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Revelstoke Herald 1904-09-09

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 \   _./  V  J&35TTD  RAILWAY    MEN'S   JOURNAL  Vol   XV: NO. 97  REVELSTOKE B. C.   FRIDAY]  SEPTEMBER 9, 1904  $2 00 a Year in Advance  DEPARTMENT   STORE  awrergiay^rti^T^BnTy-jaRTsaar^  ��������� SSiEW-  JUST OPENED in Our Millinery Rooms a ship-  mrsnt of Ladies' and Children's Rcady-tc-Wear Hats,  New Ideas, Felts, Camel Hair, etc. This "is a lot of  papular priced Hats that should interest you for early  Fall VViar.  ^j)iJU5lF T" ff-flff *^^  See the Bargains  m  is  We will try and convince you  again  this week that,  we want  to make A COMPLETE'' CLEARANCE OF  ALL SUMMER GOODS.      Come and let us show you  the Bargains,  i ...,".'  Boy's'Neat:'   Wash Suits  We have a few Boys' Wash  Suits we would like to draw your  attention to. We quote prices and  you can compare one with the other  Our Regular Prices were 2.25  and     j.fs. ' I     ���������>..'<  <rd kr������  At Your  Own Price  - Wc ���������h a ve - a _N c w__L ine _o_f_  W. & B. Erect Form Corsets. 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 ito supply all  your wants in this  department.  C B. HUME ^t (0, Limited  Department Store-  LABOR DAY  CELEBRATION  Revelstoke's Second Annual  Sports ��������� Lacrosse Match-  Firemen's Races, Athletic  Sports, Horse Races.  Revelstoke's second annual Liihcn-  Day celebratson passed oil'successfully  without 11 hitch. Monday morning u  large crowd assembled at the depot to  welcome the lacrosse boys from Vancouver, the Independent band, was in  attendance and played the visitors  into town. The programme of the  day was opened by a giand parade,  which formed at the city hall and  consisted of the Independent band, the  local union of I. A. of JM., attired in  overalls and smocks, with a, banner  carried by two of their number representing "John Biill"'djnd Uncle Sam,"  No. 1. Fire Brigade, the local Blacksmiths Union, \vearing white aprons  and bearing models representative of  their calling, next came the Journeymen Tailors, followed by the Boilermakers Union in- blue jeans and  sinocks.-No. 2 Fire. Brigade bringing  up the rear. Thc; route of the parade  was up McKenzie Ave., along Thhd  street, down to First along First to  Government Road, down Government  Road to Third street and on down  around Front street and back up  Douglas street and on up Second street  to the.city hall, where the procession  disbanded.  .JVhile the parade was in progress,  the Civilian Rifle Association shoot  and Guii Club tournament were taking  place, reports of which appear else-  ��������� wheie.  LACROSSE MATCH  The principal feature of the celebration was tbe lacrosse game  between  Vancouver  and,: Revelstoke, ."������������������ and  it  certainly was a warm one. ���������--Lucky  it  was for Nelson  that they .decided  to  celebrate Labor Day at home, for they  would    assuredly    have   gone   down  befoie the   magnificent   game   which  was put up by the'home tenm.     As it  wa--,   ifc   kept .the  Vancouver    team  thinking and working hard to  defend  their title ascv.ampions of the province.  It vvas'anybody's game till the whistle  blew_and.it was with a sigh of relief  that the_vi.sitors heard.the_call of time  TK5 '.team   which���������represented'-Vancouver hereon Labor Day   was; with  the exception of three' men,  tho regular team which represents' th.il city in  the senior games on  the  coa?t.    The  game was witnessed by   a   huge   and  enthusiastic crowd who littlo expected  to see such an exhibition, of Canada's  national game, as the general opinion  was that in tackling Vancouver,  Revelstoke was   undertaking   too   much.  The game was called at 2 o'clock and  the teams lined irp as follows:  Vancouver Revelstoke  goal  Ritchie.........................Dunne  point  jUcConachy.. Hyatt  cover point  Carter Rennie  1st defence  Morrison Ritchie  2nd defence  Mattison Edwards  3rd defence  Cameron.,....... ii......... ..Knight  centre  Payne......'.............. McCullough  3rd home  Douglas    ' Barber  2nd home  Conway ��������� Saunders  1st home  C\6.'. Latham  outside home  R. Cameron ......;..... ..Watson  inside home  McLaughlin _ _._ArmsJ_rong  Held captains  J. Haw mnn..........D. G.  McKenzie  .  Dr. Sutherland  Referee.  McCullough drew the ball in the  face oft" and it quickly travelled to  Vancouver territory' where several  shots, were made on the goal, all however proving wide, the boys seemingly  being a little too anxious to score to  make their work elfective. Carter,  relieved for Vancouver and witb some  clever combination, plav was 'transferred to Revelstoke's goal, Imt Dunne  was on hand and stopped a hot one.  Play was of a gi ve nnd take character  then for a time, Douglas finally-  secured the ball passing to Oni wny,  who passed to Cao, who scored the  first goal for Vancouver. . ln the face  off McCullough again secured the bull  but lost it to Cameron, who passed" it  down the line and after some.; clever  3tick handling the visitors secured  another goal, R. Cameron doing the  ���������trick. No further scoring was done  in tlie first quarter, which ended with  the score 2 to 0 in favor of Vancouver.  Nothing daunted Revelstoke went  at it in the second quarter and considerable improvement was noticed in  their play, as tbey kept a closer watch  on their check������������������-. Vancouver, however  were also working hard and taking no  chances, the'r defence playing an  almost perfect game. After some  give and take play, Douglas put on  another, one for'Vancouvir. It was  Revelstoke's turn next, McCullough  s'c.:ring the ball passing to Barber,  to Saunders, to Latham who scored  amid great cheering. Cao retaliated  by adding another for Van'cover. On  [resuming play, Caoand Hyatt got into  a ni'x up and were 'sent to the fence  for rive minutes. In about, two minutes  muie Douglas added a fifth^for Vancouver, Th'ngs leo'ied blue for the  home team, bnt they never let up and  shortly before time was called Latham  put in a second one for Revelstoke,  which left the score at half time, Vancouver 5, Revelstoke 2.  The third quarter was Revelstoke's  | all the way, the home team outplaying  A Monster Caribou.  On Wednesday Cunt. Forslund of  the s. s. Revelstoke sliot a caribou in  the Columbia river at Rocky Point.  It is claimed by those who have seen  the carcass to be the largest ever shot  in this district. While the s. s. Revelstoke was going up to Downie Creek  ou her trip Wednesday Capt. Forslund observed from the pilot house a  caribou swimming tbe river, aiid taking his gun succecdod in shooting the  animal in the forehead, and wounding  it. The infuriated animal, maddened  with pain, made a charge at the boat  when another shot from the captain's  gun entered near the shoulder and  disposed of it. With the assistance of  the crew dipt. Fbrslund succeeded in  getting tbe animal on hoard and  brought it to the cily wheie it has  lieen examined by a large number of  citizens. Tho antlers are very largo  and thc animal is supposed to be about  12 years of age. It is likely that Capt.  Forslund will have the head mounted  although the while skin and head may  be sent on to the government museum  at Victoria where it will be mounted  life size. While the surrounding  districts are advertising for tourist  trade and hunting parties the Herald  believes there is no district in British  Columbia that can olfer more in  grandeur of scenery than the districts  surrounding Revelstoke and the Big  Bend district to the north of lis, nor  can a field for sport and thc hunting  of big game be found to excel, the Big  Bend district.  the visitors at everyjpoint. showing a  combination and spewl which completely buttled their opponents, resulting in a third goalj-being added by  .McCullough amid tumultuous cheering. By this-limp';the game was  becoming very fast .^Vancouver evidently awaking, to the'fact that they  had no snap, vainly endeavored to stop  the rush. Quick/and;! clean combination did the trick anil excitement ran  high when Latham rnude it four goals  for Revelstoke..,.'Jfjjie crowd yelled  itself hoarse, uever'jwas such excitement witnessed at apy sport in Revelstoke and the third;' quarter ended  with the score.5 to-t'.in favor of Vancouver.^ ���������    i   %  The last quaiter "was the hardest  fought of tho game iiid although the  home team had a little the best of it  keeping the ball well-up in Vancouver  territory, tbey failefrto beat Ritchie,  Vancouver's custodian, who certainly  played the game of His' life and stopped  shot after shot and sliut for his magnificent defence .Vancouver would  have gone down to.fflefoat. The best  of feeling prevailed^ throughout the  game and Revelstoke has every reasoii.  to be proud of the .showing made by'  he.r boys against thfe'premior team of  the province. The gkme will no doubt  serve to place the Revelstoke lacrosse  team among the 'irlfet in' B. Oi and  next season the coalt teams will have  the interior to reckon with before they  can lay claim to thejbhainpionship.  Dr. Sutherland..jnade an emcent  referee and gave' ehtire satisfaction.  The visitors werehighly pleased at the  treatment aceorded'.theni during their  short stay in the tiity aifd returned  home on No. 1 Tuesday morning.  After the lucrosse1 match the crowd  adjourned to Front street where the  firemens races anil horse races were  held, the formerxreating much excitement and resulting as follows:���������  100 yards hub arid hub���������1st, No. 2  Brigade; 2nd, C. P.'jR.'  Wet Test-lsl, No. 1 Brigade; 2nd  C. P. R.  Dry Test���������1st, Needham and Jamieson (No. 1); 2nd, Field and Bradley  (No.   1);    Hid,   Barber  aud    Thorne  (C. P. R.y       "-���������*=-*  J-Mile Horse Race ��������� 1st, F. W.  Brown's Bu'ckskiu;12nd,' XV. Fleming's  Spider.       ,,.'.-''  i-Mile Dash ��������� 1st, W. Fleming's  Spider; 2nd, J. Maley's Sorrel.  " '    SECOND B.VY.  Tuesday afternoon a largo crowd  assembled at the/ athletic giounds to  witness the balance of the sports.. The  first item, on' lhe"S_n"r"ogi-y mu.e being a  football gan'je between two city teams  resulting in/a draw 3 goals each.  