.-on that thirtydnysnfterdr.te  T intciut to apply to the chief Commissioner of  I.aii<l.-i nr.il Works for a .special licence to. cut nnd  cairy away timber fronr the follnwinj; dcseribiii  lands iu the Went Kootenay district:   .  1. Cnm-iieneiiiu at a post mnrked ".If. ft. Pnr-  H 11's hi nth east corner post" and planted at  ajoutoi.e mile north of liie Columbia river, back  i'i Strawberry Flat, tlience north K0 ciiains, thence  w- ist ������0chains, tiieuee .sontli t-liciiains, theuce east  8 cliuins to iho place ot commencement.  _2. , CV.iu'.ncnciuii nt a pnst marked "If. Ct. Parsers south v.-est eurner post" and planted at  'tl ont one mile north of tiie bank of the Columbia  lircr, lii'i'lt of Htrav.lierry Flat, thence north ������0  ciiains,-thcuco east Sll chaiiis, tlience soutii E|!  chains, thcuco west ED chains to'. tlle place cf  commencement. .  Dr ted tilia 24th day of March, 1004.  mel i.il  ���������'ii. c...PAnsox  :/..'.;;���������  notice. ���������,:*������������������.'������������������  N'otico is herebv given (hat thirty days nfter  date I Intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of bauds and Work? for a special licence  to cut and curr; mvuy timber irom lhe following described lands, situated in North .Last  ICooteuny; ' . .    .  Coinmeiiciiisat a nus'tmartpd i'i", E. Aflni-'s  norlli east corner," planted "on the tyest sida  of'"-notennv river, opposiie the forks, thence  west ItiO chain.s, thence south 40 ehuins, ihence  eust ICI) chains, thenee north 4d chains to  plane of commencement.  Dated July 22nd, ICO'.  E. T. ADAIR,  'I'er I.. I). MeHae, Agent.  NOTICK, ~~  Notice is lierebv nivon thnt thirty dnys after  date I Intend to apply to lhe chief Coin ir. !>.-  fcjonor 01" I.nnds and Works for n special Ilcenre  to en 1 and cirry mviiy timlier from the following deseribed )iin,U, siiuated ill north East  Kootenny:  Coinmeiicliir nt a post mnrked ' Ulchard  Iliickiev's north oust corner," phmted on tl.o  West sirle ot Kooleniiv river,opposite the fork*,  Ihciii'U west lfiti chains, thenee south 10 chnins.  llienco cnsl 1110 cliuins, thencu norlh 40 chaii.a  tu j.lnco of coinmeiiciMiieiu.  Dnlctl Julj"-'2nd, IWi.  UICIIARD nCOKI.EY,  Ter L, D, McRae, Agent,  ���������:notickv  ;;:     ["j-.j  Notice is herebv given that thirty davs after"  date I intend to njiply ; to the .Chief Conunis:-  sionerof LundsTiiid Works fora specinllieeuse  tociit nnd carry av.-ay timber from the following described binds: ���������-.'���������'���������;.  . Comniaiieing nt 'n post marked " A.E.'Ash-  crofi'syouiherist Corner," planted on the west,  bonndiiryline (near the'south eud);of IC. it S..  Lot 370,- IVe.-fK 001 cnuy district; thenee. west  -10 c'onins; ...llienco north about 115. chains to  Vumtl^ry of the Joseph LeLondo liniit j tlience  east' ,4u chnins. following bouniiarv line of  the I-eLondei Iimil; tlience south 115 chains  more ..or less foliouing tlie west boundary line  of K:- & S., Lot .870, to' plr.ee of coniinenceinont.  ,Dited Jiiiv 12th, 1004.     .  A..E. ASIICKOPT,  '.['"[.'ii . .'...NOTICE.' :  Notice is liereby i,-iven that thirtv davs after  date I intend to appiy to the Chief Commissioner of I.nnd.innd Works for a s.-eeifll licence  to eut nnd cnrry nway timber from the follo^y-  inn described lauds, situated in Xortii East  Kootenay:    ,  ^=C:(-,riiriieiicin^-at-a--pbstnnnrke>l--iIff''nni'(ie,fr  north u-cst corner.'-'jdntited oiv'i he east bank  of Vi-rinilllon river, llienco cast if.0 chnins,  thence sou'h 40 chains, Ihence u esi 1UU e.iilns,  liienee north 40 chains to place of commencement. '*  Doted this Ctb day of July, 19,11.  It. BI'.UCE,  I'er Joseph lloyee, Agent.  A'jiiiiA i-i- [i[ [j:NOTlCE.AiiA: '������������������:? .-;;;':;:'  ;'. Xotice-. 13;���������.liereby' L'iven,,tiiat;thirty days after  datel iuteiid to'make application to 'the Chief  Commissioner of Lands and Works for ii speeinl  license to. cut and carry away timber from tlie following-described lands in NortirKast Kootenay:.  ' Coihinencin^ at ac: post .niarked "T.iv.'i Haiti's  so.ntli west; crirnar," pliiuted . on the west side of  Vormilliou i-iver, tlience noitli ItiO ciiains, thence  east 80-ciiains,. tlience south 1G0 ciiains, iheuce  west. SO chains to point of commencement;  Dated this 13th day of J une,11004.     . .;  ���������;'���������-���������:   j   .       ���������������������������'i''-:.-.'i.. \V:!bain, -.���������������������������'  .-���������;-.    Per josepii Boyce. Ageiit.  '.'���������:;."���������;':���������-.;.'.;���������';';';n6tice.'yj".[["-"aJ  Notice is hoi'bby eiveii tliat thirty days afto  (Inte.I-intenilto. apply to the Cliief Commissioner  of, Lands and . Works for ,i special license-to cut  and eniry awny thu tier fronr the following de-  sci ibed. laudaiin Kortli East Kootenny:;  . Commencing at apost marked "Win. Crawford's  south'.went; coiner/' iilatttcd oil the cast side of  .Kootenay.river, at rnoutii "of -Vermillion river,  theuce north 100 chains, -thence east'SO chains,  thence south-ICO ciiains, tlience west SOchaius to  point of commencement.'.  Dated this 14th ('uiy of June, 1001. , ���������  . WM. OltAWFOED,  ��������� ��������� . Per Josepii Uoyce, Agent.  '    -.. ;; : :;.NOTICE.:,/':, :  -Notice is hereby-Rivp.n that thirtv dnvs after  date I iniend to upply-to the Chibr Comuiis-  sioner of Lands ainVWorks for a speeinl license  to cut nnd carry away, timber from"Uio following described lands, situated on 'i'uin Turn  Lake, Lillooet district. 11. C, '���������������������������'���������:  1. Commencing at a jio-st iharkod ':S.'Lino-  bargor's udrlli east corner; post," plinited on  the enst bank of Kimbaskef creek; about--three  miles up. from Turn Tum.Liike, tiieuee souih SO  chains,.thonce wc-t SO chains, theneo north SO  chains, thence east SO chains to point of com-'  nieneeiueut.;    ,>:;.-   ���������;   ��������� ;... . ,.  2. ;Comincnc.ing nt a; post marked "S. Linebarger's.souih_--tfiist;corner.���������post.,'; planted oh  tho enst-b.ink of Kimbaiket creek.about three  niiiea up from Tum 'fum'Ltilce.' tlience nortii SI!  chains,'Uicneo;wcstSU chains, thenee soutli SO  cliuins, thenee easl SO cliuins. lo poiut of com-  mencement.; ";;; ;  ;,;,.,;;���������,.���������;  ;Catcdthis22iid day of April,,1001.._ ���������..'*���������:���������'  :  .".-���������' ';;���������������������������'-':���������'AA.AA;."A.:;:.S;"LINEBA'RGE:t.">-  ���������AAAi:yyii/'SpTlCE.iyAi.:.A.yi:-  J  ��������� Notice is hereby ^tventhat thirtv-dnys after  date I intend -to apply to the Cliief Commissioner of Lands and IVorks for a spoe.inl license  to eut and carry away timber from tlfc-follow-  ing. described; lands rsitunted   ou  Turn Turn  .Lake, Lillooet district, 13. C...      "-,:-   '.;/.-/  ^LCoiirhTepeing at. a post mnrked"N; Linebarger's soutii - west  corner post," planted at the  north   west .corner  of N.  Lineliarger's No. !'���������  limit, thenee east SO. chitinsi'tlience  north Sl>  cliuins, thonce v.-est SO chain's, tbence south So  eliains to point of'coinniencement.       ,;.  'Dutedthis25ih day of April, 1001;    '-,-' .."���������'..  ^N.LIXEBAEGER.  It is the oldest  paper established in  Kidotenay- under one  niaiiageiiieiit.  ET*1'* a '  H c-j^o 7������~?  as  a  JLVewspaper,; nas  ways  given reliable  information regarding' tlie industries of  this distriet. It... lias  made rapid strides  ^tiring1 tlie past year  and will- continue to  stand firm to its  pledg'es to advance-  the interests of West  Hootenay.  S3  bpeoial nientioii is  -liiade in our columns i  >p Dinting* out chiefly  the advancement of  Mining in this Prov-  ���������J-Z-ireCSi  2t.i.Al^/\^ ,  -d^Ja.?}rT^F^rr~^^.t 1 l m  NOTICE.  Xotieeis Iieraby given thai thirty daysafter  dnle I intend to upply to tlie Cliief Commissioner of Lnnds nnd Works foraspecial licence  to cut and carry nway timber from tlie following described inuds, situated in North East  Kooleuny: ������������������������������������-.  Commcn< ing ntc>n post ninrked "M. MeEor-  lt-y's north %ve-t corner." plante t on the enst  bank oi Vermillion river,., ihence east Ititl  chains, tlience south -it) chains, thenee ivestlptl  chains, thence north' 40 ehi.liis tp Jdaee of  ecminc-itceniont.  Dated this Oth day of July, 1901.  '���������'-    M. McSOttLEY.  ;' '- ���������    Ter Joseph lloyee, Agent.  NOTICE.  Xotir-eis hereby given thnt thi--'" do-'P nf(������r  dnte I intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of Lands and \'t orks for a special licence  to en t and carry away tim ber from 1 he following dcseiibel lands, situated in >.'orth Enst  Kooteuay:  Commencing at a post lparked "William  Ornwtoru'scoiith west onrner." planted on the  ei<t bank of Vermillion river, liienee cast ICO  chains, thenre nortli -Itt ciiains, thence west 100  ehuins. thenee south -10 chains to place of  commencement.  Dated this Ctii'any ol July, KOJ.  ( WILLIAM. C'UAW'FORD.        '  .���������.������������������-���������.'"��������� I'er L. D. ileP.ne, Agen t  NOTIOE.  Notice is liereby given that thirty daysafter  dnle I iniend 10 upply to the Chief Commissioner of Lnnds nnd Works for a special licence  to eut and carry awny timber from tlie following described lands, situated 111 North East  KooIC'i-iy;  I'oioinfii-.o.iiig nt a post mnrked "Mr?. Tf. Mc-  .corIe>'s soifth -west corner," planted' on the  cn������t bunk of Vermillion river. Iheuce east 1C0  chains, thence north to chnins, llienco weft 100  chains, ihence south 40 chains to pluce ol  commencement.  Dated ijiis Ctfi dny of July, 190-1.  ... NOT! OK..   ._.-..  ;  Notice is iiercby given'tliat thirty dnyH after  date 1 intend to apply, to tlio Chief 0oiiiiriis.sio[ter  of Lands and Works for a special license to cut  and cnrry away timber froni the following described lauds in Xortii Kast Kooteuay:       X  Commencing at, a jiost marked "A. V.. Kincaid's  'sotilli-wcst~C(iriici-^���������pla!itc(l-oii~llicn?it!rirsid6T,f-  Kootcnny river near mouth of Vet-million river,  llienco north 100 chains, tlience enst 80 chains,  thence south 100 chnins, tlience wost E0 chains to  ���������point of commencement.  Dated this Uth day of Juno, 1001.  A. V.. KIXCAID,  I'er .losejih |!nyce, Agent.  NOTIOE.  Notice Is hereby given 'bat thirty days after  datel intend toapply to tlio Chief Coiuuiiftsiuncr  nf Lriiulii and Woi-Iik for a special license to cut  and cnrry away timber from the following described lamls in North Knst Ifoiitciiny:  Commencing nt ii postmarked ".I. IL' Jtobiusoii's  north cast corner." planted uu the west side of  Kootenay river, theuce south an cliuins, theuce  west Kill chains, tlicucc nortli 80. chains, tlience  east 100 chains to point of coiiiiiieueeuieut.  Dated this lOtli day of,r(ine, 100-1.  J. II. UOHINSON,  I'er Joseph Jioycu, Agent.  Aij[[ NOTICE... .'';.'  ��������� .':.Jf otlco is hereby given that thirty dnvs after  dale.', intend to r.pply to tlio Chief Commissionerof Lands nnd Works for a special licence  to out and carry away timber from tliofollow-  ing described lands, .'situated' in North Easl  ICootcnay: '.    ' -   ;.  :'Commoneiug ��������� nt' a post: marked' Frank Cor.-'  son's sou thwest corner," planted 011 the north  bnnk of Simpson river, I hence nor tn IGO chnins,  Ihence east -10.eliains, theuce soutli 100 chnins,  tlieiiee west -10 chains tu place of commence-  .went. -       ...������������������'���������. -.-���������    ���������      ....������������������..;    -.';... .,       .  .   Hated, this fitli day of July, 190-1. ���������      ... -[;���������'���������  'j, j,.���������"���������;������������������    '     :$'.;   FHAKK CORSON", '-..']  --' : I'er L. DJIeltae, Agent.  NOTICE.'  Notice is liereby given Unit thirty dnys nfter  (Iiila I intend to apply to tliu chief Commissioner of Lnnds und Works for a special licence  to cnt and cnrry away limber irom the following described lands, situated in Norlli Enst  Kootenny:.-:��������� :__.._���������^ ���������.~a������������������. :  Commencing nt a post .marked "Josepii  Hoyce's soutb cast corner," planted on mc  nortli biuil: of Simpson river, thcuco north KiO  chains, Ihence west III chains, thonce south ice  cliuins. thence easl -10 chains lo place of commencement.  Dated this 5th day of July, 1001.  JOdEPII nOYCK  MR?,  If. .\fcSOKLEY,  I'er Joseph Boyce, Agent,  ';.   NOTICE,.   '���������;    .���������';;  Notice is liereby given tlint30 days after date I  intend to apply to the Chief Coiumissiuiier of  Landsand Works for n; lease for 21 years tocut  timber on Uie following described lnnds lying  partly in tho district of West Kootonny and parfly  in the district of Cariboo:'  .  Commencing at' a post planted on'tlio nortb  bank of Harvey, creek near its c'oui.nonce with  Canoe river, West Ivootcu'ay district, llienco north  fed ciiains, tliutieo west 80 chains, thcuco north SO  chains, tbence west 80 chains, thencu north llio  chains, tlience west '2-ttl chains, tlicucc north 12,1  chains, thence west' 120 chains, tiieuee nortii -Joo  cliuins, thence cast 100 ciiains, tlience south t!20  chains, theneo east 10o ciiains, theuce south :t2o  chains, llienco cast tn chains, tiieuee soiitli -ton  ciiains, thencu cost 80 ciiains, theneo south >too  chains, theneo west SO chains more or less to the  pointof commencement.  Dated this IQtfi J'ai'cli, 1901,  apiU JAMES A. IIAKVEY  NOTICE,  Notice is hereby given that, thirty days after  datj I intend to apply to the Chief Coiiiiiiisuiouer  of Lauds and Works for a special license to cut  ami carry away timlier from ��������� file following described lands in Nmth Knst Kootenay:  Commencing nt a post marked "Aima.T. Robinson's nortli cast corner," planted] 011 tho west side  of Kootenay river, tlience south 80 ciiains, thuncu  ���������west 100 eliains, thencu north 80 chains, tlience  east 100 chains to point of commencement.  Dfttcd lliis 10th dayof June, 11101.  ANNAI.LJItOItlNSOlT,  l'crJosephllSoyce.iAKcnt.  -''.'.'     NOTICE.  Notice Is liereby given that thirty dnvs after  date . Intend to apply 10 llio Cliief Commissioner of Lnnds nnd Works for 11 special licence  lo cut and carry away limber Irom the following described lauds, situated iu .North East  Kuoteuny:  Commencing at apost ninrked "Eddie Mul-  liernu's Koiitli west corner," planted on the  north bank of Simpson river, tlience north 100  chains, thenee eust-10 chains, theuce south 100  chains, tlience west -10 eliains to place of commencement.  Dated this 5th day of July, 1901.  -       EDDIE MULflKSAN,  I'er Joseph lloyee, Agent  NOTIOE.  Notice is liereby given tliat thirty davs after  date 1 intend to apply to' the Chief Commissioner ol bunds nnd Works fora speeinl licence  to cul and curry away timber Irom tlio lollowing described, lauds, siiuated in North East  Kootenay:    .,  ncoinnieiicing at a post mnrked "L. D.Me-  Hue's south east corner," planted on the north  bank of ' Simpson- river, tiieuee north 10C  ehuins. thencu west ���������!( chains, thence south 100  chains, tlience easl -10 chains lo u'.uce of commencement. ���������  Dated tliis 5tl( day of July, 1901.  L. D. JIcltAE.  Our   Job   Depart-  ment is    complete  NOTICE. u  Notice is hereby given that thirty dnyn after  date I intend lo upply lo the Jhief Commissioner oll-mido and Works for a speeinl licence  to cut ti ik! cnrry awny timber from the follow-   lands, sll  Kootenav  ing described  ttunted in North East  Commencing at a post mnrked "Angus XIc-  Loun's soutii wost corner," pluntell on the  north bunk of Simpson rher, thenee nortli 100  chnins, tlience cast -10 ciiains, thence south 100  chnins, tlience west.10 ciiains to placo of commencement.  D.'.ted this 0th day of July, 1001.  ANGUS MeLEAN,  Ter JosopU Boyce, Agent  in every detail and  carries an extensive  stock of Stationery,  The latest designs in  Type Etc. All work  turned out promptly  at moderate prices.  Give Us Your Next  ���������Order.   ���������....- . ;$gcg��geo8��eaftae<8s��ga��9��aece>a)e��8oeeeo����a��aa��ag>e<
CHAI'TEI'l   XIX���(Continued.)
.'esfie   laughed   without   embarrass-
slept,  lulled hjr    the [position.      Vie who live  in tlie world
j know these things."
Ethel    soon
sweet voice.
Tlio golden glory, with    its   crown i    -Taea j ^ sorry for you_-   cried
of armorial jewel,  Tell full upon Jes- j Jessip/  rising once    more and drawing lier shawl round her;  "and I am
sorry if such things are true.      And
r.ii-r.t. Clauds appeared 1.0 bo inter-
e-'.ed  in  a   little     mechanical     puzzle
v.'i-.-ri.. lay 011 lhi: table. "Oh! >riss
M.sH.v..:y," ih: replied: "they are not
Jovi.-letters. Vou sec, v.e are not.
I:'.-.-    other   people���"   here   slie   broke
... and colored, us Cluudc looked up.
.She would have turned the subject.,
feeling that she luul already said
more than wns becoming i,-f lior own
coi'Ci.-rns, but that, some-thing in that
swift, electric- glance was like a chal
lenge   and   aroused   her.
moved     upon  hor  hands. OuUide
tlio park was a living emerald of
sun-steeped verdure, bin's were sing-'
ing in the fragrance of the rain-
h wakened earth, all seemed pure,
beautiful, and joyous within and
without in the lovely summer evening. Joy so pure as well ns deep
had never before been Claude's, the
memory of his past, life and especially his first thoughts of Jessie, whose
beauty and purity liad so changed
and elevated liim, filled him with remorse; what did he owe to that sen
ate, sitting siclewise closo to the j
sleepiivg girl; it foil upon Clauda,
who was facing her on the other side
of liis sister, on nn antique, cross-
legged oaken sent, hia Koad slightly
bowed against the hand which shaded his oyes, his elbow routing on his
knee, in a negligent attitude, suited
to a suppliant or courtier. But
shadowed as liis eyes were, tliero was
no mistaking his look; and he was so
absorbed that he did not perceive the
approach of on onlooker,  wliose light
1 do not believe any ill of the gentleman to whom you allude. And it
is not of the smallest consequence
whether I do or not. He lias nover
snid a word to me that the whole
world might not hear. I must really
go; it is late."
"I hate her," Clara said, stopping
at tho plantation fence, on her homeward way,  resting her arm upon the
footsteps wore unheard on the thick- j^^ ^t^uft^S
P,The ^w-comer stood and silently ���ods. "I think I nover hated any
studied the scene; the sleeping girl, ��"�� �� ������*��� I_ hate I ie, beauty,
the reader and the lirtwici. hcr   face , fc       have  such   as    she  to
was l|>uch��d*-,th Q"0'��, ^'f^;'graceful ways. ensnaring men's
hatred  and  love,  she^vas  breatl.le.ss   K . {���     th,
and motionless .^ , ^ . ��^ thank feaveii for that, oh. thank
scions 01     Claudes  fu'l'^a^jnB'ncavon!  That girl cannot lie.
gaze and    fearing     to   pauso     or
face cannot lie.     And she loves him,
ire tie and gracious creature who had
more like brother and sister," she discovered his soul to him, and who
coi-.united, with gravity: "but why would give liim a life of purest hap-
tliould I weary yoii with my affairs, piness? The precious moments flew
Mifcs MedwoyV " ' while lie sat in Elysium alone    with
"Oh, I like to hear, ploa.'s- eto on" ithe two beings most dear to him,
was  the  inevitable girlish rejoinder.    | watching   Jessie's   tender   ways   with
"V>'e were brought up together like-Ethel and the girl's affectionate
brother and     sister,"  sho continued; 1 though    selfish    clinging   to   her;
"we  were   not like people  who    find
Bach  other out bit by bit,  and     are
unread romances to each other."
"Then how did you become engaged?" asked* Ethel.
"Ify parents had always wished
it, and when my dear father was dying lic joined our hands; and that,"
���vl.c- added,   looking  up  after a long.
selfish clinging to her; it
seemed that a deeper tenderness
camo into Jessie's voico and eyes
when she spoke to Kthel, the thrill-
jing thought came to him that she
I must love her, as indeed she 'did witli
! a pure love made up of pity and an
I association of which perhaps she was
1 unconscious.
I    Sitting there in tlie beautiful even-
?��� 1   ~l    .1.      cl.m.lrl   m,��l    II-     t-ettirl   ''B.CO   CanilOl.    lit". A nil   Sill-   lull's   mill, r
her eves lest she should meet it, lead .  , , .        .    ,  .._  01
��� ,,   .,,-. .    ..  .-..��    "\,-,a   th.���  ic   the    baby-faced   fool.      And Heaven 1 . ,
in   -a. thrilling    voice,     Aim  i.neie  is       ,    ,      *        ,    ,   _. ,, .     , lai
'"  \\AA,.\ V>i.._ .....     ���������m  ���..  ���<,.-,.   only knows what folly a man so   m- I ,���,.,
no knight  living that  ought to  give \f"}^
unto God so great thanks as yo; for
lie liath given unto you beauty,
seemliness. and great strength', above
all other knights "
"How very appropriate*" broke in
tlio new-comer, with clear and cutting emphasis, and Jessie, looking up,
saw Clara Lonsdale standing dark
against tho flood of dazzling light,
with a curling lip, and a fire of dark
passion in her eyes.
breathless pause and meeting Claude in;; glory, beneath his own ancestral
Medway's dilated gaze with a sort ot iroof upon tho fine full-leaved trees
defiance, "makes it so very solemn j glowing in the fresh sunshine, listcn-
.v.d binding:." ing    to    tlie    pure    tones of Jessie's
"I don't think so," returned Ethel, voice and entranced by. hei' youthful
disgusted . at the want of romantic ;and touching beauty, he wondered at
interest in the narrative; "people .himself. What different pleasures
ought to fall in love and be propos- jand interests would now be liis in
ed to. and refuse a little at first |the simple yet full and dignified lifo
ju.sl to-bring the, other one on, be- 'he would hereafter lead. How stale
fore they are uiart-ief). If papa told land unprofitable all previous pleas-
:ne to marry anybody I should in- jurcs and dissipation seemed; there
siaiuly hate him, and run away iwero incidents in liis life for which
with somebpdy else. Why, people no- 'he blushed for the first time; present
ver fall in lovo with tlie'people they -associates'the thought of which fill-
arc told to,  do tliey Claude?" JcG him with disgust.     All that poets
"Sot such .naughty girls as you," .said of love was true. He thought
lie replied, touched by tlio thought -with' a 'sort of self-pity h'pw Htte
that there could be none of these ;pure human "affection tliere had been
youthful experiences for that poor j in his lot till now. It wa? witli
chji-J. an'd willing to turn a subject !tlie selfish love of tlie utterly lielp-
which had become embarrassing to jlcss tliat IStlicl clung to liim, an-
Jesiic: "we-shall know bow to deal ,otiier . sister had died in childhood,
with you ^ilibn an ineligible makes 1 leaving a . sorrowful memory; Lady
his appearance, just order you to 1 Gertrude had fondled liim over much
ha".0  him,  Mi=g  Wilful." in infancy, and when he ceased to-be
He knew when tlie fatlier died,, he .'a- ba.by, repulsed him. lie might
knew when Philip went but to India,
jnot throw  his arms around her  neck
j because he rumpled''lier hair; he must
not  come too  near,  slie  didn't     like
j boys treading on l__er- dress and pulling her about,  their'hands were never clean.     "And whan he grew   up,  a
curled     darling,     an     ornamental  as
! wel las useful   social appendage, ... h'o-
knew too well what .value to put upon  his mpthcr's appreciation "of-him...
j There   was   instinctive   affection     be-
i tween     tii.in.velf.   and his, father     and
;brothers,   but    no     tonrierncss.--'.   Yet
jlnit. a  month  or  so  since  he     would
I have   laughed     at   tlie   idea   that     he
.iteedt.fi  tenderness;. married  blis? was
!.n. thTiig- to smile at;  conjugal ''virtue,'
i.llicug'h ��� respectable,  a thing too  rari,
(ut  least    on     t'ho' one side,  to eater
'seriously into an estimate cf life.
j:   Once Jessie caught his rbpo ga/.e as
'he  thought  these     thoughts,  and     it
r.e hr.ew Jessie's age; the whole
stor ywas clear to him. and particularly her i intention in proclaiming
ihe .--necial solemnity of-lier engagc-
li-.cnf '-is eyes grew softly brilliant,
n ��milc played over his face��� which
r.c-c-mev. instinct with triumph, and
happiness; even Ethel wondered at
th'- unusual beauty 01 lier handsome
bi other. '���' .;���
Jessie -ivas thankful for the timely
inn .-rjptio^i of tea. She hnd lived
a-A-.i-.g simple outspoken people, and
v.-t- he-self.0/a'noW�� siniplic.it}- of
--.i-t-vl-.t an'd.speech; lint she had the
:.:yiif.'.'t!ve lady's dower of leiiceiice.