Next, came the most exciting event  of tho afternoon viz. the-vfug-of-war,  teams being euteied fiom the City, C.  P. R. and Big Eddy Mill. The first  pull was between the City and tire  railw.iy men aud it proved a hard  struggle, the former proving victorious  after a long pull and a strong pull. In  the final pull between the City and  the Big Fcldy Mill team the lumbermen proved too many for the citizens  and pulled'.them all the way amid  great cheering from their admirers.  1st, Big Eddy-Mill; 2nd, City.  Boys over 12���������1st, H. C. Creelinan;  2nd, E. Streetei; 3rd, F. Burgar.  Girls over 12���������1st, AlinaBurget;2.id,  Eleanor Bell; 3rd1, Cath. Fraser.   . .-'">  Boys under 12���������1st, W. Knox; 2nd,  E. Corley; 3rd. XV. Galligan. ���������  Girls under 12���������1st, Nellie Robinson;  2nd, Stella Sweeney; 3rd, - Lou McCarthy.  10U Yards open���������1st, C. H. Knowles;  2nd, L. Schneider.  1-Mile���������1st, C. H. Knowles; 2nd, W.  McGee.  ' 220-Yards���������1st, C. H. Knowles; 2nd,  W. McGee.  Three-legged race���������1st, E. Pettipiece  and J. Morgan; 2nd, C. Froiney and  S. McRae.  Putting' 10 lb. shot ���������1st, R. A.  Upper; 2nd, J. D. McLennan.  Considerable disappointment was  experienced by_the_non-iurival of the  fireworks which were delayed owing  to"iv break down of tiio car which they  were in at Kamloops and which  did not arrive in the city till 4 o'clock  Thursday morning. Tlie display took  place last night however and the  public were well recompensed for their  long wait lry the brilliancy of the  demonstration. The band was in attendance und enlivened the proceedings with a number of selections.  Kuropatkin's Official Report  Just Received Announces  Arrival of Army at Mukden  Without the Loss of a Gun  London, Sept. 8.���������The trend of the  view of the morning newspapers on  the war in the far East is that Gen.  Kuropatkin's arrival at Mukden does  not solve the problem of his retreat.  "Where will Kuropatkin stop?" is  wha t is asked here.  St. Petersburg, Sept, S.���������A despatch  from General Kuropatkin, timed 0.30  o'clock yesterday evening, was received later in the day. He reports  that Geneva! Kuroki's army was about  27 miles eastward of the railroad and  that General Oku's army was 20 miles  westward of tho railroad. The general  stall' expects that a big battle will be  fought.'  St. Petersburg, Sept. 8.���������0.25 p.m.���������  General.'Kuropatkin's official report,  sent from Mukdeu during the evening  of yesterday, announcing that the  whole of his army had arrived at  'Mukden and-was talcing up'a position  around the city, and adding that the  army had not lost a gun during the  retreat, relieved the public anxiety  and put an end to the many alarmist  reports which had been 'current here.  ��������� *  Gun Club Tournament.  The Gun. Club Shoot on Labor Day  was a pronounced success. Shooting  started promptly at 10 a.m. with a big  attendance. Teams from Kamloops,  Ashcroft and Shuswap being present.  Great disappointment was felt that  Golden and Nelson did not send  representatives.  The Shoot opened with the Cowan-  Hol I en-Downs Cup, 20 birds, unknown  traps and angles.  I KEVELSTOKE  itytyty ty ty tytyty*$ty  ****** ***** ***** ***** ***** m**rmM*T*.JTm.d  *Xl lV lV X* l+l <*��������� V V"  BROS.  <������* Hay, Oats, Bran, Shorts, Feed Wheat,  $ Flour, Roi Sod Oats, Etc.  $" Bacon, Hams,   Eggs,  Groceries  and ty  \{f 4 4  t               Canned Goods, Etc., Etc. ^                          A  ^ ORDERS SHIPPED SAME DAY AS   RECEIVED ^  MACKENZIE. AVENUE  $*ty tytytytytyty ty ty tytytytytyty ty ty ty  ,      ...     11  ,.        KAMLOOVS   ,".  ,  ASHCHOFT  ...    12       10     ' 0  Total    55  Second Event���������10 bird sweepstakes,  $10 added, !*>l entrance foe. Sixteen  guns competed in this event. 1st. W.  Armstrong with a score of 0. Second  and third money divided between D. J.  McDonald and Sturdy with a score of  8. Fourth money divided i. between  Barber and McRae with a score of 7.  Third Event���������Five Pair; doubles,  $1.00 entrance fee, $10 added, 17 guns  entered; 1st W. H. Sutherland. 8; 2nd  and 3rd, Morrison and Sturdy, 7; 4th,  McRae*, McConnell, Herd and Scott, 0.  Fourth Event���������10 Singles, $15;added  $1.50 entrance fee, 19 guns competing;  1st XV. Armstrong, 9; 2nd D. J. Mc  Donald, Kamloops, 8; 3rd and 4th,  Barber and McDonell 7. This shoot  was an exciting and interesting event.  Rifle Shoot.  ���������Thc-rifie shootaindeitthe^auspic.es of  the Civilian Rifle Association on Monday morning was fairly well attended,  and some good scores made. The  record score for the range, 91, whicli  was held by B. A. Lawson, was tied  ou Monday by Capt. 11. A. Brown.  Following is a list of the scores and  pri/.es:  L'- -"    ~  -  200  500  000  Ttl  ���������PlK  II. A. Brown  32  32  27  01  $8  11. B. Stonex  30  2(1  28  81  7  R. Smith  31  21  21V  78  (j  B. A. Lawson  2(1  32  20  78  5  Opt. Forslund  23  31  22  70  4  J. Price  '.20  ���������'23  22  71  3  ��������� Leach  27  22  22  71  3  E. Hanson  21)  18  22  09  3  ��������� Clark  21  25  lfl  08  2  E. Paget  27  21  18  00  2  G. Sutherland  25  22  17  01  2  P. Chriatenson 10  21  18  58  1  F. Brown  '21  10  17  51  1  ��������� Moscrop  12  21  20  53  I  J, Donald  18  12  18  48  1  ���������1-1. Cooke  10  17  11  4-1  1  J. Palmer  22  11  5  38  T. Downs  18  '������  27  HANOK  PKI7.ES  * 200 yards���������1 H. A. Brown, epergne,  presented by J. Guy Barber. 2 R.  Smith, fountain pen by Canada Drug  & Book.Co. 3 H. B. Stonex, pair of  razors by XV. M. Lawrence.  500 yards���������1 H. A. Brown, umbrella,  by W.  J.  George.   2 B.  A. Lawson,  Eipe by R. Smith. 3 Capt. Forslund,  rass candle stick by W. Bews.  (100 yards���������1 H. B. Stonex, set of  dishes by B. A. Lawson. 2 H; A.  Brown, pipe by R. M. Smythe. 3 R.  Smith, half dozen hankerchiefs by F.  B. Wells. 4 Capt. Forslund, box of  cigars by Mayor Brown.  The tie for first place at the 500 yds.  range between Capt. H. A. Brown and  B. A. Lawson, was decided by three  extra shots at 500 yards, resulting as  follows: Capt. H. A. Brown 5 5 5���������15,  B. A. Lawson 5 3 5���������13.  Refreshments \vero served on the  range which were kindly supplied by  Messrs. Bourne Bros, and Revelstoke  Wine and Spirit Company.  Was   the   Serio-Comic   Drama  Production " Dick Turpin and  Tom King." by the Amateur  Dramatic Club Monday Night.  _, A bumper house greeted the initial  performance of the Revelstoke Amateur Dramatic Club on Monday evening in the Opera House. On this  occasion a double bill was presented,  opening with a laughable one-act farce  comedy "Slasher and Crasher." The  principal roles in the f.uce Sampson  Slasher and Cristopher. Crasher were  cleverly played by J. XV. Chilton and  W. Henry. W. A. Chambers as  Lieut. Brown, n, very English dude  officer, und It.-J. Taggart as Benjamin  Blowhard, a retiiecl army man, weie  also, good. Miss F. Fraser, as Dinah  Bl.ijvhaul, a maiden lady, in love with  Crasher, and Mis^^-T. 11. Dunne as  Rosa' a young ..huly in lovt������ wilh  Slasher played their respective parts  with credit. It was one continuous  laugh from 'beginning to end and.,put  the audience in good humor for the  serio-comic ditimn. which followed,  "Dick ' Turpin - and Tom King."  Although comprising only two acts,  these were divided into niiieVdift'cre'iit  scones, the scenery for which was the  work of T.'II. Dunne, and executed iii  that gentleman's truly artistic manner, the principal scenes being the  "Village of Greenfield" and the wood  scene, drawing forth well merited  praise from the large audience. Dick  Turpin aad Tom King, knights of the  road, were cleverly portrayed by W.  Henry and XV. A. Chambers, showing  careful training and a thorough  understanding of their respective  parts. Squire Whim ey, a gouty old  justice, was well represented by W.A.  Stuidy, while Jacky Goosegieen, a  country bumpkin, was played by R.  H. Sawyer, in that gentleman's usual  realistic manner, creating much  merriment' and applause among the  audience. J. XV. Chilton as Fif/.foozle,  cockney tourist, was extremely good.  Miss Mae Corley as 'Mury Watson, in  love with' Dick Turpin, was 'much  admired and played the part to perfection, and Jlrs.' T. 1:1. Dunne as  Betty Slititkins, Squire Whimscy/s  servant,   was  also . good.     The   cos  tumes and make-ups of the different  chai acters were splendid and reflected  credit bii-.thc management of the Club. /  During the interval between the farce  and tlie drama W.M. Lawrence, president of the Dramatic Club, in a few  well chosen words explained the  formation and objects of the Club and  thanked the hirge audience for . their  attendance and appreciation of the  club's elforts. At the conclusion of  the performance a social dance was  held, music for which was furnished  by the Independent Band.  Arrangements are now being made  by, the club for the production of Rob  R'oy on St. Andrew's night, Nov. 30th,  of which further particulars will bo  given later. k  Farewell Supper.   - -  Mr. B. R. Campbell,  who has been .  employed at the Kootenay Mail for.  some time'past  has severed  his. connection with that paper aiid will leave"  shortly with Mrs.   Campbell. for,--the:.  _  coasf.   Mr. Campbell has always been j  closely identified with the Independent i  Band, acting in the capacity of Secre-*J  tary-Treasurer, and the boys hearing ������  with regret of his intended "departure  from th"eir.midst,pre,parec\ a^littlcsur. -  prise for him" Tuesday', night? tendering him a farewell supper in the band  rooin and'preieiiting nun with a ^substantial token of their appreciation of  his services in the band, viz. $23 in gold.  The   presentation   was   made by Mr."  R. Gordon, who in a few  well, chosen  words-voiced the   sentiments  of- th'e -  boys.   Mr. Campbell ieplied suitably.  Revelstoke   School.  The following statement shows the  number of pupils enrolled in each  division of the public school for tho  month of August, and the percentage  of attendance in,each room:     "     -"  UI VISION      . XO. ON ROLL PER CENT  I. 31 98.77 -  II. 37 91.37 '.  - III. 41 92.58 '  IV. 30 88.88 '.  V. 40 90.77 *  VI. 47 91.21 *'  VII. 07 85.53 ���������-"  Total 302 90.59 ,  Correspondence.  