:.i:rt il.rank from the publicity she
i.?iJ ���UtcXiR'ht it necoKsary to give to
hcr iela'.iojis with I'hilip.' "So
���^i-ry solemn and binding." she roper.'ed   to   hefVcli     while   busy     with
���Joe ;:a-c'ujjs. S.fee lived in thought I flashed-iip.on her that he liad a look
agair. :n tHct deatli-ded scene, felt | of. Philip, something less .than the
the clisp of the tremulous, dying j moulding of a feature, something
.-->. lighten and then slacken upon imore than .'a    passing, express.      She
glanced    from    liim to  a  picture on
iter'- mid Philip's; as her father
! nr.es grew cold and nerveless, slie
l-.-.t emb'-red Philip's grasp growing
I'ariSii' .uu! firmer, and she felt her-
rr'.f bj = - from the keeping of one to
thr.'.   of  lhe  otiier.
Thoie was a solemn, prayerful look
<-.". I'er face, that gave n deeper
',.-!<��� "-.ii :o her beauty, when she hand-
> d ('.:!.1 in ilvd'.vny liis tea, avoid-
::.'A nis gaze: a fueling of victorious
*��� 1 c:.i.-h lifted her above the thrill
v.J. .-;. the chance touching of their
���".i.^.-rs  sent   ihrough   tliem.
Tt e rain gradually ceased, and a
linni uf blinding glory poured in
ti.i-i,',:feh the bay window at the oth-
>.r . !,<! uf the gallery, and streamed
���-!;.:.:!;.' through the long gallery,
li.,.Ar:r.g   thiim   with   a   softened     ra-
Claudc thrown off his balance for
a moment, uttered a faint exclamation, then ho roso and turned to roceivo his cousinwith a grave smile.
"This is an unexpected pleasure,"
he said, offering his hand, which sho
did not take. "Have you only just
"I ought io apologize," slie replied, with infinite scorn, "for breaking in upon so delightful a moment.
But I was told you were alone with
your sister. "-
' He met her gaze witli a level direct
glance that was like the cutting of
a sword.
It was but a moment, during whicli
the long sunbeams slanted away,
leaving that part of the gallery in
chill grayncss, before Miss Lonsdale
turned witli the faintest droop of
tlio eyelids and Captain Modway's
features lost their- stern rigidity, in
something like a grim satisfaction.
Jessie's only memory of tliat scene
was the glance GliU'a had thrown upon her, aftor those few words between the cousins, a glance of blended fear, hatred, and scorn, and of
the emotion in Claude's face.
She understood too well what it all
meant; one, of the white moss-roses
was in lier dress; ho Jiad lianded it to
lier at his sister's nesire; she took it
out when she reached homo, and
looked at it long. She carried it
into tlio kitchen, -where a wood-firo
was burning low on the'Keorth, and
placing it in the heart of the red
embers, watched till it. was consum-.
ed.      Tt soeined  like killing a child.
Tliere ������ Sarah found her drooping
some minutes.'after-when' the dusk
was falling. '.-.'���"
"A few days after Tuiss Lonsdale's
unexpected- arrival, .Tesfiie. received a.
note, bidding her come to the Court,
an honor which she declined, upon
which Clara appeared at liedwoods.
Jessie" was in .. the garden: gillthoring
f|-uit -for .those"'endless pots of jam
which Cousin Jar.e delighted to
make, and thither Miss Lonsdale
penetrated without invitation, to
!Jessie's secret indignation.
j "Miss Meade," she said, "will you
Have-  the goodness to  walk     through
I  cannot
the  plantations with me?
with ! Ce5l y��" mV ^ri'iad here.'
fatuated    may  commit.      Ho    might
even marry her.      Sho must he    got
iaway from this place.      One of them
jmust be removed."
Jessie believed uo harm of Claude
[Medway, and was indignant at tho
(aspersion cast upon him. To her ho
jwas a heroic, chivalrous figure, as
-different from the real Claude Medway as the latter was from tlle heartless rake Clara had suggested. To
figure perfectly as a hero it i.s necessary to bo Blundered n little.
Though lie was net angelic, or
oven heroic, thore wero good
thoughts in Claude Modway's heart
on the day of Clara's arrival.
These thoughts mado him happy;
they gave him courage to do wliat
he had long been nerving himself to
do���mako a-confession, one thnt
must come sooner or later, to liis
So the vcry next day Sir Arthur
hoard with tribulations and dismay,
not tho mournful words, "Father, I
have sinned," but those still more
dreadful to some paternal cars,
"Father,  I am in debt."
It was the flrst time that the offence liad been of such magnitude,
and with what,Sir Arthur deemed so
little excuse, for this was no debt
incurred by indulging his own pleasures.
"I must live quietly for some
time," he added, to liis father's intense surprise, since Iio had never
before manifested any such Intention. "I must sell the hunters^���a
pity, too; those two young ones at
th'o' trainers' are turning out so
well, c'116 end of money in them. I
don't want to, sell out if I can possibly pull  through  without."
"Far hotter sell out than Rive up
hunting. ��� Do you suppose all tlicsc
small squires and farmers wilt vote
for a jiiah who doesn't hunt, or otherwise '..' make himself pleasant and
popular?", cried Sir Arthur. "Upon
my soui, sir, this is pleasing intelligence, with my affairs in such a condition. At you rage to put your
name to bills for such a fellow. Yoa
must liave Jtnowh tliat ho could never meet tliem."
.'��� "The poor beggar was so confoundedly bard  up:"-.
'.. "''.Beggar, indeed! Sucli men aro indeed beggars. They are always;
liard up. How can a man ba otherwise if he lives at the fate of three
thousand a year, when he has but
three  hundred:"
Claude murmured something about
expectations. ������.'-.'.; ���'''..���"..
"Which he throws to the winds by
marrying a barmaid, ajid making his
uncle cut  him off  with  a  shilling."
"-Cot a barmaid, sir, a. governess,
a  lady by birth, a very pretty    and
charming  girl ."-.
'     "    all
It is the prevailing opinion of
chemists as well as practical men
that where it is practicable it is
best to apply manure and urine to
the soil in the fresliest possible condition. The fertilizing constituents
of well-rotted manure, as already
explained, aro mon* quickly available
io plants, aud tlie manure itself is
less bulky and easier to distribute.
On the other hand, fresh manure
mixed with the soil readily undergoes a fermentation wliieli not only
increases the availability of its i.wn
fertilizing constituents, Imt also assists in rendering solublo tho hitherto insoluble fertilizing constituents
of tho soil. In fact, even witli spec-
precautions to prevent injurious
fermentation under tlie feet of tlio
animals and in the heap, the greater return is likely to bo cotton frcm
manure applied in tlie fresh condition.
The form in whicli manure should
be applied, says Vi. II. lienll, is determined largely by tho soil on
which it is to be used. If improvement of the mechanical condition is
the main object sought, the jest results will bo obtained by applying
tlle fresh manure to the heavy clay
soils and well-rotted manuro to the
light soils. If. however, tlio prompt
action of the fertilizing constituents
of fhc manure is desired, light soils,
in 11 favorable season, are likely to
utilize coarso immure to better advantage tliau heavy soils. JJcrom-
positiou takes place slowly in heavy
soils and the constituents of the
fresh manuro become available very
slowly. In  tlie  light  soils,   on  the
other hand, unless the season is dry,
the conditions are such that the
manure decomposes readily, and tlie
fertilizing constituents are probably
rendered available as fast as the
plant needs them. There is also
considerable danger 011 this class of
soils that some of tho soluble constituents will bo carried away in the
drainage if well-rotted manure is applied. For this reason sucli manure
should be applied to light soils
shortly before it is likely to bc
needed by the crop. In general, it
may be said that for spring application the moro readily available rotted manure is preferable  to  the fresh
gel-wurzels appear to profit by largo
applications. For those reasons it is
advisable in tlio case of coreals, tobacco, potatoes, and sugar beets to
uso only well-rotted manure or to
apply the manuro to tho previous
crop,'or, where laud' is to be planted in the spring, to apply in the fall
and allow to decompose during tlie
winter. Sir J. 1). Lawes has pointed out, h'owevor, that wheat on
light, soil is benefited by direct applications of manure, and tliat it is
only on heavy soils tliat.' it is best
to  apply it  to  tlio  preceding crop.
"Manifestly," as Stcivr remarks,
"the rankness of fresh dung niul urine
could bo controlled and utili/cd by
applying tlie manure in small quantifies and supplementing it with nrti-
Itcitil fertilizers of kinds appropriate
to the crops tliat nre lo be prnwii."
What  has  been   .suid   nbove   regard-
Pestilence        and        Fever
Been Practically
When Ironclad vessels of war first
superseded tho old three-deckers, naval architects did not thoroughly understand the problem of ventilation.
The stokeholds of thc. first ironclads
were perfect infernos, and at times
the smoko would 1111 theni antl render
the firemen insensible. Meu who had
been Half sulYocatod several times in
this fashion developed a novel nnd
terrible disease���a kind of fever of
wliich the lirst symptoms resembled
ing the applicalion of fresh manure ' typlius.
applies especially to manure con- Then splitting Headache supervened,
tnining only small nnioiuitr. of coarse and all power of speech was lost,
undocomposed litter. It is not gen- stupor and death followed, not ono
orally advisable to npply very coarso . patient in twentv surviving. This
manure before tliu litter has become j affection, which' became known as
it least partially decomposed. ! ironclad-fever,     lias  been     co.111plat.oly
It. appears,  therefore,  that, no Hxcd  ai:0lis]ied bv the introduction of pro
rule*     regarding     ihe,     condition     in lper   YOnt jibing   apparatus,   and      tlit
���.stei;l warship of to-day is one of the
I healthiest  vessels  afloat.
j    lietween 1818 and J 850 -zymotic, or
lin'cctioiis  disease,  killed  22  ror cont.
!of nil the poople who died in     Groat
To-day  tlie  mortality from
this  cai.'se  has  fallen   to  14.  iu  avpry
300.deaths.    For this decrease modern
sanitation aud science arc directly responsible.    One of tlie worst    of    ths
SI HUH! N'O    THK  SUIU'ACE   SOIL,  infectious diseases of our grandfather's
I'rudent men,    in   the  light of    the  time   was '  typhus,     often  known  as
most   recent   knowledge   \i.u   have     oI |camp-fever or gaol-fever.    It was this
soil  conditions and performances,  do ,whic.i caused
which manure should be used which
will apply to all eases can be laid
diiwi:-. lt is a matter which' naturally must bo left largely to tho individual judgment of the farmer,
based upon a careful study of the ,,.. .
character of the soil and climate and j tai"'
Uio requirements of the crop to bo
On clay soils it often happens tliat
manure produces no effect whatever
during tlio first year on account of
slowness of decomposition, but since
thc clay posesses very powerful absorptive properties tho manure is
not lost. The fertilizing constituents are retained in the, soil und
are finally utili'/ed by thu crop. There
is therefore little or no danger on
tliis account in applying manure to
clay soils a long while In advance of
thc planting -of the crop. ��� Puring
dry seasons the manure may produce
little cfi'cot, but with a sufficient
amount of moisture its action is
I likely to be considerable. Tho application to such soils of large quantifies of manure improves their physi-
icnl condition.
'i'he behavior of calcareous soils
toward manure is very variable, depending upon tho compactness of the
soil. ln those which are sufficiently
porous decomposition goes on with
great rapidity, "and the soluhlc fertilizing constituents formed may be
partiallj- carried away in the drainage water before they can bo taken
up by the plants. For this reason,
as in case of light soils, the manure
should be applied before il. is needed
by the crop.
Many experiments, notably tliose
made by the Michigan and Wisconsin  stations   in     this  country.     liave
not commit themselves into saying
this or this is true of the soil, mid
this is tho law. I'hey have come
to regard the fields they plow, till
and plant, a.s great books with many
uncut folios.
Wo can peep in. and here and there
catch a word or a phrase, and make
what wo think pretty iilelligeut
guesses, .but he who says he has read
it all ancl understands it, even lo
the digesting of its laws, gives good
evidence of trespassing "where angels
four to tread."
I$u(. wo are sure that if we want
to receive all the advantages from
tho work of these unseen friends of
the soil we must .surround them witli
conditions at leust not unfavorable
to them. We know the farmer who
is exhausting the humus from his
soil so  that hardnohs    and compact-
of terrible memory. On July Oth,
J577, tho assizes aL Oxford were closed. Great discontent had been caused
b.v a peculiarly cruel sentence passed
by tho judge.