Dear Herald:���������We would like to  know what pull the citizen who is  building east of the Molsons Bank has  over the mayor that he was allowed  to empty his privy pit'on the streets.  A Victim op the Stench.  LEADING STORE  HEADQUARTERS   FOR   FASHIOHABLE MERCHANDISE  LOVELY   SUMMER   DRESS   GOODS  AT BARGAIN PRICES  The most attractive display o( Ladies' Dress Goods,  Wash Muslins, Blouses, Skirts, Tailor-Made Costumes,  Etc., all New Designs and pretty patterns,  LADIES' UNDERWEAR  CHILDREN'S UNDERWEAR  We lrave a large assortment in these lines" in Silk  and Cotton goods.    Ver}- Cool and comfortable.  IN GENT'S FURNISHINGS  WE ARE SECOND TO NONE  And carry all the up-to-date styles in Suits,. Pants,  Shirts Tics, Collars', Underwear, Boots and Shoes,  Hats and Caps.  FOR FIT, COMFORT AND  STYLISH DRESSES  We arc in the Lead. This Department is under the  management of MISS WILSON. Here the Ladies can  have their dresses made up in the Latest Fashions on  shortest notice at reasonable prices.  W. J. GEORGE,  Mackenzie  Avenue.  MAIL ORDERS PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO. K'<-x������:-:">':<':������:������:-:������:������:":":*':~:">'>*  I  '}'  v  it  ������*������������������������:������������������!������.:������������������:������������������:������������������:":���������.>*���������.:���������.:���������.:������:������������������:.*.'>������  EVENING  FKOCK.  Vou :nny develop n lovely evening  frock irom the soft ivory crepe by  kh'ir'ng a full skirt into thn belt.  At hip and knee length hold down  ivith dininond .shaped medallions cut  Irom all over Valenciennes luce.  Outline these with a heading tlii-cnd-  ed with iui'o,uoi.s<u blue and coral  pink baby ribbon velvet, that is,  thread i^li" of each diamond with  blue a:jd the other half with pink.  Arrange 'ihcm so that n blue meets a  pink, and then tiu Ike two colors  together in a tiny bow. 'I'lluse diamonds must be close to each other,  forming a continuous band, and the  ���������tiny bows will run through the centre only, not nt upper unci lower  edge of diamonds. Finish the bottom of the b'kirt with folds of the  goods.  Slake a yoke on the bodice, cut out  very slightly in the neck of luce nil  over goods, and outline it with' a  shaped bertha of the goods, whicli  has been finely pin-tucked.  Edge it with medallions, cutting  nway ihe material underneath'. Add  the full lower portion of waist,  which may be as full and blousy us  possible, and bring into a corsage  girdle of pink and blue panne velvet.  Have the sleeves a full pun", and finish these as fancy dictates. Slake a  rosette of blue, pink nnd black baby  ribbon velvet, and add, when so desired as a corsage garniture, tucking the strands falling from it into  the belt.  A pearl or coral dog collar will bc  a pretty finish for the neck, whilst,  for day wear, a band of black- velvet  may be substituted, nnd, of course,  black velvet instead of the colored  th'rcadings will be in better taste.  SUPERSTITIOUS raBLERS!,/01���������8 of the Turf M0  WAISTS AND BLOUSES.  Many women are still hunting for  novelties for shirt waists aud fancy  blouses. Shirt-waist suits in the  better materials have been in vogue  only two or three years, and early in  the'spring it was suggested tluit  they might not be so popular this  season, but thej- arc quite the smartest thing. The simpler stylo of  shirt-waist suit is disappearing, and  the very elaborate take the lead.  Vcnrs ago a morning gown of silk  would have been regarded ns extravagant. Now it is so cheap that it  is 'within the reach' of almost every  women. Never before has taffeta  had such a sale, and probably it will  still hold first place among thc silks  next fall.  Braided taffetas, embroidered pongees and embroidered lines nro supplanting plain materials for shirtwaist suits, except in the case of  strictly tailored gowns. Last season white linen was regarded tho  smartest, but this year colored linens are becoming popular nnd fashionable. They do not soil so easily,  nnd if care is taken can be worn  throughout the season without being  cleansed. Many of thc linens and  muslins arc made up just ns elnbor-  aielv and expensively as some of tho  silks.  FAVOIUTE  GOWNS.  The gray voile and crepe dc chine  gowns are becoming more and more  a favorite. These costumes arc  heavily trimmed, dyed lace the ex-  net shade, though not new, being  especially pretty.' These gowns, too,  are fashionable in the walking length  Tliere is nothing smarter this season  than crepe de chine, both' plain ancl  embroidered.  The evening gowns for summer  wear are daintier and prettier than  ever. Silks of all kinds, flowered  nets and gauzes, mulls nnd chiffons,  i;re fashionable. Embroidered crepe  de chine i.s expensive, and chiffon is  ]jerishable. especially at thc seashore. Tlie skirts arc shorter and  fuller, and are trimmed and festooned with many ruchings, garland's of  lace, and sometimes old-fashioned  pinked ruchirgs.  Thc waists are simpler, nn'd are  fasMonablc^afieii^Jin^oW^styJe^Jiaby^  waist. wiih berthas, fichus, nnd  rapes' of lace as trimmings. Many  of the bodices and sashes are of flowered taffeta ribbons. Some of the  waists are Moeveless with just a  band over the shoulders, while others hnve deop ruffles of lace ending  r.t  the elbow.  CASE WHEEE ?25.000 WAS WON  THROUGH A FLY.  A Piece   of   Coal Brought   a    Man  a Fortune at Monte  Carlo.  A     common    household  lly  rej.entiy  alighted    on   No.   Hi  on  the  roulette  table  in one of the gambling     rooms  nt  "Monte   Curio.       Mile  players     had  .sulYeivd  n persistent run of bad luck.  Wns  this ,nn  omen  of changing     fortune?    The superstitious did not hesi-  | tate.       Within    a  few  moments     thu  {"middle dozen"���������that is,  the numbers  i thirteen to tweiity-fom���������were liberally  covered with .stakes.  j    Quito undisturbed by  tho feelings  it  ���������wus   arousing-,   the   fly  walked     from  'number   thirteen   to   number  ten.   und  then   over  all   the  numbers  from   ten  to   seventeen.        To   one   superstitious  old  gambler  tl;e  lly's unconscious  action   wns  pregnant  with   possibilities.  Ifo I'ilod  Napoleons on every  one    of  thc  "lucky"  s:_unrc<>.  The ivory marble was sent spinning  round the roulette wheel, there wns a  moment of suspense, and then thu  croupier announced the winning number���������thirteen. Hut whnt is fnr more  extraordinary, the same number came  up three times in succession. That  fly cost tlio Casino $25,000.  It is very unusual for colored tourists to be iii the neighborhood of this  city of riches nnd ruin, and, when on  hi.s way from Mbntb'nc to If on to Carlo  there jumped into liis compartment  five negroes, nil Englishman, well  Known nt the gambling tables, saw  fortune in tho incident.  ���������Upon reaching Monte Carlo lie nt  once staked five louis (about $23.25  altogether) on black at tho fifth table,  leaving liis money on for a run of  five. As luck'would liave it,, his inspiration  CAME OUT THUMFS.  Five times black turned up, enriching  him to the extent of SO^O.  Thero are very few habitual gamblers wiio do not possess some talisman or charm. Yet one seldom hears  of any great 'coup which can bc traced directly to some object significant  of fortune. There nro one or two exceptions,  however.  A small piece of common coal is  tho mucli cherished possession of the  owner of a large estate in Scotland.-  Though' now immensely wealthy, at  one period of his lifo ho would not  have parted witli this piece of coal  for a big sum of money. And for  this good reason.  A regular visitor to Monte Carlo  infatuated with tho gambler's passion,  ho liad found luck entirely against  him. Again anil again he lost till  hc wns nil but ruined. Ono evening,  whilst wandering, morose and despairing, along tlie nuny, he passed  a barge nt that moment being unloaded of its coal. As hc walked under the swinging crane n piece of tho  shiny mineral fell from the. carrying  bucket into the gambler's cont pocket.  Hero was a lucky omen if you like.  "Raising all tho money he could, he  determined to stake it all on a last  chance. When hu left thc tables in  tho early, morning he liad over 30,000  francs ($6,000) in his possession���������  HIS NIGHT'S EARNINGS.  From that time ho never left tho  gaming tables except.as a winner;  sometimes of a small amount, more  often of a large. Even to-day the  piece of lucky coal accompanies him  every whore.  Quito as lucky for a time, though  somewhat gruesome, was tho charm  carried as a "brooch by a well-known  actress. It was tho right forefinger  bone of a man''who was the seventh:  son o,f a seventh  son.    This  she.    as- ;  almost  superstitious as gamblers. Dreams  of horses are csiiccially considered  precursors of fortune. Ono such  dream was responsible for tho winning of pots of monoy. Though' tho  incident happened so long ago ns  1SS1, it is still remembered in racing  circles In America.  A certain Frank Snyder, a well-  known New York racing man, 'dreamt  that a horse named Parolo would win  the  LIVERPOOL,  SPRINT.   CUF,  with Adamite, another horso, second;  but that, at the entrance to tho  stretch, I'tirolo would cross Adamite,  and ii claim for foul being made and  allowed, Adamite would bo given the  pur.se.  At the timu Snyder told his dream  to a ciri-le of friends, Parole, an American horse, had not even been embarked for England, and as for Adamite, there was no such liorse entered for the race. There w.ns an Advance, however, to bo ridden by tho  then world-famous Fred Archer, - and  this horso was accepted by thoso who  know .Snyder as the otto he had  dreamt of.  On tliu day of the race, excitement  in Now York Turf circles wa.s intense,  but when tho cnbio was received giving details of tlio race exactly as  dreamt by Snyder, the fortunate backers of Advance could scarcely restrain  themselves. Though tlio dreamer  himself had not betted a penny on the  race, quite a crowd had staked their  monoy.  