On that day broke out a pestilence
wliich, within tho next fortnight, killed tho cliief officials who sat on thc
P.ench, the jury, and some three hundred others. Tt was black typhus. Typhus is not yet extinct, but it is now
a comparatively rare disease, and instead of 50 per cont. or tlie patienta
dying, as used to bo the c.atv, the
averago now is 15 per cent.
When the plague visited Oreat Britain recently poodle cried out in horror that the Llack 'Death had returned. The lilack tleatli wn.i doubtless a form    of llu   Oriental plague,
ness result; so the water-holding ca-juut it was as much more terrible as
pnclly of the soil is reduced, the air {smallpox is worse than measles. The
not admitted and conditions of black spots on the body, the putrid
warmth destroyed is not encouraging j inflammation of tho lungs, and others
the  development  of  nature's    means   of the worst symptoms of Mack Death
tlie   wall   of   a  voting  cavalier     with 1 ten you my ei-rana  neve. "Barmaid     or    governess,   it  is
plumed  hat  and   flo-.vint  curls     who I    She could sny '.'will'you  have    the   the same: the girl had not a. penny,
had     fallen   "in -the   Civil  War.      TTo ! goodness?"  so  as  to  convey   the   im-   cried    Sir     Arthur,     with  irritation;
turned,   following  her  saxc. j prepsion  of  "you  will  refuse, on your j "neither  beauty  nor  charm  pay   but-
"You are' interested in Sir Philip?'' 'peril;"  ti�� fascination  which .she hod .cher's biiis. much less wine merchant
hc asked; "vou often look at Him."    - exercised      upon       Jf-ssie,    -lessened, j 3nd ' Bond   Street'tailors.      "What   lipKown.  that barnyard manure i.s one
"He  reminds   -me  a   littlo  of     mv : though   it  was  sir.ce she had discov- i cannot  conceive     is that you  should iof lho m<);!j,    uffectivr means  of    in-
i broth'���of   Captain  Kandal,"   she ��� re- icred  that     Clara     Lor.Siiii-  was  not-( have   done   the   thing  twice,      contin-   c_-ensine- the ���irodiicliveiioss of swiuup
i plied        " i only capricious bul ruse, had always juod    Sir    Arthur,   indignantly.      "A | or muck soils.     This is  thought    to
I    "it     is      curious;     but     we     have Contained an element of frvir.'arid be-'.man .   may    I!lakD    a   f��o1   OI   himBclf . be  due  largely     to     lhe  increase     of
���thought   so.   too." 1 tween   this  fear     and  the  tenderness , once���but   this   second   bill   seems     a; mailable nitrogen  brought about  by
1    "Hut.  he  is considered   mi'ich     more ! shc   still   felt   101-  tne- lonely   woman. ; deliberate     act���a���upon _ my      soul,jlhp npp|jculj011  ���f the manure.
hike vou.  Claude."  Ethel added:  "mvistf yielded and  followed  hcr. [Claude,  it   is  too much. |    T,,0 (.]|lmi(.0 ���]so  nluy have .,,1  im-
i brother  was     dressed     as  Sir   Philip'     "'���Jessie," 'Miss Lonsdaie.  said  when _     "Of course it was foolish,  but      by j porlant  hearing  on   this   subject.    In
!l'or .1 fancv  ball,  Jessie." j tliey   had     crossed     the     intervening . George!   sir,  T. think ycu would  have   u  ���,..���.���,_ dnm., v\;m.^c ,-t is a mallei
i    After  tea   . JesMo rend aloud     from   fields   and     reached     the  plantation. < (|Dik-   the   same."     he   replied.    '"Sou   of   ,.���,���.,���,.���( ;v(,   _,���ij:'.',._.niicc     whether
the  ci-iiul  rom-mce  whicli   has  *et  to\">'on  know  that you   have been  dear ! see the [ioor devil  was  to  be Sold up
Inuiiiv heart* licminir mid  eh.-,,-med so i to- me,  that  1 have treated you  as a ! alld  utterly done  for.  and  his  pretty
many  minds
beating and charmed so
such  different
so   are   those   who   earliest.
! friend.'
."nl"."7";,^ it   reached   theni".    The-iip^Ti'Koi
portion   of  the  window   was  fill- jand
v.ilh    stained  glass,  chiefiy fcliow- .its glamour:  all  the successive mqul-
. rmorin!   t;.;.:rii;gs,   the     .Medway 'ders   and   compilers   have   been   ashes
ite.-ir.cs    thed rays of gules,    or, ! for  centuries,   and     yet'   to-day     its
azure     upon  Jessie's dross  and ! charm is fesh and irresistible as ever.
nitsrft --kj"^
felt replied,
.1... \-n���K,vn,
��� wiie  ranv-
v.-.ry-. M'tiitt-ii- tou:.:. l..r0_ichL__lj
.shall   always    be ! what can
and     f
But j'ou an- tired of me.
and hove often been both unkind and
rude of late. I was a toy to amuse
you when you when you were dull,
and  now   that     the  paint  hns     worn
off  me "
"Nonsense.     wh;,,   if  tired  of    you,
have 1  t=iken all  this trouble to   see
and cried to inc. and���nnd
^c���1, a by. __ =^__n.cf_���: miii���m _1_1_._!
a man  do  in such  a <�������/!'.'
the manure is fresh or
when it is applied, .'.ince
conditions decoinpoM! ion
will-be-s'.illieioiitly- rapid,
well rotted
under t hese
in tlio soil
���Iti-it.- dry-
"I   know   wha
on   there   faggots jhere  I  urn   with  Jim  to send  to Ox-
. . *i<iison,     however,   it,   N   well     known
soiWienrled    ioulllIlal   oxr(.ssjv0   ���,jpii0,i ,,.���*   ���f   ,mdi-
turned,  halt   laughing: 1 rolnl���)S,,,     niunur..     manifest     a   ten-
pretty   woman   cries. 1 (|(,1|(.y      ,()   ..,������.���   ���.,,-���   ,,���. sojlj   ������(|
, lliis tendency, ns bus jusl. been stalled,   i-i   more     ii'.iii'keil   in   light     soils
thnn   in     heavy. In   cold   climates,
, v.liei'e the season i.s short, nnd Ihu
I condition   for  r.ipid   feriiieiitnfiiiii     in
do."  he
"every   time
or has n baby.. I suppose my timber
i.s tc b* cut down, and my land
mortgaged. I hoped you would settle down and marry, and take your
proper position  in-thn  couniry.    And
Ware Great Sufferers From Kldnoy Disease
and   Pains In the Back���Now
Unite in Praise ef
Dr* Ohaae's Kidney-LSver PiSSs
I tlie  soil  unfavorable.   Die   use
j mealed  iiiiiniii'e   is preferable.
I'KKSIf   (\I.\Xi;i!K
you?      Conic,     sit
and toik rationally.      Vou expect 100 j ford,  and  Jack's commission  to  buy.
much.       Vou   ought,  to  know  that    I >j;d   with   Hugh  v,,wing  thut an     ul-
Imve your  best     interests nl  honrt,""; ttche   must     live   bwond hi* present
Rho   said,   drawing   the   slender   figure iallowance,   and  what  with  bad   times 1 hns  11     forcing    c-ITect and  lends
ciiivxsiiigly   toward  her. jthe  Klale  of the country,   loiees  here j produce
Jessie, took  ��   seat,  as  desired,   and.,and .losces   thef.���perhaps   it.   is   well ! pens*  of     fruit      and   grain
after  various allusions  which  she  d-j-jth
clinod     to     understand,   Clara     sain, ith
with more plainness, "Lords of Burleigh are nil very woll in poetry,
but in real life they simply don't exist."
"Probably not; one does not. ex-
I pect  everyday     life     to  bo a poem,"
 ;  i Jessie replied, with quiet indifference,
'ns  she  rose.    "And  now,  dear
Thi-se who are best acquainted with [until     he    became     quite   well   again, j Lonsdale,   I   really     must sny    good- 'awhile, and the in turn mo/le his <:on-
s   Kidncv-Livcr j Since then wc always keep these pills, by������" jfession,  one  that,     like his son,     hc
in   the   lio'iaj  for  use   in   tlie  case     oil    "JTonseuse.   child,  sit down,"  Clara 1 had  long brooded over,  hut feared  to
returned,,  a flosh of green light, com-iinnke:  a  story of    growing expenses
f  suffered   from >'"6' to  her eyes as she detniiied    her
on,j-_wil'i-no  gentle hand
items and   len ves at   the
of     fruit      and   grain.       If
this  place  is  1101  en failed    like j therefore    better     ror    early' garden
Suffolk    property.      though     fj truck,   grasses,     and    forage     plants
of replenishment of plant food ho   i.s
The belter farmer is ho who never
loses sight of Llic iinporUiiicc of keeping the mechanical condition of liis.
land up to the standard of good
crop production. lieforc wc knew
theic were such things in tlie world
as bacteria, the good farmer knew
the importance of keeping his land
in good ''heart" of saving manure,
plowing in vegetable matter, growing clover ' and thoroughness of tillage.
The land tlint is well filled with
liuinus i.s Jn tlio best, condition for
absorbing moisture and holding it in
a state 01 capillarity.
is also most favorable to tlie admission and occupal ion,,'Of air, and
consequently warmth as well; so
that, while wo may not say that
soil moisture is of first consideration in the life of .soil organisms, il
appears to bc of such importance
thnL if we liave made its condition
favorable we have done the best nl-
o in the way of supplying food,
warmth  and  air  as  needed.
Plants .use moisture rather than
water, if we note the distinction.
Ituiining water, or tliat whicli moves
rapidly, is of lil_tl<s use lo thcm iu
their-growth, while .standing water
is death to tlinm. Tiio kind Unit is
useful and indispensable to them is
that whicli is held in the soil by adhesion, tilling the spaces between the
soil purl'iclcs and passing tlience into lhe structure uf the plant. This
moisture is supplied lo the growing
plant very much more from tho stored .supply from which it arises by
capillarity      than    I'l'iim   the   current, i
are absent in the plague as wo know
it lo-day. Black .Death was one of
those awful visitations which modern
science has practically killed.
"Scarce 0110 among a hundred Urn*
sickened oscn^e'd with life," says tlie
old writer llolinsiied- of the sweating
sickness wliich fell tmon Great. Britain
in M85, just nrtcr Henry V.1I. had
won the battle of r.osworlh. Two
I.ord 'Mayors of London died within
one weak. It is not, known how many
were killed by this fearful plague, but
it has been called by historians
It waa a.n inflammatory fever, which
j'.eeineil lo burn"up" Lhe sufferer, while
the whole body exuded a fetid' perspiration. A fearrul tliirel was caused, but a "drink of cold waler killed
if instantly.
This is another of tlio deseascs
whiclj s=iuncc and sanitation seem to
have tntirely abolished. That the
p.lugile itself will eventually be entirely conquered no one doubts. Tlie new
system of inoculation lias already
done greaL things  in  rndin.
Many others of Lhe worst plagues lo
which mankind is subject are now
feeling the killing' grasp of science.
One is cliolern. Cholera is endemic in
only one place in the world, that hor-
I ribie jungle Known as the Kunder-
' bunds, through which the Ganges
runs, nnd whero decomposed vegetable matter slews in Lho swamps,
mingled with lhe refuse brought down
from Calcutta by the river. The
druinaeo problem is in linnd, and
cholera, though not likely lo disappear yet. is more circumscribed in ils
area   and less deadly in    each succes-
isive year.
crop  growing  rainfall.                                 .                            ..,.,,.,     . .- ,,
As   is    well     known   thew-ater     is !     At. pre.Sfnt it  kills Hs tens o.  tho.1-
brougM   up  through   the soil  by  enp-���5V11,,,S   ovc,'>"   >'em''      ��"<lU,el' <i"��"ii|>h
"iictiom I f "tlie ~si)i I Ts~icciF
pied l>y plant, roots they use what,
purl, of the moisture they mny and
evuporuie it from llieir leaves into
the ntino.spliero. but the roots do
not use nil thnt eomes up t.o them,
and what. Ihey do not use is curried
to ithe hiirfni-e and i.s absorbed by
the atmosphere, the earth's supply
being used without liaving added to
pliint wealth in passing.
When     the   soil  is' left, undisturbed
for     nny     considerable
nf siience-hns-beeii-th'e-ilisrovory���of-
the cause of malaria, and now Hint
war hns been declared on the malarial mosquito, it is to lie hoped Lhat
(his disease, too, may speedily vanish.
If those who are doubtful as to tho
should  be sorry to sell Marwell "  . j thnn for ceni'i'iil or fruits.
"Sell     Marwell!"     cried       Cl.-uiilc; !     Direct,     application     of   fermenting
cannot be serious." His   manure, ns i.s well    known, seriously
breaking  the  subject
j "surely you
last    chance  of
jof- marrying Jessie was gone now.
j    "I am sorry to.say," continued his
ii'uthcr,   "that I  am  in   but  too    sad
Miss j earnest"���he   paused,     anit    reflected
thc 11
���rils of Dr. Chase'
do   not   wonder
popularity   as
at     their      im-
a   fjiinilv   ineol-
thonsands     ol   ens',
whr-re  physicians
sii.-l.ness of this kind.