It was a dream, too, that yielded  no less than $2-1,000 about a year  ago to a lucky little Italian boy  named Luigi Ti'ranti. This youngster,  employed as errand boy in a home  for lost children in Rome, liad a  dream in which four numbers frequently occurred. So impressed was he by  his dream that lie put aside his scanty  savings till thoy had reached throe  dollars, then ho invested tlio whole  in lottery ticliots bearing  THE MAGIC NUMBERS.  A fow months afterwards lie was announced tho winner of the enormous  sum  mentioned.  It must bo admitted, however, that  tlio greater number of'fortune-winning  dreams have not this fine regard for  superstitious feeling. One dream, indeed, whicli eventually camo true, had  a goodly portion of irony in it.  About ton years ago a Vienna merchant dreamt several times of a certain number. Tlio recurrence" of the  number seemed to him an omen of  fortune, and ho forthwith purchased a  THE PUSTIASTER  mm EMPHATIC  BELIEVES        DODD'S      KIDNEY  PILLS  THE RIGHT MEDICINE  FOR   KIDNEY TROUBLE.  T. H. Beiyoa, Postmaster of Lower Windsor, N. B., Endorses an  Opinion Popular in all Parts of  Canada.  Lower Windsor, Carlton Co , N l<,  .'fly -I.���������(Special).���������1\ II. I'.elye.i,  postmaster here, b:i>i como out with  an emphatic statement that is liom t-  ily endorsed by tho great majority  of peoplo  of this  district.  "X believe," says tho postmaster,  "thnt Dodd's Kidney Pills are tho  right medicine for Kidney Trouble  and will do all that is claimed for  thcm.  "I had been bothered wibh Kidney  Trouble for years niul tried several  kinds of plasters and othor medicines  but did not got much lusting benefit.  Thon I tried Dodd's Kidney Pills  and would say they seem to havo  made a complete cure as I feel as  well as  over I did."  There arc numerous people prepared to make statements liko that  of Postmaster Belyea, but tho case  of Kidney Disease that Dodd's Kidney Pills will not cure hus yet to bo  reported.  FP.I:*TT1NG   CHILDREN.  When a child frets aud cries almost  continoiisly the root of the trouble-  in nine cases out of fen lies with* tho  stomach or bowels. Fermentation  and decomposition of tho food moans  colic, bloating nnd diarrhoea���������the  latter is especially dangerous and often fatal during the hot , weather  months. llaby's Own Tablets are  just what, every mother needs to  keep her littlo ones healthy. Those  Tablets gently regulate thc bowels,  euro constipation, prevent diarrhoea,  cleanse nnd cool the .stomach, and  promote sound, natural sleep. The  Tablets can be given with safety to  .a new born babe. Mrs.. Ji Mick,  Echo    Bay.     Ont.,  says :     "I    think j  BIGGEST SHOWS ON EARTH  WILL ST.      LOUIS     FAIR BEAT  THE RECORD?  The     Exhibition    is Expected    to  Break  all  Previous  Records.  It is, of course, impossible to attempt witli any degree of accuracy to  predict the number of visitors that  will pass through tho turnstiles at St.  Louis; but experience in matters dealing with exhibitions shows that the  aggregate number of visitors that  may be expected should bo between  fifteen and eighteen times tlio total  population of tho city in which it is  Held. Tn 1900 the ratio at tho Paris  Exhibition amounted to the population of that city multiplied by eighteen; at ������������������ .Wolverhampton and Chicago  in 1893 tho ratio was about fifteen;  while at Glasgow it was sixteen.  Taking tho highest of theso figures,  and applying it to the population of  St. Louis, wliich is th'o fourth largest  city In tho States, it i.s found that  tho expected crowd should number  thirteen and a half millions, wliich  would place it a trifle higher than  the position occupied by tho Glasgow  show of 1901.  EHIB1TION  RECORDS.  Although' the Paris Exhibition record of 1900,- with* its aggregate  crowd equalling tho combined populations of the French, Belgian, and  Danish-nations, appears fairly safe, it  fs quite on the cards that tho record  for a single day's attendance may  be broken ere December 1st brings tho  St. Louis show to a close. On tho  occasion of Glasgow's first'exhibition,  in 1SSS, on an average', 37,000 people passed through the turnstiles each  day,  paying $3,515;  while the record  A little Sunlight Soap will clean  cut glass and other articles until  they shine and sparkle. Sunlight  Soap will wash other things than  clothes. *B  day was October 1'Stli, 1880, when  402,005 visitors wero admitted.  Enormous ns thoso figures are, they  wore easily left behind by tlio exhibition of 1900, which' averaged 211,-  000 vlvitors daily, had a last-day attendance nmounting to ���������ISO,.'}."."), and  a record day of ovor 000,000, or two-  fifths of the total number of visitors  that entered the grounds of tlio Wolverhampton show during tlio cntirn  season of 1902.  DO  THEY TAY.  Tho Chicago Exhibition, although  it!) average daily attendance of about  1-10,000 souls was considerably less  than th'o Paris record of 3389, possesses, at all events, one record eclipsing anything that Paris ca'a point to  ���������namely, the attendance on that day  (October Oth) known as "Chicago  "Day," from the fact that it is tho  anniversary of tho day upon which  Chicago wns burned down in the early  seventies. On this day in 1S9;| no  fewer than 7115,640 persons wonded  their way to the exhibition, where tho  crush was so appalling that six persons lost tlieir lives in trie crowds.  (wid/ /utHv n/~i������i- OsWiiyi^.'fLiMrt/ J?Uvr  triHrmsf ^wv7ie0  CsterA/feyd/ -fu <(yfJ  de������Cott<MrtA rurttv-irt".  Potatoes, Poultry, Eggs, Butter, Apples  Lot us havo your consignment of  any of thoso articles and wu will  get vou   good  prices.  THE DAWSON   COMMISSION   OO,   Llmltsi  Cor. Wost Market anil ColbornoBta, TORONTO,  Pails, Wash Basins,  Any Firet-Claas Orooor Oan Supply You.  INSIST    ON     GETTING     EDDY'8  thronging the  (Dn the occasion of the ex-  Baby's   Own    Tablets the best medi-, ���������-���������  V"    '"-..    '   ������ j ' -, -i - nun  ������������������,.,.������������������=  cine in tho world for the ailments of \S^ldW.?:^^J*'j���������..^lil  little    ones.      No mother should    be   wh������     r'aid     SUA'",  without    them."      Sold b.v all drug-" ST������.unds    ,���������.,���������.,    ���������,.. __..    .,  gists  o-r sent  bv mail; at .25 cents    ajhibition  of .1901,  the  average attond-  imx  bv-  writing    The  Dv.    Williams' j ance daily was 6S,62o, and the record  Medicino Co., Brockville,  Ont.               ("gates"     wore     thoso  of ���������September   ; _  23rd,   when  171,960  people  wore present���������tlie receipt's -amounted  to  S17-  state-lottery   ticl-.c-t  bearing   it.     Ko j 946.7*".���������and     the     closing day,  when  had  no.success  at  tho  drawing,      but j 173,2(56  folks  said     farewell to      this  did  not  lose  courage.       .Again     and | most popular show.  : Naturally, those  s-rtcd,  always'brought her luck when 10gajn ,-or    a period of ten years     ho! figures wore easily beaten  in the cas-  playing at the tables at Aix-los-Bains . purchased a ticket having the inspired ��������� es  of the    Paris expositions  of -1SS9  or "Monte  Carlo.                                           ! number,   but always  without success. ���������'and   1900.       In     the  first-mentioned  One night, however,  ns sho  stretch- j    c.:o ���������,_,<.),  a matter of custom     had I year the average number of spectators  od   across   tlio   table   to   rake   in      her;t].���������  purchasing   of   this   ihM't  becom-i���������] daily was  180,000;   while  the  busiest  winnings,   tlio  strango  ornament     fe'ti that     the  bank     which   the.  merchant ; . ���������       '      ���������-���������-���������-  llio '  from   her    throat,   and,   striking     the j used  sant a servant'regularly  to  him  edge of the tablo. broke at'the km:ck-;at  ),js  _j;_uai coffee-house  to  give hini  the  ticket  and  rcreive  tho  money.*'  A  Io. Though she had it repaired immediately, its charm liad departed.  and in a few days sho was so unlucky  as to lose all her winnings.  NERVOUS -T*RQX1*B*-"ES ���������  month or two bnck tho servant came  ns usual, but was gh.or.ked to learn  that the merchant had died and boon  buried four dnys Ivfore.  Some g-(.'ntk-:i!!in_ present HsU-ru-d_to  Th~~~fun  purchased-  Tffie "'slor.v. and'  ! ticket,  promisin.  TWO  STEPS.  The Last One Helps the  "First.  A sick coffee drinker must take  two steps to be rid of .his troubles  and ger, .strong and well again.       ���������  1TIF.   PF.TTICOAT  QUESTION*.  '1T.C question of thc petticoat i.s a  subject which grows in proportion to  taffeta."!, crepe do chines flowered  the interest in dress and never was  it of moro concern than at this voiy  ijiomciit.  The nicest pc-tticon's nro made  with fitted 'nips and are hooked, not  tied, in the back. This gives a nice  hip line. 'The petticoat which i.s a  awing clear is trimmed with' silk  ruffles around the foot nnd the edges  of the ruffles arc pinked. l.'nder  enrh rufile there is a smaller ruflle to  make it sot out. The result is char-  minly chic.  J^-ico ns a petticoat trimming still  holds its popularity. But the f **_'������>  cd ruffle, headed by an old-fas'/_/-.ed  niching, is lho best thing thav can  bo worn under a full round fc'kirt.  Four and five ruffles nre employed to  make the skirt as frou frou ns possible.  tlio,  ,     ���������        ............   ,.. ~ .,   the     man  rive     p0r | lutoly.  Promptly   ancl   Permanently Cured ���������       t_ 0- t,.Q ^^-^^, F.houUl thf. ���������,���������������������������. j    That   removes   tho   destroying    olc-  "by Dr.  Williams Pink Pills. i bor  this time prove successful.    "Much I ment.       'J"'- n*-xt -steP i? to lal^ "7  .... . ,'to r-vorvonr-'s siirBri������������   i f"\v da-s hi'-''l''>d f������od   (and  that  is Postum Food  Thoro ,s no torture more acute and;to ^^������y;- ^ ^ %   <W)   that  bus    in  it the elements  clared tho winners of Sai.50'1. i���������r ;nature requires <-o change the blood  which the dead mnn hnd wail.o.l in icorpusules from pale pink or while  \ain for ton vears. Thc winners, i <-������ rid., red. and good red blood  however, refused to pnv tli) sn-vant builds good strong and healthy cols  His pro-nlwrl percentage. ��������� :,n'l ho ; in placo ol the broken down col slc-  theroupon took action in thn Vienna _*troywl by coffee. With well_ hoi ed  courts, whero iho-storv of *..r������������tl- iPostum l'.,-od Coffee to shift to,  ��������� ,-    i        , both  these stcus  are easy  and  pleas-  tion am.  irony was disclosed. "oul  >"<���������- ������".!������ "��������� >-  -������ x ���������   laiit.     lho     experience of  a  Georgian  "Docs God send the .summer.  ���������lohn?" "Ves, mir-s." "Well. I do  wish he'd send it in the winter, whon  we need  it."  --J pity the man who can't learn  anything from hi.s own mistakes.  Kow. that's one thinir I can do,"  Baid Ilraijg. "Ah! You're always  learning something then, aren't you?"  replied Knox.  The petticoats which ono sees in  tho pictures, but which one never  wes In real life, are now becoming  possible for every woman. She need  only know the secret of building  theiiV  iniolerablo tlian nervousness. A nervous person is in a slate of constant  irrit.ni.icn by day and sleeplessness  by night. 'I'he sufferer starts at  ..-very noise, is shaky, depressed, und,  although in a constantly exhausted  stale, i.s unable to sit or lie still.If  you nro nervous or worried or sulTor  from a combination of Inngour nnd  irriutlion you need u nerx e tonic,  mul I'r. Williams' I'iak I'ills arc uh-  solutely tli'- best thing in the world  for you. Vou can only got rid of  nervousness through I'enJing your  nerves with rich, red blood, nnd Dr.  Williams' J'ink Pills actually make  new blood. There is no doubt about  this���������thousands can testify to l.ho  blood-making, nerve-restoring qualities of these pills. St. Vitus dance is  ono of the most severe forms of nervousness, nnd Mrs. VI. ffovenor, of  Cravenhiirsl, Ont.. tells how- these  pills cured lier little boy. She says:  ���������'At tho ngo of eight my littlo boy  was attacked with St. Vitus dance,  from which ho suffered in a severe  form. His nerves twitched to such'  an extent that hc was nlinost helpless and ��������� had to ho constantly watched. Ho was undo.' several doctors  nt different times, but they did not  help him, so 1 decided to try Iir.  IVilliams' fink i'ills, and those havo  completely cured him, and now not a  sign  of tho trouble remains."  When you buy these pills nlwayg  look nt tho box' and see that tho full  name, Dr. "Williams' Pink fills tor  Talc People, Is printed on tho wrapper, nnd rufusc to take, anything  else. Vou can get these pills from  nl! modicine dealers or they will be  sent b.v mail nt 50 cents n, box or  six boxes for $2.60 by writing The  Dr. Williams'- Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont,  THE  SUN'S  HAYS.  Many know by experience that tho  relief- afforded by tho suo's rays, to  curo pain���������neuralgic and inflammatory���������is effective and lasting. Those  who have face ache should prove it  Tor themselves by sifting in a sunny  window, whore the warmth fulls full  on tho check. For nervous debility  and insomnia the treatment of all  others is rest in sunshine. There is  no tonic liko it, provided the good  effects are not. neutralized by ill feeding. To restore a withered arm, a  palsied or rheumatic limb, or to  bring a case of nervous prostration  up speedily, a most efficient part of  tho treatment would bo to expose  the limb or the person to as many  hours of direct sunlight as the day  would afford. With weak lungs let  the sun fall full on the chest for  hours. For the chilliness which  causes blue hands and bad color resort to the sun; let it almost blister  the skin, and tho circulation will answer the attraction. It is a finer  stimulus than wine, electricity or  massage' and we are on the verge of  ing it.  The Prince of Wales, through the  death of tho Duke of Cambridge,  comes into possession of many leases belonging to the Duchy of Cornwall. Theso were granted forty or  fifty years ago on the "three lives  system," or for tho term of the surviving throe lives. The late Duke  was the third surviving life in many  of tho leases, and tho Prince of Wales  as Duke of Cornwall, has valuable'  property restored to him.  How's  This  We offer One ITutulrcd Dollars Reward  for any case of Catarrh that cannot, bo  cured  by  Hall's   Ontnrrh   Cure.  F.   .7.   OHKNEY  &   CO.,  Toledo, O.  Wc. thc undersigned, have known F.  J. Cheney for tho last 15 years, and  bclievo lum perfectly honorable in all  business transactions, and financially  able lo carry out any obligations mado  by   his   firm.  WALDING,  KTNNAN   & MARVIN,  Wholesale     Ilruggists,    Toledo,    O.  Hull's Catarrh Cure ia taken internally, acting directly upon the blood and  mucous surfaces of tlie system. Testimonials sent free. Pricc, 7flc. per  bottle.     Sold   by   all   Druggists.  Tako Hall's Family Pills for -constipation.  HOW  TO  nKAD.  proves  how  important  both  are.  From  3 872  to  the year 1900  my  ! wife and    X had     been  afflicted  with  Do not. road   nt    random.       Select'pick or    nervous    headache and     at  your  books   in   advance. I times   we  suffered   untold   agony.    We  Head   intelligently .and   with     fore-|wcro     coffeo     drinkers    and   did  not  sight.     Prepare n plan of reading for :;<now bow    to got away from it for  the season, not too largo to bo work- |thc fla|jjt  is  hard  to 'piit.  cd out. j    "j3Ut in .1000 I road of a caso sirni-  'Rend  books that interest you. Fol-;Ial. to OUrs where Postum  Coffeo was  low    tho lino     of your  taste,  unless ', us(kI in piacc 0f the old coffee and a  ,,���������,        ���������,i       jr  corr)pIctc 0,lre rCfiulted, so I cbnclud-  yotir   taste   is   wholly  untrained,  it    is,    road    good  books in  different  Holds  unlil  you   find  out   what    you  core for most.  Have. a. book always within reach',  and mako thc most of your spare  minutes.  Head, only good books, and put  your mind on thorn. To got l.ho host  out of books you must bo ablo to  remember  thcm.  Do not make a task of reading.  Read   for enjoyment.  KKI-'USINO  TO  (TROW OLO.  Young���������Come, now, own up; don't  you find it a littlo harder to got.  around than you did livo or ten  years  ago?  Elder���������Not a bit, I assure you. I  have noticed, however, that they  mako stairs steeper thnn they used  to, but that, of cou'-eo, Js another  matter.  ed to got some and try it.  "Tho i-esnll. was, after three days'  use of Postum in place of tho coffee  I novor had a symptom of tho old  trouble and in five months I had  gained from JlAft pounds to IGli  pounds.  "iVTy friends oskod mo almost, daily  whnt. wrought tho change. "My answer always is, leaving off coffee  and drinking Postum  in iU place.  "Wo have many friends who have  been  benefitted  by Posl.um.  "As l.o whether or not J have Hinted the facts truthfully I refer to  1l;e Hank of Cnrrollton or any busi-  i-e s- firn. in that city whore I havo  liv<-:| for many years and nm woll  known." Namo given by Postum  Co..   lln I.tie  Creek',  Mich.  "There's  n   renson."  Look in each pnekngo for the famous little book, "The lload to Well-  villo."  Cnr_.DKE.VS CHATTER.  ���������Tom-Cour-doctor-'s-son)���������I-wouldn't-  havo anything to do with Copt.  Siniler  if 1   were you,  Ella.  "Miss Klla���������Tom! what on earth  do you  mean?  Tom���������Woll, he's not safe! T heard  dnd say his very laugh was infectious!  ���������tad's Liniment Lumberman's Friend  HAUNTS  OF FISH    AND GAME.  Attractions  for  Sportsmen  on tho  Line  of the Grand Trunk.  Tl-.o Grand Trunk Railway Company  Has issued a handsome publication,  profusely illustrated with half-tono  engravings, descriptivo of tho many  attractive localities for sportsmen on  their line of railway. Many of tho  regions reached by tho Grand Trunk  seem to havo been specially prepared  for tho delectation of mankind, and  whore for a brief period tho cares of  business nro cast aside and lifo is  givon up to enjoyment. Not only do  the "Highlands of Ontario" prosont  unrivalled facilities for both hunting,  fishing and camping, but tlie 30,000  Islands of.the Georgian Hay, Thousand Islands and St. Lawrenco Kiver, Kideau Kiver and Lukes, Lako St.  John, and the many attractive localities in Maine and Now Hampshire, prosont equal opportunities for  health, pleasure and sport. All thoso  localities arc reached by tho Grand  Trunk. Kailway System, and on  trains unequalled on tho continent.  Abstracts of Ontario, Michigan,'Quebec, New Hampshire and Maine fish  and game laws aro inserted in .the  publication for tho guidance of  sportsmen. Tho Grand Trunk Railway has also issued descriptivo illustrated matter for each district' separately, which arc sent free on application to tho agents of tlie Company and to Mr. J.' D. McDonald,  District Passenger Agent, G. T. R.,  Union Station, Toronto.  CLEAN SHOOTING.  Russian surgeons say thut the Japanese rifle bullets, whilo possessing a great deal of stopping powor,  make small, clean holes, which can  be treated ensily, and give excellent  opportunities for.the early recovery  of the wounded unless somo vital organ is pierced. There have been  many cases of recovery after the intestines havo boon penetrated. Interesting contributions to surgical  science will follow the ending of hostilities. -  FIG'S AND THISTLES.  Delays are nover dangerous wlien  we are angry.  Tlio more a mnn knows himself the  less Ho says about it.  Wc do not judge our "friends by,  tlieir failures.  Ohilclren bring the cheer as well as!  the tears of a home.     -  Tho rich are not always godly; but  tHe gooly aro always rich.  JUTS   AHOUT  HAfHKS.  All the world ovor the mother lias  queer  superstitions  nbout her  bnby.  "fn Roumniiia tlie infant's ankle is  bound up with rod ribbon immediately after birth, to ward off evil spirits.  in Ireland, for tho some reason, a  strand of woman's hair is .placed  in  tho cradle.  Garlic,- salt and bread arc placed  in tho cot of a newly-born child" in  Holland. V,  In the "West Indies the negrocs".fol-  low the Hiir/io ciihUomes ns the wcim-  t-.n In Iloumnniu, but their riblib.n  is blue instead of red. If they have  no ribbon they nutUe a mark with  washfng-bli.fi upon   tho child.  