"For    some    timo
pains  in  thc  small  of  the  back
injures   llio. quality- of   Lolmcco,   sugar heels nnd potatoes, nlllioiigh mnii-
'V'ou     either
s   they   have j accompanying   ills,   and  though   f   was
uid   ordinary | treated   by   n.   doctor    at   considerable
ipedii .'h'.s h-.i-.e  failed.       ThH  i.s     the ; expense,     I  could     obtain  no   Listing
{cat 1-y which tliey have been proven, iljenefit until  I us^d Dr.  Chese's    Kid-
Iicrc Is   a  letter we  have just     re-j noy-Liver Pills,  which  seemed   to     hc
cc-ivc-.-i   from   l-Yince   Ldward   Island.       eMielly  suited   to  iny nilmi-nl.   father
Alj'i-s   Kate   Doyle,   lot   1.   pnst office-. I and   I  nre greatly     pl''��seil   with      the
P.   E.  I.,   stales:���"About   three  years [excellent medicine  and  wish   tr,  recom-
:i   se-    lllel.il   it.   to
wliich j     Jlr.   Cli.-is-.'
pill  a     des-
E. I., stales:���"Ahout three
ajro aiy father wns seized with
v<:f<! form of kidney disease.
cu-JS'id him  much sufiering.  11s  wc
aa.tiety lest th,-? ailmejit should
come chronic or proi e fitl,-.]. \Y
niediatrly obtained Dr. Chase's
rey-f.ivcr Pills and he begn.-i at
to improve im-k-r tin's treatment
sy:n\ toms       gradually      (iisuppes
be- j
��� ini-
. the
01 Iv-rs."
s   Kidney-Liver   I'ills,
,   'Jo cents a box,  nt
do not or wiil not, y.e.e .your danger.
As you say, it- was J who brought,
you to tliat. house nnd T should indeed be grieved if harm come to ynti
"Prny don't distress yourself," she
Said, with burning cheeks, "no harm
has ever come to mo al. 'Marwell.
Why should  if? So one  in  Hint house
land diminished  income, of.bn.il  times,
j remitted   rents  and   unfortunate     in-
Ivestments,   culininotiiiR'  In   large   purchase of sli'nres   in  a  phantom    ccun-
'rpntiy,   the    promoters  of  which     hud
recently  vanished   with  tlie  spoil.
i    "There  is   but one  hope."   Sir   Arthur   snid   nt.   the.   conclusion   of    this
i lrielnii'.'h'oly   iini-i-iitivf.-,   "a,   must,   rint-
! urn 1 and  pleasing a ope, nnd  one  Hint,
; 1   Iind   e.\jiecteil     you   would   yourself
j dealers,  ur   KdmaiiMiti,   Mules  it  (,
.'puny,      Toronto.        To   protect
; against     imitations  the port.rnit.
[signature     of  Dr.   A.   Vi.   Cluise.
i'hiikhis  receipt  hook  author,  are
every  Lox  of his  remedies.
but  vourself lins ever shown me any- ] before   t his   have   renli/iid,   mid     thai.
thing  but   kindness "
"Kindness!" echoed Clara in nn
accent I tin I. burned into Jessie like
corrosive ncid. "kindness frum rt
mnn like Clnude Medv.ny Ln 11 girl
like you! Why, lie is one of the
fusf'si men nt his set! .lessie, such |
men  have  1111   mercy  nu  girls  in  your
is  your   inn cringe." j
"My iiiiiri'iiigo!" repealed the un-,
fori iliinie young mnn wliile all tlle j
lovely niii'oi'a hues of his new nnd
beautiful hopes faded nwny from the
horizon of his life, "my iiiiH'ringe!" I
"You know your own nlTiiirs best." -
Sir Arthur conlimied, "bul  lo me   it 1
seems Hint llio thing has been too
long nbout. No doubt there, is a.
private understanding ho tween you,
it Khould bo mnde public. It is not
fuir to Clara, tlint sort of thing
j puts n woiruni in 11 false position; it
looks us it' you were hanging back,
which, of eoiir.se, you cannot do, you
hnve gone loo fnr. She will muke
you 11 good wife, Claude; she is a
thorough woman of the world, and
though not beautiful, has an nil" of
distinction Hint is beyond beauty.
It is true that she lias had several
rnl.hor serious flirtations, but
through tliem all she lias always
been devoted to you. Sho lias her
peculiarities, but her heart is sound
nl.  the core,  while her property���"
Ifo paused and both men sighed
A few dnys Inter urgent business
culled Cnptnin Medway nway from
(To  bc  Continued.)
correct���'course to purstii: in any giveu
situation will remember that even Hit
time regular ] wrong thing is overlooked if one i��
water courses are established for the [but absolutely polite in Hie doing oi
moisture in its passage to the at-jit, their relief mi^ht. bo great.. A-
mospliere. !gentleness  of  ili'meiinor  tind  a court-'
These courses are diimmed by shir- [cons"response   or   question   can   nover
ring   the   surface   nnd   breaking     the  bB 0,,t 0r )���]���___,...     A  niaitmay     wear
crust forms. This is one of the important ollices of Summer cultivation.      This   is  conserving  moisture,
a .business suit of clothes at an��� evening-party less noticeably than tv truculent air of insolence.    If ho be per-
wln'cli menus not only stopping 6U10 j fe(.Uv..^-ejn,;.^ . as .far. as behaviour
atmospheric loss of it, but by- hold- ] " .,. mattci.H not so im,ch what his
ing it in the growing crops root l�����twiu.(, ���.,, is nui.������gh,,'by ���.. iin-
terntoi-v  to  be at hand,  abundantly |w,.R(cn. ,��w ,of social observance,  cer-
as needed.         .    '     - '-'. . 1 tain clothes are the correct thing for
"'    ~~*~~- ' I certain  occasions.     Politeness   is nev-
"It's astonishing,"'-said' tlie . ii 111.1- er wrong. Its-practice goes nearly-
leur iihilosopliof, -'what mean things j all tlie way towards the goal of the
people wifi do when they think right thing in the .right place. Wo
they're in a dark place, and no one hear of polite insolence, .but insolence
can" see tliem." "Ves," yawned the is never jiolite; and it is never, under
listener; "evon truth lies at the hot-'any circumstances, polita to be it��-
toui  of  11  well." [solent.
A dollar saved is a dollar earned,
and u dollar not loaned is a dollar
To prora to 70a that Dn
Cliu*'* Ointment I�� u certain
and cbsolata euro for each
fnd every torn of itchinu,
blMdla_c��Dd protrudlait piles,
th* m&nafaotaran bave ruuranKeiit. Ssetca-
tlmonUli in tbedailr Ptcmsad a*k roarnelgb-
bora wr��t thar tkink of it Tou can ��u ii and
ico tr our men _>/ bauk If dot caned. OOoabox. ai
All dealer* or EduanbO!��,Bat��s ft Oo,Toronto,
Or. Chas*'�� Ointment
Mrs. Unhappy (after the quarrel)���
"When we were married you tinid
you'd be willing to follow mo to tho
end of the world, and now "   Jir.
Unhappy���"Now I desire to call your
attention to the fact that the World
has no end.   It  is round."
"That whiskey," said the host, "is
over fifty years old." "Vou don't
saj'!" exclaimed the guest, surveying
tho moro thimbleful that had ?x;en '<
given liim to taste. "i<enli_K -ar���it's
v��ry little for its age."
ill >cl^  ������������������H++++'+-('++-J-H-f-Hn-H'+  X  YOUNG  FOLKS  ���������a  ������  rr-r-r-r-r 4-T-r-v-v-r-T-r-r-v-4--r-T-r-r-������-������  THINGS   THAT NEVEK  DIE.  Tho pure,  tlio  bright,  the  beautiful.  That stirred  our hearts in youth.  The impulses of wordless prayer,  Tlio dreams of love and truth:  Tho  longings  afler  something lost.  The spirit's yearning cry,  . Tho striving after better hopes���������  These  things  never  die.  Tlio   timid  hand  ntrotchcd   forth'     to  aid  A brother in his need,  A kindly word in grief's dark hour.  That proves a friend  indeed;  The plea  for mercy softly  breathed.  When justice threatens nigh;  Tlio sorrow- of a contrite heart���������  These things shall never die.  Tho cruel and the bitter word.  That wounded as it fell;  Tho chilling want of sympathy,  We feel,  but cannot tell;  The hard repulse that chills the heart  Whose hopes were bounding high,  <i.  In an unfading record kept���������    ������  These things shall  never die.  Let nothing pass,  for every hand.  Must find  somo work  to  do,  Lose not a chance to waken love���������  He firm, and just and true.  So shall light that' cannot fade,  Ileam on  theo from on high,  And angel voices say to thee���������  These things shall -never die.  ���������Charles  IJickcns.  TIIE WONDERFUL WELL.  Ethel nnd Elsie were two children  wiio lived with their father and  mother in the country. They wero  twins and 12 years of age. There  was a well on the farm, which froze  over in the winter, and the two girls  usod to stand and look at the ice,  wliich sparkled and was very pretty,  they  thought.  One wintry night, Ethel, being tired, wont to bed earlior than usual.  She fell asleep nnd dreamed that a  beautiful fairy told her she might  wish for anything she liked. Ethel  nsked if she might visit tho fairies in  lho well, whereupon-the fairy touched  her with her wand and in an instant  changed hcr into n small person like  herself. This fairy was the queen  of fairies and hcr name was Bluebell.  The queen next struck the floor  with her^jvand aiid immediately a  little sleigh drawn by four white  mice appeared. Then Bluebell and  Ethel got in and' drove away very  fast. When  they got  outside    tho  queen struck the ground again with  her wand and it opened into a hall  under?, thc  ground.  Ethel felt the sleigh go clown,  "down very far, and at last it stopped before a little door, which  was opened by a' Utile fairy dressed  in a yellow jacket. Ethel saw that  they liad entered a pallacc of glittering ice,  built in the well.  The fairies had been awaiting the  arrival of their queen. ' There were  little fat men, little women, rosy  children and all. kinds of fairies.  They told Ethel that they had built  n palace in the woll for their queen  because, she was in danger of being  carried olT by an - old witch who  lived in  the mountains.  After that they took her all ovcr  thc palace and showed her tho  queen's little bedroom, parlor and  oilier rooms. When it was time to  go, Ethel, bade them good-by, saying she had had a very nice timo.  VSlucbcll and Ethel then drove away  nnd soon reached the bedroom.  ' IJluebell was just driving away,  when Ellfel heard someone call her..  She started up suddenly, thinking it  tvas tho fairy again, but she woke  und saw Elsie standing by the bed.  The sun was streaming into the  room and it was Into in the morning.  Sho told Elsie her dream and Elsie  said that she would like to visit the  well, too.  DYSPEPSIA   CTJHED.  A    Severe  Sufferer Tells How    Ho  Overcame the  Trouble.  "Not only do I not hesitate to declare the benefit I have received from  Bri Williams' l'ink Pills, but I feel  it my duty to do so." Theso aro  tho words which Mr. Edward Lavoie,  of St .Jerome, Que., lately addressed  to the editor of L'Avenir du Nord,  when relating tlio story of his cure.  Mr. Lavoie is well known in St.  Jerome, and what he says carries  weight among those who know him.  For a considerable time, he was a  Ki'eat sufferer from dyspepsia, which  caused severe headaches, pains in the  stomach and sometimes nausea.  Sometimes ho felt as .though ho  would suffocate, lie would become  'dizzy ,and experienced ringing noises  in lho ears. His appclito became  lioor, and his general health r.o bad  that he found it almost impossible  to work, and when the headaches attacked liim ho had to quit work.  For six months, he says, hc suffered  both phy.<cally and mentally more  than can he imagined. During this  time ho took medicine from several  doctors, but found no help. Then  one day ho read of tho cure of a similar case through tho use of Dr. Williams' l'ink Pills, and decided to try  them. He used the pills for u. couple  of months, and -they have made him  feel liko a new person. He is no  longer troubled with any of the old  symptoms, and says he can now go  about his work as though hc never  liad 'dyspepsia.  Tlio digestive organs���������like all the  otiier organs of the body���������get their  strength tuid nourishment from the  blood. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills actually mako new. blood. This new  blood strengthens tho stomach, stimulates   the  liver,   regulates   the  bow-  FBOI IRffl'gJHffiEJI ISLE  NEWS BY        MAIL FROST.  IRELAND'S SHORES.  els and sets the whole, digestive system in. a healthy, vigorous state.  Good blood is tlio true sacrct of  good health. That is why Dr. Williams' Pink Pills always bring good  health to those who uso them. Vou  can get these pills from your medicine dealer or by mail at 50 cents a  box or six boxes for $2.50 by writing The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,  Broekvillo Out..   _-,       .  HUNG FOR A   CENTURY.  A sacred bell in a town in Norlh  China tins been kept ringing for a  century. A tax for paying relays or  ringers to pull its rope incessantly  day and night i.s willingly paid by the  inhabitants. For it is implicitly believed by the benighted people [.that  whenever the tongue touches the metal a devil is squelched for ever. Thus  it is to the public interest, according  to this superstition, to havo as many  of these objectionable spirits dono  away with as is  possible.  