In Russia thero is a superstition  that a baby and a kitten cannot  thrive in lho stinie house. One is  sure to pine awny nnd die, so pussy  is always driven nway as soon as a  bnby comes.  In Spain tho women say tlint baby  under a year old should not be allowed to look in a mirror; otherwise  it will grow up proud nnd haughty.  Most mothers nre very much  nlnrmod when their babies foil out of  bod or off thoir laps, but in India  llio women think it is nn excellent  onipn. j  .In Ireland tliere is" n similar super-j  stition.   which    says     that  unless    a j  bnby falls out of bed  four  times before   it    is    a j'ear old it will be a  hopeless idiot. '.''���������"���������'  Mlnard's Liniment Is used iiy Physicians  Father���������"You're always wanting  moro money. Now, I. wns always  satisfied with tho vory small allowance my father gavo me." Son���������  "Then he would havo been foolish to  havo increased it. Now, with mo is  different."  At. the Varmooth Y. At. C. A. Boys'  Cnrop held at Tuskct Falls in August, I found MINARD'S LINIMENT  most beneficial for sun burn, an immediate relief' for colic and toothache.    ALFRED STOKES,  General Socrctary.  .  ONE ON DR. WEIR MITCHELL.  ' Dr. S. Well- Mitchell,' the eminent  nerve specialist of Philadelphia, tolls  of an incident of his' early career  which taught him a lesson ho has always remembered. Ever since then  there has been one question which he  never asks his patients. An- elderly  man was ushered into the doctor's  office one afternoon. After telling  him to be seated, the doctor asked in  his mildest manner:  "Well, sir, what is the metter with  you?"  The patient quickly replied: "If I  knew, doctor, I wou.d not come here  to find.out."  IVEST1ENT������  FOR FARMERS AND OTHERS ^  that are safe and earn -good rates of fnterest.  We offer good securities that ure pay)nfif  3 to 4 per cent, half yearly, or better thaif  7 and 8 per cent, per annum. For full parti'  culars add re is  " Executor," No. ii Queen St. Hast, Toronto.  BUCHANAN'S  UNLOADING OUTFIT  TVorlcs woll both on  ntneks and ln barns,  unloads all kinds of  liny and [train either  loose or in shoavos.  Bend for catalogue to  M. T. BUCHANAN & CO., IiigersoH.Ont  25-34.  CHENILLE   CURTAINS  and all kind* of houso Hanging-., also  HOI CURTAINS  w"aAS&"���������  Write to na about yours.  MITIIH AMKRI0AN DYEING 00., Bax 1S8, Mantras!    . . -I  Over the Wabash  D1HE0T  TO  World's Fair   Gates,  ST. LOUIS, MO.  Come with us and soo this, tho  irrcutest Imposition in the history of  the world. New and elegant palace  sleepers, built especially for this trallic, are now running daily between  Montreal, Toronto and Bt. I.ouis. over  tho Ciinncliun-riiciQc-Wabusli short line.  This is by all odds tho shortest, host,  quickest 'nnd only true route from  Canada to St. Louis. Tickets nre good  either via short line or via Cliii-ugo,  with stop-over at Detroit and Chicago  without extru Charge. All principal  Wabash trains arrive and depart from  World's Fair Station. For rates, tune  tallies and descriptivo folder, address  J. A. Kichardson. -Dist. Pass. Act.,  northeast corner King and "i'ongo Sts.,  Toronto.  The fellow who plays the boss-drum  is not the only one who beats his  way through life.  For Over Sixty Year*  Mil?. WlNRl.ow'sSooTiilNO Bvriii- hns been iwol bf  millions ol mothers for thei' childron whilo teething.  Itsontlies the child, rofu-ni theeuma. ullnyxpain, cures  windcn'.tc.reiiiilatcH tlmeioimich niul IiowoIb, and in 111.  bent rorueuy for Diarrhcox Tirenty-llvo oonU a uotll;  Sold IfilruielBts throushout tlio world. Bo Buro unit  tckior"MH8. Wihslow'hSootiiixu Svbiip.     '21-01  IN THKS13 LATTER DAYS.    .-  Eat,  drink and bq" merry,  for     to-,  morrow wo diet.  Ask for Mlnard's and lake no other/  -THE SUNNY- SrDE-OF-LIFE.-^   ������������������!' ISSUE NO. 27���������04i'  "Did ho full in love nt first sight?"  "Yes. First sight of hcr bank account."  Lever's Y-Z (Wise Head) Dls!nf������c������������  ant Soap Powder dusted iu tho  bath, eoftons . the water .and disinfects.  Mr. Newlyblessed���������"Indeed, sir, a'  home without a baby is a homo without a soul. It is an absolute family  need." .Singleton���������"Yes; a crying  need, I fancy."  Keep Minard's Liniment In the House,  A GIFT NOT ON  EXHIBITION.   .  'I Perkins���������You don't speak to Simpson?  ��������� Hopkins���������No; when I sent him our  wedding announcement he wrote that  he forgave mo that* 510 I owed him.  A woman's favorite writer is a  husband who, is capable of writing  checks.  A' man may be as honest as tho  'day is long and still have a bad record at nigKt.   "  The thousands of peoplo who  write to me, saying that  SHiloH's  Cure Baf*.  cured them of chronic coughs,  cannot all ba mistaken. There  must be some truth in it.  Try a bettla far thai cough ol youri.  Prices: S. C. "Wells & Co. 310  25c.S0c.vl.  Le*aoy,N.y.,Toront(>,Can.  i *���������  1  1���������38  ^...'���������TiW  ���������".^yzr^rr^x^'^^^f^^  t^^i-km^w.-Wi^'WK?^  wwrinmsoiwno��������� His First  Sweetheart  I.  Th'o story was begun In boredom,  weariness of soul, and a fine distutse  for  life���������becuuso  of  a     girl.   It  wus  ��������� ended in exaltation, a sudden s'purt  of fervor, und a glowing lovo ol* nil  the world. That, also, wns because  of a girl, but the two girls wore  us different ns the beginning nnd the  end of Cullibort's story.  The first girl forced him into  writing it, because, nftor a twelvemonth of heated devotion on his  part, and . tacit iicceptnncc on hors,  she discovered one dny that she did  not love liim. .One must do something to 'discourage thought in such  ���������cases, und so Cuthbert began the  story.  ITe made his heroine blonde and  ctK'ly-h'nired, with a trace of the elusive flirt, in order that he might th'o  more readily forget the dark, thoroughbred beauty, to which his acquaintance with the first girl hud ac-  ��������� customed him.-  He had written stories before���������a  .great many, it; fact���������and some had  prospered, aud some luul not���������notably. He was the son ol n man of  wealth', so that Die nccoptanco of his  stories by thc magazines wns a matter of artistic ambition, not of  brea d-a nd-butt cr.  He -wrote rnth'er steadily on tho  new story, chiefly because lie hoped  the girl would hear of it nnd bo  sorry.  Later, something of tho writing-  fever got into his veins, and ho  would doublcss have gone on to lho  ���������end in real interest, and honest effort  but. that the other girl appeared upon tho scene, and effort flared into  ���������energy, interest into  inspiration.  lie met her at th'o studio of a  friend, where ho had gone to sco  about the illustrations for a recently  "finished work, nnd his lirst thought  was thnt ho had seen hcr beforo: his  second, tlint Iio had unwittingly  written her into the story, for there  were all his heroine's traits. There  wns the pnle hair, with a glint of  copper in the waving of it, baby  :inouth, dimpled chin, and evon tho  ���������elusive flirt, ns evidenced by a pair  of sleepy-lidded eyes���������brown, where  one might naturally have expected  blue. Culhbort succumbed on tlio  instant.  He thought lier a professional mo-  ���������del, bat ventured only the most for-  }nal politeness; and discovered afterwards, as a reward of virtue, that  . she was tho sister of his friend's betrothed, and tliat she was sitting for  'hev portrait.  One afternoon lior horse lost a slioo  ��������� in the Park, and though thc groom,  'hurrying up from his respectful post  ~in the rear, reached lior in loss than  ���������a moment, Culhbort, strolling down  "the walk, was before him..  "It is too bad," he said sympathetically, "Hint your afternoon should  be  spoiled.'*  "Hut it isn't," she protested, with"  -something audacious in the movement of her lazy eyelids. "I don't  ���������enre so much for riding; and you'll  take  me homo,  won't you?"  Cuthbert did not trust liiniself to  speak. He knew what he would  have made his hero do in such' a  ���������moment, but tlie groom wus waiting  ���������ancl  tho  conventionalities.  He dismissed -the first Willi a. few  ���������curl directions: the second with a  masterful glance ut the girl, and a  wave o'" his stick at a passing cab.  "Without a clia'peron?" sho questioned,   witli  timid   archness.  Cuthbert helped hor in, followed  her, and closed the door.  "You can't walk homo in your habit," lie snid; "aiid it would b_c_ too  conspicuous in an omnibus, Wliat  else  could you  do?"  "Yc-es," she agreed, in the most  tantalising drawl; "and you are  'warranted harmless,' 1 suppose, so  it really doesn't, matter."  Now, the most retiring man in the  ��������� world will resent being told that ho  is "harmless." . Possibly the girl  knew this. Looking at hcr lilllo  dimpled chin, you would have said  sho did not; but, looking at hcr hali"-  -rlosod-eycsr"with'-t hat-veiled���������audacity lurking somewhere in tlie drooping of lho lids, you would liave said  s'he did. At all event./, it is more  possible that she was not entirely  surprised when Cuthbert kissed lior,  which' lie did nt once.  "Afterwards ho proposed. He slated his case vcry mucli us tlio hero  of the story would have clone���������very  mucli, in fact, as thcHicro did do  whon Cuthbert reached homo a little  later, and both wero equally successful.  Tlio girl listened and lauglied, and  nodded lier head, because slie wns  loo sliy to sny the word herself; and  Cuthbert loft hor on her doorstep,  nnd went homo" to write in an ecstasy of remembering.  When lie got up and stretched himself, his gaze fell upon the calendar  besido his desk.  '.'.Tune' twenty-first!" lie said tb  himself. "I'll mark it for tho day of  lliv   life!"        Tlion   hn   slnnnnVl  ��������� in '    h  fifth.      She evidently    had not    forgotten.  Ho stood a moment in distrust and  doubt; then opened the letter and  rend :  "Dear 'Jimmy,���������Tlie year is up, and  I find .1 am not so wise ns I  tlionglit." You always told me pride, ings  was my greatest fault. Well, I'm  not too proud to acknowledge a mistake. Como back, and lot's be  friends again. Just as we used to bo.  ���������Faithfully yours, Doris."  Cuthbert spent a very miserable  night. Hu did not protend tlie us'o-  loss formality of going to bed, but  sut tlirough the long Hours in the  chair beforo liis desk nn'd    thought.  