Out of 4S,.������,73 members of tho Doil-  ermakors' Society, 5,332 are unemployed. Tho May report takes a  much less optimistic view of shipbuilding prospects than has been  shown in recent reports. The balance  in hand at tho close of the last quarter showed a decrease of ������11,961,  duo to the largo proportion of members  in receipt of unemployed  pay,  NATURE'S   CURE  CHILDREN.  FOR  A HOY'S HOBBY.  Many years ago a boy wiio lived  in the far west of America was suddenly thrown on his own resources  by the death of his parents. Hiring  himself out to. u farmer, his eye  clianccd upon the statement that  every mnn should know something  -nbout-evcr-y thing-and-also-bo-a-spcc-  ialist in addition to his occupation.  Tho next niorning the boy decided to  inake the idea liis own, nnd because  the willow was tho tree that Was.  nearest him, hc decided to become  un expert upon  willows.     Ho found  Soothing medicines, opiates and  strong drugs should never be given  to little children, any doctor will tell  you this. Baby's Own Tablets should  hc used because they cannot harm  the smallest, weakest infant. These  tablets instantly relieve and promptly cure all stomach and, bowel trou-"  tiles, break vtp colds, prevent croup,  destroy worms, nnd allay tho irritation accompanying tho cutting of  teeth". Thousands of mothers say  th'oy are the best medicine in the  world; one of these, Mrs. R. Scul-  Iand, Calabogie, Out., writes :���������"I  have tried many remedies for, children, but JSaby's Own Tablets is tho  best I have ever used. I have been  giving them occasionally to my child  since he was six months old. They  have always kept him 'well, .and ho is  ii big healthy baby." All medicin.c  dealers sell these tablets or you can  get them post paid at 25 emits a  bos by writing lo_The__Dr.__ W'iUhuiis  Medicine  Co., "Brockvillo,   Ont.  '��������� -*-���������-���������   ���������'���������,.   -  OUR TWICE-OVER  COUSINS.  For tlio  benefit  of  feel  "exclusive,"  or  those  who  tuctj up,"  may  or  willows  that  wero rod  aud     willows | who  iiruto  about   blue  blood,   etc.,   it  white and willows gray and willows will be well to remember that if wo  yellow and willows blue; willows _K0 back but twenty generations, or  that stood up straight and willows |700 years, each ono of us lias 1,-  that bowed    themselves down  weep-10S,,;C70   ��������� nnecstb,.s>     and    is rt.iatod  ofwillow-  ^?���������t?���������������^.m���������\������������������ or less closely to at least   270,-  seeds and leaves and exchanged with agriculturists in ull  parts of America. Then he. gathered specimens of willows from China  and Jupan, from England and Ilus-  Bia. ��������� ...  The time, camo when teachers of  forestry in lands beyond the sea  6ent to this.farmer strange specimens  of .lie willows: for examination and  .classification. He lived and died a  farmer, but if his occupation confined him-to his", fields and meadows nis  hobby mado narrowness impossible  broadened the scope of his study and  observation, lent liim sympathy nnd  made him friends in all the .'countries'  of the earth. Tliere is not n'-'.;ngio  representative of the flowers or trees  iir insects or birds that is not wait-  dig for somo farmer's boy lo inspect  Jt, and in doing so tho youth who  .fins thought himseli' cabined and confined will iind Iliat ho has become the  child of lincrty and at Inst his foot  arc in the pathway that lends to  growth and happiness.  IIF.KS AS DES 1'ATCr Mi KA UER'ei.  Homing pigeons ns carriers of  -.military clonjiatelies may by-ttnri-by be  Kiipers.;di;.i.l by bees. Thi) homing instinct of thc latter Is Intensely stronq  un.I they arc less likely than pigeons  to bo* shot by the enemy. Transferred  by micro-photography to a minute  piece of paper, a good <)i;ul of Information could bo convoyed on n bee's  bacltr  000,000 of our fellows. Going back  but a couple of hundred years further, and tracing down our genealogy  wo should find that "we have more  cousins than there arc people in the  world, and tliat on the basis of but  two children per family. The discrepancy is accounted for by the fact  that there have been so many intermarriages that wc have not only as  many.'cousins as there are peoplo in  tiip world to-day, but arc related to  a groat number many times over.  HIDDEN MILLIONS FOUND.  Tlie Bolivian and Peruvian newspapers announce that, after a search  extending over five'centuries,, the great  buried treasure of the Incas, upon  which countless romances liavo been  founded, has been discovered buried  in Bolivia. The treasure, which is  valued at- ������20,000,000 was discovered by a party of British and American engineers at Cliaynltaya. The  natives are lira state of groat-excitement, for they believe that there is  treasure to the value of S35,000,000  still to bo discovered.  Happenings    in     the  Emerald Isle  oi Interest  to  Irish-  Canadians.  Two   executions   havo   taken     place  in the Irish town of Killkenny in one  week.     Both  culprits  wore  wife  murderers.  Belfast is to liave an exposition  soon. Merchants and business men  have been holding meetings to arouse  the interest of thc people and Government.  Joint Cromer, an ex-constable: met  a mysterious death near InchTgoela,  after returning from M.acroom fair.  His body was discovered on the  mountains aftor  four  days'  search.  Mrs. Mary Moore, nil old Lndy who  fell asleep over her devotions in the  University Cliapel in Dublin, woke  up to find herself poorer by ������40,  which had disappeared from her bag.  Sho had been rolfbed.  A young mnn, Hugh C. Brickley,  was bicycling on the Uallygomnrtin  road, Belfast, walked up a liill and  mounting at the top came down at  terrific speed. He was thrown against  a stono wall and had his brains  dashed out.  Tn Mullingar Captain Percy Fulton  ITcrto'n, of tha Connaught Rangers,  while walking along the streels with  Major Chamler, reeled, and said���������  "Catch hold of mc; I feel awful bad."  He then fell dead in his brother officer's arms. Apoplexy was considered the cause of death.  .-I'he King has sent a letter to Mr.  W. McCormack, of Croom,- Co. Limer--  ick, the father of the yoitng jock'oy  who was killed when riding at Punch-  town races recently expressing his  sincere sympalhy wllh the members  of tlie family," and deeply regretting  that such a shocking accident should  havo occurred.  At Killarney, James Campion was  executed for the murder of his wife,  Ellen, in November last. Deceased  was the second wife of Campion, nnd  tlie evidence at tho trial showed tho  man had treated lhe woman badly.  Campion was seen to kick her several  times, and drag her along the road  near Castlecoarer, and next morning  sho was discovered dead. Death was  due to effusion of "blood on the brain,  caused by violence to the head.  The well-known Irish, piper, Luke  McVey, died nt his residence in Liverpool a few days ago. "Luke," as ho  was familiarly known, was a famous  musician, held in high .appreciation  in Britain and America. He lived to  a great age, and was perfect in wind  and muscular power to tlie last. He  was - quite patriarchal in appearance.  The deceased piper was well known  in connection with many .Irish functions and celebrations, no was a native of the West of Ireland.  At the Dublin Commission Court  Andrew Hale, who escaped from prison in February last and remained at  large for a week, and who was cajn  tured on a house-top after a two  hours' fight with 100 policemen, during whicli he injured several of them  with bricks, tiles, and' slates, was  brought up for sentence. For assaults on tho police ho was .sentenced to nine months' imprisonment,  and for breaking jail, to which ho  pleaded guilty, a similar sentence was  passed, the sentenced to nm concurrently.  Agreements liave boon made in tho  County Cork for planting over 3,000  acres of sugar beets, and factories for  tho manufacture of raw sugar are to  be erected. A largo scries of trials  having proved Ireland to be admirably adapted for the growth of this  crop, it has been decided to begin  tho preliminary work of a large company, which has been organized, in  this country. Tho protected industry  has only been mado possible by the  sugar bounties convention, and the  protective tariff  of 4s. 2d. per cwt.  Two alarming accidents occurred  almost simidtaneously in different districts of Belfast recently. A largo  water main burst underneath the footpath in Cromac street, blew a number  of largo paving stones several feet in  the air, and tho water, rising n distance of 30 feet,' smashed the ��������� windows and ruined tho contents of a  storo  opposite.     In  the other case   a  SAINT RIVER IAI!  HAD TROUBLES  TILL    DODD'S     KIDNEY     PILLS  CURED HIS KIDNEYS.  Then His Rheumatism and Other  Pains Vanished Once and for all  ���������His  Case  only One  of Many.  Barwick,  Ont.,   June  20.���������(Special).  ���������That  Dodd's  Kidney Pills  will  curo  Rheumatism, or any other disease resulting from     disordered  Kidneys     is  the experience of many of tho settlers  in  this     Rainy  River  country.      Tho  case    of William  John -.-.Dixon  of this  I placo is    a fair sample  or tho     work  ithe    great   Canadian  Kidney  Remedy  lis doing. c  j "I had Rheumatism so bad I had  to use a stick to walk. I had pains  in my back and right hip and I had  no comfort  in  sleeping.  "I coiild no more than dress or undress myself for nearly two,months,  and I was for nearly three weeks I  could not lacs my right shoe.  "My brother advised me to try  Dodd's Kidney Pills and I did so.  After taking threo boxes I could walk  around and laco up my shoes antl do  my work. Six boxes cured me completely."  Dodd's Kidney Pills are tho ono  sure cure for sick Kidneys. Sick  Kidneys are the cause of nine-tenths  of the ills the human family suffers  from.   <   Watts���������"Docs your vifo ever scold  wlpn you have been out late at  night?" Potts���������"Oh, uo,' sho never  says'a word! Sho gets' up thc next  morning about four-o'clock and practises on tho piano, ,and I daren't say  a word."  There are very few cleansing operations in which Sunlight  Soap cannot be used to advant  age/ It makes the home bright  and clean. iq  HAUNTS  OF FISH    AND GAME.  Attractions for Sportsmen  on the  Line  of the Grand Trunk.  Tl-.c Grand Trunk Railway Company  lias issued a handsome publication,  profusely illustrated with half-tono  engravings, descriptive of tlio many  attractive localities ��������� for sportsmen on  their line of railway. Many of tho  regions reached by tho Grand Trunk  seem to havo boen specially prepared  for the delectation of mankind, and  where for a brief period the cares of  business ^aro cast aside and life is  given up to enjoyment. Not only do  the "Highlands of.. Ontario" present  unrivalled facilities for both hunting,  j fishing and camping, but tho 30,000  Islands of tho Georgian Bay, Thousand Islands and St. Lawrence River, Rideau River and Lakes,- Lake St.  John, and the many attractive localities in Maine and New Hamii-  shiro, present equal opportunities for  health, pleasure and sport."All these  localities are reached- by tho Grand  Trunk Railway Systom, and on  trains unequalled on the continent.  Abstracts of Ontario, Michigan, Quebec, New Hampshire and Maine fish  and game laws aro inserted in the  publication for tho guidance of  sportsmen. The Grand Trunk Railway has alsa-issued    descriptive     il-  How's  This  Vic offer Ono Hundred Dollar!' Reward   ,.        ���������______,  ���������,���������.������ ,   for any caso of Catarrh  that cannot bo ' i,,,.,____.__._i -_���������* + __ iv,- enrh ������li������il rirt- seii-  curcu  by llnll's  Catarrh. Curo. lustrated matter for eacft ciisincc sep-  _____ I'V,.T.  CHENEY _&_ CO., .To\>clo, O. I arately,  which    are sent free on   application  to  tho  agents  of  the   Com-  Wc.   xhe   undersigned,   sign  J.   Cheney    for    the   lust   15   years.  have  knolvn    P,      -. -_   _._   ���������    and  believe him perfectly honorable in all  business transactions, and financially  able tc carry out any obligations made  by   his  iirm.  WALKING,  KINNAN   & MARVIN,  Wholesale     Druggists,    Toledo,    O.  Hull's Catarrh Cure is taken internally, acting directly upon the blood and  mucous surfaces of the system. Testimonials sent free. Price, 75c. per  bottle.      