It i.s interesting to nolo that his  chief regret during this tlmo was for  ever having met l.ho fecund girl, not  for the Idler tho first liad written  him. It-was in him lo tear up Uio  completed story tlirough' those distressful hours; but ho restrained the  desiro, and gained by the restraint.  Destiny in the end took tho nlTair  entirely out of his hands, as Destiny  has a linppy wny of doing.  Tho morning post brought liim a  dainty, note���������this time  from tho girl  to  whom ho hud so  recently   offered     his heart.      Sho wrote  that sho was J of courso  foreign, for we are robbed in citlier  case. Chinese or foreign soldiers  all are ruffians and swashbucklers  alike, bully us, take what they will  and pay half or nothing, do what  they will with women, and wiio can  resist ? Heaven wills that be-  must suffer certain evils."  That is tlie altitude of  THE  CHINESE AT LARGE.  Of the Japanese who havo been in  Manchuria In Chinese guise, some  find thoir way back via Slianlinikwnn  nnd Tientsin, some via Corea and  some by steamer from Newcliwnng.  There have been a dozen steamers  leaving Newchwang sinco tlio ice  broke up, nnd they took awny over  1.5,000 Chinese, artisans, tradesmen,  farmers and so on, nil anxious to  got away from tlie war, witli its  dangers and' troubles, mid its stopping ol" business. Out of tlio in,000,  perhaps tliere might bc fivo disguised Japanese.- I do not know and I  merely guess. I really know of only  one.  Ho belonged to Osaka and hnd been  carpenter, coal dealer, bankrupt,  railway clerk, school teacher, stew-  nrd on a steamer, liad been in Jail���������  LIMITS OF THE TORPEDO  IT IS AN* TJITCERTAIN WEAPON  IN WABPAE.  Steering-     Apparatus     May Fail���������  Speed Decreases by Distance Bun.  BLAMES OF DIPLOMATS  TERRITORIES        THAT  GONE ASTBAY.  HAVE  for  that  h'im  man  deeply    grateful    lo    liim  tlioughtfuinoss,     that     her      mother  wished to    thank him    ns woll,    and  wouldn't    ho    dine with them  night?  Sho wanted so mucli to liavo  know hor fiance,  nnd named a  whose purse was just a   shade better  tilled than  Cuthbert's own.  Cuthbert wus conscious of tlircc. or  four sensations; conspicuously of resentment and disgust at the vulgarity  of  th'o  thing.  After a very littlo hesitation '-Ko  declined lier invitation, with a plea  of a previous engagement; and then,  in nn ecstatic note to the first girl,  proceeded to make tliat engagement  real,   if  not  previous.  He shivered a bit, menially, over  his narrow escape, whon ho stood  waiting for Doris that night; but  minor .considerations fled at the whisper of lier skirls on the stairway,  and the sight of hor face at tho door.  ".limmy!" she cried, in the softest  most, timid way���������sho who liad never  known what timidity meant of old���������  and Cuthbert went all to pieces at  th'o sound of her voice. Not - even  tho hero of the story could have improved upon him.  ( not    for any fault of liis  Hi" I own���������and thon became a tourist's  guide for Europeans nnd Americans  doing tlio sights of Japan. Ho was  In tlio Cliino-Japanese War in 1894,  but would not say in what capacity,  though I verified his knowledge of  llio campaign and of somo details  that would  not ho known  to a  man  JAMESE JN   DISGUISE  SPIES. THAT PENETEATE "MAN-  CHTJRIAN WILDS.  The    -Experiences  - of  a  Japanese  Who  Had  Played .Many  Boles.   .  iny   life!"      Tlien  ho  stopped,- in  staggering rush' of recollection;  II.  "A year from now," the first girl  had said, when she sont him away,  "I shall know for a certainty liow 1  feel towards you���������I'll write you thon  ���������though, for' tliat mutter I think  you hud better believe me now."  Hut Cuthbert had insisted upon llic  probation. "Then, on lho twenty-  first of .lune," she said, I'll write.  You'll hnvo forgotten me easily by  that time."  It nil cnnie buck to liim. word for  word, distinct ns iho liight of u rocket  against  u   dark  sky.  Ho turned ugnin to his desk, and  groped feverishly for his nflcrnoon's  letters. lu t'.u: flu.sli of his excitement  ho had  overlooked   tliem.  lie flung foui- letter's uside, und recognized, wilj nn extra heai'l-benl,  Her  writing  on     the envelope  of  tho  It is no secret that tliere are Japanese in disguise as Chinese going  with impunity among tho real Chinese all over thc Russian, lines, as  coolies or navvies, barrack builders,  trench diggers, peddlers, hewers of  wood and drawers of water, vendors  of beer and cigarettes and cheap  pocket knives and everything else  imaginable. The Russians know it,  say the Singapore Straits Budget,  but cannot prevent it, for thoro is  absolutely no telling a Japanese  from a Chinese if made up aiike, and  the question cannot bc solved by  excluding all, for the Russians .cannot get along without thc Chinese.  The British in India without any  Hindoos would not bo more helpless.  Though" we hear so much of Kussian  emigrants and peasant soldiers  "pouring" into this part of the  world, tliey seem, to havo been swallowed up, for when there is work to  bo done it has lo wait till Chinese  can bo got. Without them llio Kussians seem unable even to carry on  the war. And when Chinese are admitted ono never knows which one  among thcm may bo a disguised Japanese.  Of coui-se,~as long as he is in Man-  ich'ui'ia lie keeps his secret as closely  as the grave, for his lifo probably  depends on it. But having got clear  uwuy ho likes to be rid pf pigtail  and dirty garb, and become onco  moro a clean and decent Japanese.  Usually llio transformation is effected in private, so that none but his  intimates know, for at' a lodging  hou.so used hy both nationalities,  NOBODY KEEPS COUNT  or~noticcs-if-a-C^hinamnn-goes���������in-or-  a Japanese comes out. So it. is rather curious work getting on the  track of these men from Manchuria  and finding out anything about  them.  Of course, tlioy do not reveal their  identity and tell nil thoy know to  nny one; but on the other hand, even  tho most discreet man cun have, un  acquaintance or two, with wb'om ho  may converse ubout his adventures,  so long ns ho is only tolling of  things which cun bo seen und known  by all. It is no secret that hawkers  go from village to village in Manchuria, selling buttons and tapes,  and doing other harmless necessary  business, even in reports infested by  (lie Hung-hu-tze, thc Hod Beard  Uandits. It is no secret that a  man can join the bandits, raiding  towns, stealing whole herbs of cattle,  cutting telegraph" wires aiid tearing  up. rails to bailie tlio pursuing forces  and disappearing as swiftly and mysteriously as Do .Wet in the ��������� Transvaal or Aguinaldo in the Philippines;  And it is well known how, in the  last resort, if hotly pressed, tlio bandits can either make terms and share  the loot" with' tlie Cossacks or resume tlie role of peaceful peasants  and appear in the fields working as  innocently as any yokel tlint ever  lived  on a  farm.  Tho peasantry do not as a rule,  betray them. for several reasons.  First, from1 the fear of vc-ngeniice;  secondly, because the Hung-hu-tze ra-  tlior follow tho style of old Robin  Hood in posing us friends of thc  [ioor (ns n matter of policy): and  finally, because the Cossacks themselves aro worse brigands thnn the  Iluug-hu-tzo. Soldiers chiefly prey  on the poor and helpless, leaving tho  influent iul people carefully alone.  'I'he people in this part of the world  r.imply say: "II is all the same  whether wo huve Chinese officials  I  who was not there.     From 189j his   if  movements must remain his .own secrot, up to tne Boxer time, when ho  was again in "a certain part of  China," which is the current Japanese formula for saying, "Don'l ask  too much."  Since 1900 this man had been in  various parts of Mancliuria. Some-  limes he went as a Japanese, but at  other times "it was convenient for  purposes of trade with the natives  to pass as one of thcm." So it is;  there aro some hundreds of Europeans and Americans in missionary  work wiio find it best to do the Same.  Onco ho kept a medium low class  bccrliousc for Russian soldiers "at a  certain town." Then hc was a Man-  cliu expectant sub-prefect, i.e., Ho  had supposedly passed���������(by bribery)  llio civil service examinations up to  tho rank of sub-prefect, but was still  in want of a berth", again a matter  of bribery; meantime bo belonged to  tlio great army of unemployed and  impecunious aristocracy of China.  Again, ho was  A JAPANESE BARBER,  thon a Chinese liorse healer in a  small way, travelling in remote  country districts. Hc added, laughing, "1 had no..liorses,-'no customers,  never bought or sold an animal." I  asked (well knowing): "Then wliat  did you do?" ITo answered, "Yas-  umimashita, h'onto!" "Taking a  rest, truly!" And we both laughed  nt th'o irony of il.  It was    impossible, lo extract any  Every torpedo is practically a  ���������mall submarine boat, in which automatic doviccs roplaco tho crow. Tho  wholo idea of tho fish torpedo was  born out of the earliest submarines,  and it is, in a sense, a development  of tho submarine born too soon.  Tho gyroscopo is the twentieth century contribution to torpedo efficiency. Liko most great inventions, it  is based on tho simplest of facts���������tho  tendency of u heavy wheel when spun  to remain spinning in a certain  plane. It Is mado uso of lo keep tho  torpedo sloady on its course. Anything thnt tends to dell ict the torpedo comes into conflict witli tho  tendency of tho gyroscopo. In the old  days, before "gyros" existed, ono  thousand yards was tho maximum  range ut which a torpedo could bo  fired.. There wns no difiiculty in  making a torpedo go further, but  there was no means of insuring  whero it went to when its first power  was spent nnd its. main energy in any  direction reduced. With tho "gyro"  hits have often been mado at ranges  of a mile, and a mile and a half has  nlso bcon reached. Two miles also  s no longer a dream, and, experimentally, a torpedo going very slowly hus been mado to travel ten miles  in  a  tolerably straight  line.  