Sold   by  all   Druggists.  Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation.  Wooer���������"Ah! may I bo your captain  and guide your bargue ovcr the sea  of life?" Widow���������"No; but you can  be my second mate."  Minard'sLiniuient Lumberman's Friend  the  ������10  Eternal vigilance isn't always  price of liberty���������sometimes it's  and costs.   . j.   THE     FIFTY   MILLION     DOLLAR  largo ammonia tank on the premises  of the Belfast Cold Storage Company  exploded, blowing tlio roof off tiip  building and wrecking the premises.  HAS TRIED BOTH.  Travel for Health vs. Dieting.  A man who was sont to Europe for  his health' and finally found cure in a  little change in his diet says:  "I was troubled with dyspepsia for  live years and two doctors hero in  Kenosha that treated mc for over a  year both told me thero was no help  for me. Thon I had an expert "from  Chicago, but still received no relief;  then followed another expert from  Chicago who came to our house two  times a month for four months. He  gave mo up like all the others and  toli{ mo to take a trip across the  ocean wliich I did in the year 1809,  and came home about as bad as when  I started. The doctors told me my  stomach lining was full pf sores. Then  I began to study my own case and  learned of the diet ..recommended, by  lhe Fostum Cereal Co., so I gave up  coffee, pork and all greasy foods and  began using Postum Food Coffee.  Gradually I got better and better until I am well now as I ovor was in  my younger days, have no trouble  and oat anything fit to eat..-:  "Sometimes nway from home I am  persuaded  to  drirr< coffee,  biit I only  take a  sip  of it  for   it  tastes   bitter  and disagreeable to mc, but tho longer ' I use  Postum  the belter  I  like  it  mid  tho better I  feel.    I could say  a  groat deal more of my experience with  Fosluni,  but  think  this  will  give  cv-  KnoriuotiR catches of mackerel    aro   nryone   n good  Idea of    what leaving  being made by the Manx llshiug fleet   off coffee and  using Fostum can  do."  oif the  west const of Ireland. jNnmc   given   by   Fostum   Co.,   iJattle   ��������� i Creel:.  Mich.  Self-love given sin its lodgment. Look  in each' jvnclcn.ee for  thc fnui-  Silver  sands   .are   as;'-slippery     as   ous  little  book,   "'i'he   Pond  to  Well-  any. V - Iville."  WORLD'S  FAIR   ST.   LOUIS  District Fassengcr Agent McDonald  of the Grand Trunk Railway who  recently -returned from St. Louis,  states that it. is hard-to find suitable language to describe the magnitude and beauty of the greatest Exposition  over  held.  The site of 1240 acres being two  miles long and one mile wido. is  covered witv. beautiful buildings,  broken with lagoons, canals, grand  courts, monuments^ statuary, paries,  etc., all forming a picture that must  be seen  to  bc realized.  An Electrical railway, called the  Intramural, makes it easy to got  from ono part of tho grounds to  another," and follow out tho daily  programme, enjoying nn hour listening to "Sousa's" or othor famous  bands, or taking in a lecture or address,   or  Art  Gallery.  When you consider tho immensity  of tho buildings, one alone having  over 20 acres of floor space, and reflect, that thoy aro filled with thi,  choicest of exhibits from all ovcr  the world, ono exhibitor vying with  another to obtain tho coveted Gold  Modal, i.t seems to suggest the  thought of what a grand opportunity and an .'education it will be, to  tho young men and  women   of     bur  land,   to^spend a  wcek^or   two_,_.at  St. Louis th."is year. "Really no intelligent man, woman or child can  afford to' miss this great World's  treat.  pany and to Mr. J. D. McDonald,  District Fassenger Agent, G. T. R.,  Union Station, Toronto.   0         __  "Young'Spenderly    has been flying  high  since the  death  of his million  aire  uncle."       "Yes;   hc   has     found  it smooth sailing since hc came into  his heirship."  For Over Sixty Years  Mhp. WinsloWs Soothing Si-hup has Iioon mil bf  millions of mothers for thetr uhtldrdu while looblitnt  It snotties the child, toftens thp rums, aliayflpatn, euros  wind cntio, regutatos thefitoniach ond boiretfl, and i������ the  heat mined/ for Dlarrhcov Twenty-flva cents a botlla  Cold hydrungists throuchoilt tho world. Bo mire and  mil for " Mud. WlHSLoW.Sooiulsa Svitl/r."    22-0s  "George! YpU horrid thing! If  you try to - kiss mo again I'll call  papa, aiict he'll bring the bulldog in."  ���������"Huh! I don't want to kiss the bulldog."  Keep Minard's Liniment In ilie House,  There never was greatness without  gratitude.  OVER THE WABASH.  To tho Groat World's Fair St.  Louis, Mo., everything is now wido  open, round trip tickets on sale until  December 1st, at lowest first-class  one-way fare, good fifteen days, faro  and a third good sixty days. Now is  the timo to see this, the greatest of  all Expositions in tlio history of tho  world. Tho great Wabash is tho  Banner Lino, thc shortest and quickest route from Canada to St. Louis.  Tho through trains on the Wabash  aro the admiration of all travelers  going to St. Louis.  For timo tables and descriptive folder, address J. A. Richardson, District Passenger Agent, Northeast  corner King and Yongo Streets, Toronto.  "Beforo I give you my an.-.wer,"  said the fluffy-haired girJ, "1 would  ��������� like to know if you aro in a position.  jto keep me in the style lo which I  I have always been accustomed." "If  j the styles don't change too often, I  i am," replied the wise youth. "Otherwise, the odds arc.in favor of my goingLbi^������^^^^_=_===^_^^_^^_=___^  Tho .beautiful. Electric lighting of  the Fan Anierienn Exposition, wliich  few thought would ovor be approached is entirely eclipsed by this Monster Fair.  Ono of thc features of tho fair, is  the "Inside Inn," n. hotel accommodating 0,000, splendidly run, "and ut  reasonable-  rates.  The total expenses of a trip to St.  Louis based on half railway rates,  is within the reach of all nnd permits stop over at Chicago, and olher  points, and the trip is made quickly  and; comfortably.  It is the intention of the Grand  Trunk to run through cars from  Montreal and Toronto to St. r_,6uis,  commencing Juno 13th, and possibly  beforo.  The Canadian Fross Associ ition  were unanimous in their praise of tho  Grand Trunk and Illinois - Central  route,   and  with  flic  Exposition.  28-04.  Dear 'Sirs.���������Within the past year  I know of three fatty tumors on  the head having been removed by tho  application of MTN'ARD'S LINIMENT  without nny suriricu! operation nnd  there is no indication of a return.  CAFT. W.  A.  F1TT.  Clifton, N. ]'l. Gondola Ferry.  musk; in the hash.  Someone has drawn attention to  the fact that music exercises an in-  fiuenco on the growth of the hair in  a 'most curious manner. Consistent  playing for some years on metal in-,  striirnents, the trombone in particular, will cause baldness; while the  playing'of Uie piano, violin, and  violoncello rather increases than otherwise the growih' of the hnir. Flute  nnd claironet players arc not supposed  lo be influenced cither way.  Tho Adorer���������"It's wonderful. old  mun, whal love will i-nibli' iv fellow  to see in ��������������� girl that, he never saw  before!" The Onlool-cr- -"Xo doubt!  Hut it's Oijiinlly wonderful what it  won't let him s.'e that he'll see later."  CJ&Zs'  Potatoes, Poultry, Eggs, Butter, Apples  Let  us havo  your consignment  of   any  of these articles and we will  get vou   good  prices.  THE DAWSON   COMMISSIOftf   OO,   Limited  Cor. Wost Market and ColbornaSts, TORONTO.  rood Products  Amon* tho m_ny Libby delicacies .-.ro Boneless Chicken. Melro������c Pate.  Veal Loaf. Peerless Wator-SIiccd Dried Beet rotted Ham and Co.T.td  Beef Hash, etc.���������Trholescmo Ioods that aro as o-iuty an they are crod���������  aa substantial aa they arc .uprtlzins.  Ask jo^r Grocer tor Libby's.  Libby, McNeiH & Libby  Chicago  FOR FARMERS AS:D OTHERS  that are safe and earn rood rates of fntercrt.  We olfer jfootl securlt es tliat are paying  j to 4 ner cent, half yearly, or brtt=r than  7 and 8 per cent, per annum. For full pert -  cutsrs address  "Ex cutor/'N:*. ii Queen St. East, Toronto.  BUCHANAN'S  UNLOADING OUTFIT  Works ircll both on  stacks and In barns,  unloads all kinds cf  hay and (Train either  loose orin shcavea.  Send t or catalogue t^  SI. T. BUCHANAN & CO., IngersoII.OnC  25-3-1.  '- *-J  "Is that dog of yours a pointer?"  asked tho staUon-iiinster ut. tho village station. "No," replied the  weary sportsman, who --was. returning with nn empty guine-bng; "he's  a   disappointerl"  She���������"Fnint heart never won. a fair  lady, you know." ' He���������"True.. I ���������fear  I shall never muster up courage to  propose." She���������"Hut then ladies are  not all fair.    I'm a decided brunette."  Thoso whom neglected coughs  have killed were once as healthy  and robust as you. Don't follow  ia their paths of neglect.   Take  right  cure,  ands.  Price;.  2.5c. SOc. SI  lOil  The Lung  Tonic  now.    It  is guaranteed to  It lias cured many thous-  S. C. Wells & Co. 80S |  LcRoy. N. Y��������� Toronto. Can.  Ko. 19(11  TABLE LAMP.  Nickel Plalcd MeUl Mm p.  ro reel ain Shade aud  Chlmnay Complete. *i.2Jt F.O B��������� Toronto. j  If Ycur Otaler Does Hot Kosp Thorn, Send to  Toronto, for a Samplo Lamp.  ^.^BEAU-TIEUL-LIGHT-.  ONE    LAMP    CIVES    LIGHT     EQUAL     TO  ORUIKAny CAS JElS.  Tfireo Style! : Ttbte, Pendant and Braskal.  lltm-tratoit    Culiilo/iiu    I-'ilru ������hoJ   to    Dt-nlen    01  ApslfcaMoo.  Sro nlso our llni ot Oil Stoygs and Hasten,  for Bummar u������r.  WH0I.ESAW-: O.VLV.  Tlie (PEN CITV OIL (JOT. LTD.  TORONTO.  Dyeing!   Cleaning!  For tht ft rj b.%116������4 font vork to tht  "BRITISH AMERICAN DYIIHO 00."  Look tor tgtnt In foot iotd, or Mad dktt*.  Montreal,Toronto, Ottawa, Quehac,  "Arid now, dear," said the delighted youth, "when may I speak to your  father?" "You won't need to do  that, George," replied thc sweet  young thing, who had just accepted  him. "lie told me to-day that if you  didn't speak to me to-night he'd  speak to you ..to-morrow.".  Ask for Mlnard's and take no other,  Ho���������"Do you think blondes have  moro admirers than brunettes?" Sho  ���������"X don't know. You might ask  Miss Turner; she has had experience  in both  capacities."  ISSUE WO. 85���������04,  Wash greasy dishes, pots or pans  with Lever's Dry Koap a powder. It  will remove tho grease with the  greatest  case.  Mlnard's Liniment is used by Physicians  When every day is  Sunday,  OK, won't it be heyday?  But oh, it will be better still  When every day is pay day. I  AUTOMOBILE  UNDERWRITERS  The Winton Touring Oir is appreciated by the best informed because  built 0:1 correct mechanical principles, of highest grade materials. As  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 1901  -Winton, we become "automobile  underwriters"���������insuringyou against  risk or Joss. Have you seen our  new catalog ? /  The Winton Motor Carriage Co  Cleveland. O.. U. S. A.  Represented la Ihe Dominion  of Caaeda by  THE AUTOMOBILE & SUPPLY CO  70 Kind St., E., Toronto. Oni.  Sub Adcacles In Chief  Dominion Cities One of the best and  commodious hotels in the  City    .    .     .    .    .    .  Free Bus meets all train.  Hourly Street Car.  Fare 10 Cents.  Front Street  ^m***090eBC0O0O0OB0OS09**9  a o  a  a  a  *  a  BK������-3SSIi!:������SSX        gSt-T.'t<".'rft5������B-3  The vory latest in Photograph'.-. A I-'ilin Pack Camera  has all lhe advantages ol" a  plate camera, ncno of ils disadvantages aiul is light and  compact. Any -/.ato camera  can be adapted for use with a  Film Pack,    For sale only at  CANADA DRUG  & BOOK CO, Ltd.  ^������������������OSOOOGOGOOOOOCOCOnGGOOO  Coming Events.  Aug. 31.���������The Bohemian Contort Co..  in grand conceit, Opera House.  .Sept. 2.���������Pauline .lohumii .-mil Walter  McRaye. in the Opera llimse.  Sept. 5.���������Amateur Urania! ie ('lull in  ������������������Dick Tmpin anil Tom King,"' Opera House.  Married  XV. M. Brown left, on Thursday  for Diiluth.  foi' the  .Secure   ymir   tickets  concert Aug. 31sl.  ��������� 11 will.pay yon to get prices on Bed-  roiiiii Kui'iiiluio from Jt. Howson (t; Co.  . School   opened    on    Monday    wilh  practically 11. full attemlance of pupils.  E. C. FYoincy returned on "Monday  I'l-oni a business trip to Vancouver.  ��������� -Kim's Fruit Salt���������you can always  get iL 11b the Canada Drug and Book  ���������Slurp.  K. G. Woodward left this niorning  on ,-t week's vis-it to liis parents at New  Westminster.  OXER   AND   SIX   IJT-  foi- a   1 Lull"   at   Brown's  WiLI.IAMkVN- S\Vtl"i-  ��������� On the ���������AZuii  inst., at Dear Cue:-, by tho Hev.  XV. C. Calder, William Williamson,  of Hear Creek, lo Julia Swill, of  Calgary.  LOCALISES;  ���������Choice Chocolates'  in fancy boxes :  Canada Drug aiul Hook Co'*'.  Geo. S. McCarter is  ___visit_lo_ihc-..I������it'dwtu._.  on  a  biiaiiiOiS  ���������SIX BIG  TL!'* ONTKS  Cigar Store.  Dr. Sutherland is attending the convention of the Medical Men of Canada  at Vancouver this week.  ���������A large lino of Velvet Tapesferyand  'digram Carpet squares, at 11. llowson's furniture store.  Dr. McT.ean. who has been attending  the diphtheria wifo at Galon Bay. ie-  ports lho patient as about recovered.  -FOR SAI.K���������AT A BARCAIN���������  A first-class .1. & .I. Tavlor Safe. Apply  P. O. Box 71. .LW'.IJ.  T. 15. Baker, ol" the Tmporial Bank  stair, l-otiirnotl on Tuesday mo-iiing  from a two months' visit lo   ldigliiricl.  ���������R. Howson & Co. have anothei- consignment of cheap Dressers. Stands  and Iron Beds on tlie way.  D. R. Wilkie, viee-pivsiOent of the  [inpt'i'ial Hank, spent Monday last in  the citv, on route to the Const.  AV. A. Foolo, the contractor, ro-  turned on Wednesday niorning from  a week's business visit to  Vancouver.  Robert, Samson, who has the contract for the excavation of tlio n"w  Lawrence Hardware block, is making  rapid progress with the work.  SAVR HALF OF YOUR CIGAR  MONRY. Buy them by the box at  Brown's Cigar Store. All tho brands  at wholesale prices.  Jus.   Armstrong,   train  despatcher.  Niticc is heroin- Riven tlint mirier and by  virtue of a writ of "irxeeutiori Issued out of the  Supreme Court of Urltish Coluinbiii In ftn action wherein The Columbia Itiver Lumber  Cuinpaiiv, Limited, nr������ pluintifi.s. and John F.  neuron, of Golden, B.C., Con trail lor, isdefenil-  iint. and to me directed against the goods and  chattels of tlte said defendant. 1 lmvc seized  nnd taken in execution all tho interest of the  above named John F. Deacon In the following  described mineral claims situate in the Die  ItencI District, ltevelstoke Mining Division of  llritish Columbia ancl known as the I. X. L.,  Irene, and Sunshine jniucral claims.  Audi givo notleo that I will offer for sale at  Publie Aiiclion ut Hie door of tlio Court House  , ,��������� ���������,.,,        -   _,   ,,,, __,.,,       .   .   1 at Kevelstoke, IJ. C,  on Mondav the 2!Hh day  ,-iutl Goo. Miller, ot Jims. Gillespicy ! of August, ISO 1. at tlie hour of ten o'clock in  bridge crow, left on Tuesday iiim-mug i ibe forenoon, ull -tlieinterest of the suid do-  on a two months' visit to Ontario. \*em'unt ln ll,e sum rainer.it claims.  f  ���������For   nice   souvenirs   of   Hovels! o':o !  and tho mount.litis look in to the Canada Drug and Book Store, thev have  all kinds.  Joseph Gottlieb came up from C0111-  uplix on Thursday last with Thomas  Cadman who has been ailing for some  I tine.  Dated at Kevelstoke, 15. C, 22nd August, 3901.  W.'J. LAW, ,v  Deputy to the Sheriff of Nortli Kootenay.  jS'OTTCE.  Xotice is hereby given that thirty days after  to apply to the  Chief Oomiii'issioiter  ���������Another shipment of C.-.i pot s'|ii:tic-s.  Rugs,  Mats,  etc., at John E. Wood'.-.  Gold Commissioner l"ra������������������<-.- rolurneil  hu-t nighl from a trip lo Ottawa.  VOU US1-: TOBACCO KVF.P.Y  DAV.    Buy it at IMUVYN'S.  Dr. J. XV. Cross retmnod on Tuc--  day evening from V.'innip'.-g.  ���������.Sponge--', all  kinds, largo aiul small.  al Canada Drug ami Hook Go's.  A. K. Phipps. of llio Imperial Bank,  returned on Mondav in,111 .1 wi-i-Aa  visit south.  Joseph Gottlieb is taking siihsoiip.-  lions for stock in the Lucky Joe -Mining ami Milling Co.. ami is meeting,  wiih good suc-ess. Mo will shortly  put a force of '-!���������"> cr '-ID mon to work on  tho property which is situated near  Coin.iplix.  ��������� Just oponotl at Canada- Drug anil  Boole Co.'s a beautiful lot ol" Solid!  Ebony Hair and Cloth Brushes���������tlm  very best.  A tornado which swept St. Pa  Saturday   night,    killed   five    j.-TMip.e.  wounded   a   large   nuinlx-r   aim    did  $2,00O.Ot>J worth Uf damage.  ,,������.-!   ������r*-=r*i=.-x**r-*-. m, 1 .L.^^ir.-rm^,^-^.^-^,  I     -  HI  Cigar.  Be**  Oi.  The   Union  in the West.  Mrs. A. Hamuli] and family, of  Comaplix. came up from the south on  Tuesday evening.  ���������J. B. Cressman i.s showing the latest  style in cloths for Fall, see our new  goods.  Miss Ward and Miss Dora .Smith  left Sunday morning on a two weeks*  holiday to Calgary and Banff.  ���������AVe keep 11 huge stock of medicine  anrl can fill any prescript ion for you -  Canada Drug and Book Co.  Concert. Co.,  .10 cents, re-  Aug. 'ilit. Bohemia:'.  Opera House,_ admission  served seats 75 cents.  ���������TAVKLVE CARPENTERS WANTED. -Six Month*' work, apply to  j. KERNAGHAN, RKVKLSTOKI'*.  Herbert Taylor, the famous English  singer, at the Opera House, Wednesday evening, Auirust lilst.  The funeral of the infant son of Mr.  and Mrs. E. Moscrop took piece to the  cemeterv on Satuiday afternoon. The  bereaved parents havo the smypnthy  of the citizens in their sad affliction.  AVe have given much attention to things for tin- I in by--  from the important subject of  Infant Foods to that of little  kniclc knacks t.o keep tiie baby  iu a good humor.  Infant Foods-���������ali of the best  kinds ���������anrl each one absolutely  fresh���������that's the important  thing.  Nursing Bottles���������the. shapes  anil sizes that you prefer.  Nipples���������those that baby likes  good, strong, fresh rubber.  VIOLET TALCUM  This i.s a. dainty, cooling,  soothing powder that will keep  baby's skin dry anrl smooth,  preventing rashes,  prickly bout.  Delicately  Scented.  abating   antl  25c.  Bews  Th 111. B.  DRUGGIST AND STATIONER  Next Iliinie Blk.  Two Dispensers.  ���������Mattresses��������� Hair, Felt. Gilt Edge  and every other variety, just opened  up at John E. Woixl's Big r'm-niture  Store.  One of the principal featur ������s of thc  Labour Day celebration 111 1-tdvolst.obc  this year will be a bicrotse match  bet ween Nelson and Revelstoke.  ���������We have some sweil pieces, of parlor  furniture, odd pieces. Reception chairs,  Watnots. China cabinets, ef. .lohn  li. Wo.od the peoples Fn'riJ'tni-sjHouyo.  IISiJrlffffin^TQIffi^rWysTiF  the   Bohfr-riijiin   Con-!  (late I iiiti-ii'l  ��������� if limits and Works for 11 special licence to cut  sunt carry away timber from the following described lands:  1.   Commencing at a post jilanted 011 tlio cast  Kide of Keystone trail, about tliree-r_uui-lers of a  ���������iiile from the Columbia, river and marked ",f. II.  Whit,.-':,   north   west corner  pust."  and running  south   fcO chains, thence east -SO cliuins. thence  ' north J-0 chains, theuce wct-t SO chains to north  j went, corner post or place of commencement.  ���������-.   Commencing at a post planted 011 east side  of Keystone trail, about throe-quarters of a mile  fr-Kii   the   Cliiinbia  river   and  iniii-ked   "J.   II.  Wbtte'a soutli wesi corner post," thence north SO  chain-, tlience ea.^t SO   chains, thence   south SO  chain.-., theuce west ������0 chains to south west corner  po.-t.  J-lated Aug. 17th, 190-1.  il. If. WHITE.  Notice.  J heT.oiK  Mr, Tayl  cert Co.:  ind swee  Tfiinlers will lie received by the undersigned ata  ' nte -tin the dollar, up to noon 011 the 2nd day of  September next, for the purchase of the stock in  I mile of if. K. Livingstone, general store, Arrow-  Jif.ut, R. C.  =^-Th^!i!gh08t--or-iany-=iuni!er^not=iiecessarilyI  :<:epted."  .7. "N". ilENDEKSOX, Assignee,  Vancouver, It. C.  August, 22nd. l������t.  J'OR   SALE  Three   Bedsteads   with    mattresses  ; and springs, and one (5 hole Range.  Enquire at Palace Restaurant,  Mrt.s. MeKri'tiick-.  >n,  , will  "A good voice, full of power !  ness.''    Opera House,   Wed-I  nesdny, August31st. ;  -Wn are showing all the latest de- _  signs in suitings, ti oiisoringsnin.1 fancy I;  vesting* for Fall. See our goods and j!  ru ids before placing your Older, .1. If. '  Grossman. I  A   party   of  officials  who  are    O'lt j  on a tour of inspection as to a suitable  location   for     the   terminus   of     the  Grand Trunk Pacific, will pass through _  ltevelstoke 011 Saturday afternoon.       [  On Tuesday evening  Mrs. J. Wilkos-j- _-__   ,, v    ...    ....        ,, .,, .  Fourth  Street, gave a party to  a fr���������.f���������������M������son &  Riseh Piano Co., will bc  if     her       friends.       The       evening yr. tbe city shortly.    If you want your  was taken up with songs,   recitations, i pS.-mo   tuned leave orders  with John  game,-, diincing,   etc     and   wa.s  thor- L>frL>.OD  Second Stieet.  otighly enjoyed Iiy all present. I  Dr. JtcLean   was   called   to   Alljcrt)  k*anyon on Monday evening, ton.tle.nd  1 ease which was stisiieeterl  as  Htl_i.HtmtM.SI  SECOND  ANNUAL  CELEBRATION  Sept. s & 6  $800-IN PRIZES4800  PROGRAMME INCLUDES:  Labor Day Parade  Lacrosse Match���������Nelson v.  Revelstoke  Firemen's Races  Rifle Shoot  Gun Club Shoot  Football Match  Tug of War  General Athletic Sports  Horse Races  i^tytytytytytytytytytytytytytyi  TOUR MEASURE  Monday Evening ��������� Entertainment and Dance by  Amateur Dramatic Club  Tuesday Evening ��������� Grand  Display of Fireworks.  FARE   AND   ONE-THIRD  ON   ALL  RAILWAYS  H.  H.  A. Brown,   President.  Floyd,     -    Secretary.  Fall Samples and measurement blanks are to  hand and we are busy overy clay taking orders. The  Samples show thc finest line of Canadian ancl Scotch  Tweeds, Serges, Worsteds, etc., that have ever been  shown. And remember we guarantee a Perfect Fit,  no matter what your build may bc. If not perfectly  satisfactory you nocd not lake it. Only the best Trimmings and thc best workmanship put into them.-  UMn,M.i*!ltmvmj.tj.t-ii.j,iu.,i������*.xwnrnF!ra=t!Zwm~il-. lnj.jt.'lllL.I l'i  I HllllMIHMiyf'HM  PRICES  FROfel  FIRST   STREET. %  -tytytytytytytytytytytytytytytyty-tytyty-ty  Piano Tuning.  -Limes R. Muir, the official tuner for  hai ng  liphtheiia. The Doctor found that;  there was no indication of tho defst-ase  there.  Jelfries   and   Monro   will   fight   in  Oakland on Friday night.    Both   men  are full of talk anrl the public are  just ;  as anxious to be gulled as ever iinii   in f  conserpience tliere will be a big attend- '  ance at the ring side.  Tlie body of the four year old son of  Mr. and Mrs. Powers, who died at  Camborne, on .Saturday lasl, was  brought to tho city on Monthly und  interred in the Cemetery here. The  many friends of Mr. and Mrs. Powers  extend to tbem their sympatliy over  the loss of their youngjsioii.  Mrs. .StalT-Cnpt. Taylor, of .Spokane,  who is in Revelstoke conrhieting  meetings in the interests of the work  of the .Salvation Army, conducted he.r  lirst meeting here in the Army barracks last evening. A good crowd  attended nnrl an enjoyahlu evening  spent. Mrs. Taylor will conduct  special meetings to-night and tomorrow evening at 8 p. in,  Horses For Sale.  A. teair.i of Horses, weight about  'I'm lbs. Alsoiisett of Double Harness  for sale.    Apply to���������  SiBRALD & I'TELD.  For Sale  One mu.. 'IJPRrCHIT PIANO  slightly Jtserl, Orchesl.ra at-  l.nohirieht.V. ��������� $175  One EARN IMA NO $200  Onr- MA HON & J! ISO 11 SQUA R F,  PIANO $250  I'Vii- particulars: ripply to���������  JOHN McLEOD,  $6cond Street, Revelstoke  FLY TIME  Have you purchased a supply of FLY  DESTROYER. _ Our Insect.Powder i.s  pure, fresh anil strong.  ITS A KILLER  S*JRK KILL fly poison 'paper, Ked  Cross liraiul, is the best poison pad you  can buy.  Tanglefoot is too well known to need  any mention. Our stock in all these lines  is complete.  COME TO US FOR RELIEF  from   all   insects.    Tlie   Roil   Cross is a  killer.  RED CROSS  DRUCSTORE  rt. A. A lit.MB; Manager.  I*. .S.���������Cot an inspect   powder  gun  for  distributing powder tlirough a room.  NOTICE  New Patterns and Braids in for Batten burg Luce.  Ladies Collars in Duchess and Point  Lace from $1.50 to $5.00.  Turnovers in Embroidery and Cross  Stitch 50c.    -  Drawn Thread Work.  Lessons in Lace,I2inbroidery, Drawn  Thread Work at reasonable rates.  MRS. BOAK,  COWAN BLOCK,  !J,*������?l??!^S������W5W������-i-.:-*i'


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