SPEED  TROUBLE  It is the knowledge of facts liko  this that leads peoplo to credit tho  torpedo with undue powers. Thero  are two big things, however, against  torpedoes. One is the speed trouble.  A modern torpedo will go half a mile  in a minute, but it will not go a  mile in two minutes. It will, instead, require from three to four  minutes, and to go 3,000 yards���������that  is, a mile and a half���������at least six  minutes and probably seven. Thus  lho speed .decreases till to travel ten  miles a torpodo requires something  liko an hour and a half. Its power  is limited; its air can drive it very  fast for a short distance; if it is to  go a long way its air must be economized and speed, reduced.  One may aim a torpedo with tolerable certainty at a thousand, yards���������  a little moro than half a mile���������for it  is not difficult to calculate whore an  enemy in motion will bo a minuto  hence. To calculate threo or four  minutes ahead is far less, easy, whilo  for any longer peripd pure chance  alono can enter. Of course, whon tho  enemy's ships aro stationary,' as the  Russian ships were at-Port Arthur,  it is quite another affair, and tho  Japanese could have hit them from  almost  any  distance.       Ono  or  two  admission that this man had been a  torpedoes      might    miss,-  but' a fair  bandit.      He  had  seen  the Hung-h'u-1 proportion of hits could bo regarded  tzo, as every one had who travelled  say ho had been ono of them. Hc  said, however, that there was no  real secret about .Japanese being  ���������imong them; it was obviously in tho  nature of things, and need not be  denied.  He said tlio bandits .wore quiet at  present, for several reasons. The  bandits had no concerted plans nor  settled policy. Somo of the leaders  of bauds wero meeting secretly to  discuss whether any combined movement could be organized in tlie summer and aulumn, when farm work  would again be slack and recruits  robber bands would bo plentiful. Probably something could be arranged,  but not what the outer world seemed  to think; not the formation of a  grand army of national liberation,  nor any such ambitious thing.  Tho Hung-hu-tze were chiefly mon  of no very high motives. Thej' were  malcontents ne'er-do-weels or escaped criminals, Chinese, Manchu, Mongol, Ordos, Eleuts, Burials and even  a few- Russians, fugitives _from the  Siberian prisons. Most" of thnm  liad no aspirations or thoughts beyond mere self-preservation and tlie  need of daily bread. Their motives  were almost entirely of the most sordid, and political questions or national ' issues never -entered their  heads, except in so far as they might  directly affect the bandit business.  They look to tlio business  FOR_A���������LI\T2*anOOD"  Tho stories about tho Hung-hu-tze  being in the pay of Japan were absurd; it was plain that there was no  waj- lo convey any pay to them, nor  I nny means to guarantee that the pay  would bo earned.  Airy man who might become a  member of a ba:id might in time  come to innuonr-e the other members  of that band in nry desired dive.Jlion  that was all that cculd be done, and  it could not amount tn :n;icH. Still,  it might bc worked up into a force  with some cohesion in a few months;  and if tliey could show a few successes every Chinaman in Mancliuria  would ber ready to Join tho winning  side. Tliat sort of thing, however,  counted for nothing, because what  wns wanted was a body of men willing lo harass the Russians without  waiting for tliem'to be already losing. Of such men-th'e numbers possible to raise were small, comparatively. -But th'ey were good. With  a liitle instruction they mndo distinctly better soldiers in every way  than the Russians, whether Cossacks  or  others.  My informant', while denying tliat  lie ever witnessed an engagement between Hung-hu-tze and Cossacks,  stated tliat on several occasions the  bandits had defeated a superior number of Russians. The latter usually  allowed themselpos to be outwitted  and neglected the most ordinary precautions.  as a certainly. - Tho trouble is that  such actuation was unusual���������never  to bo expected in war, never to be  expected again, oven with-so bad an  admiral as tho Russian Admiral  Stark. '    '  FALSE  LEADER.  Thc second count against the torpedo is a less known ono. It is that  the virtues of the gyroscope can  most easily become vices. A little  careless handling, a littlo grit in the  bearings, and tho gyroscope will not  revolve in its proper plane. It "will  revolve" in another, and torpedoes in  which this has happened have been  known to circle and return liko a  boomerang lo tho ship thnt fired  them. It is a danger that has carefully to be guarded against. Apart  from this the "gyro" is apt to develop unexpected eccentricities, and  in general it is nowhere alongside  the gun in accuracy.  Tho torpedo is aimed by means of  an instrument called the "director."  This is so devised that it can be sot  for Ihe known sliced of the ship firing and the guessed-at speed of lhe  enemy. Things aro timed so thaL  the enemy and the torpedo arrive at  a single point at tho samo time. The  only vatinble quantity is tho enemy's speed. If thai has boen guessed  badly, or if thc enemy alters speed  or course while the torpedo 'is in tho  water,- a-miss-is-almost-certain ^___  AN ORATOR.  Johnny���������Pn, what is an orator?  Wise Pa���������An orator, my son, is a  speaker who speaks best when ho  has nothing to say.  UNCERTAIN   WEAPON.  The easiest way to torpedo a  ship i.s to steam abreast of her on  tho same course and at tho snmo  speed. She is then relatively stationary and a certain target. The  only drawback is tlint youi- ship is  also a certain target, to her if she  fires first. Also thc intention lo attack with torpedoes is so obvious  that sudden changes of the hostile  course ate pretty certain to occur. It  is this, not any mechanical defect,  that makes tho torpedo nn uncertain  weapon. At its best it is sixty times  slower than the shot from a gun.  Often tho gun is a hundred-fold swifter.  The real use of the torpedo has yot  to bc demonstrated in war. It would  bo shown if Russian torpodo craft  attack successfully the Japaneso  fleet. Such nn event is not very  likely. Well-handled fleets surround  thorns,elves with torpedo craft, and  all experience points to the fact that  torpedo craft in such a case will  annihilate each other.  SWALLOWS   AND   MICROBES.  There are  plug  or .and plug men.  Vw*es,   plug  hats.  Swallows and other migratory  birds invariably shun those places  which' are in the -slightest degree infected by noxious microbes. Thus  they arc never to be found in districts whero cholera, j'cllow fever,  thc plague, and other epidemic diseases prevail. The districts which  they select us their temporary homes  are in nil respects tho moft healtliy  that can bo found. It is evident  from this that persons who arc  afraid of catching cholera or other  infectious diseases ought not to live  Iin    places    which'    N-c shunned     by  theso birds.  British Commissioner  Gave     Part  of the State     of  Maine  to  the States.  You don't happen to havo seen     a  stray    Stato     ubout     anywhere,    do  you?    A Stato that does not seem to  know where it is,  or why it's there,  or to whom it belongs?    If you havo  seen  such   a  country,  don't  fail     to  notify Mother  Europe.     Perhaps     it  is one of    tho many territories  that  have got lost in one of her periodical  hoiise-movings,   or  spring-cleunings. ..  To  explain:   tho various  congresses  of the Great Powers, summoned from  timo  to    timo  to  settle  outstanding  disputes,   havo  been   known   to     lose  sight of wholo territories,  which,   as  a result, have passed into lho liands  of  tho wrong  people,   or have     boon  left entirely without owners.  Such a country i.s  Iceland.  It  was  left    languishing    on     tho European  doorstop by tho Congress of Vienna.  For this    marvellous  body  of diplomatists,   if     you   please.     Had  never  heard of Iceland,  und did  not know  thore wns such a country!    That   it  now  belongs  to  Denmark  is  entirely  due to  this  curious  oversight.  Part    of-   the work of tho  Vienna  Congress  was     to   despoil   Denmark.  That  Power  hnd   shown   itself     constantly     friendly     to   Napoleon���������nol  by  its  own  sympathies,   but.  because  Napoleon had a little way of forcing  his  friendship  on  small Powers.  To  punish Denmark  for  this,     tho  Congress  compelled   her  to  give     up  Norway,  whicli  sho  then   owned,    to  Sweden.       Had     anybody  mentioned  that there was a country called Iceland  to  bo  had  for the asking,    tho  Powers would promptly have handed  it over  TO THE HIGHEST BIDDER.  But no mention was mndo of it.  AfLer  the  Congress   was  over,   and  tho conventions signed, by which ono  Powor took this,  and another   that,  it dawned  upon the diplomatic mind  that Iceland had been left���������appropriately enough���������out in  the cold.    Don-  mark,     accordingly,   was  not  robbed  of it.  If ignorance was tho cause of    tho  dropping       of     Iceland    from       tho  schemes  of    the Powers,   sheer boredom on  tho part, of a  llritish    Commissioner    lost    to     Canada a huge  chunk of territory.  This  was a part  of  tho    Slate of Maine,   over  which  there was  a furious  dispute between  Britain and America last century.  Lord Ashburton,  the British    Commissioner, set out with tho   American  representatives   to   settle   lho  boundary of tho State of Maine with Canada.       They    decided     to  mark  tho  boundai-y along a certain lino, drawn  from the St.  Lawrence Rivor to  tho  sea.  It so happened that tho river    St.  John   flows     from   somewhere  about  Hint point on lho St. Lawrence, and  ils mouth, on the Atlantic, is almost  in the samo latitude ns its source.  Said   the  American   commissioners:  "As this river seems to flow protty  straight from one point lo the other,  would it not bo a good idea to make  it     the  frontier     lino  between      the  States,nnd  Canada?"  Tho    British       Commissioner    Had  grown rather tired of tho journey, so  whon the suggestion was mooted,  ho  jumped at it,  and tho boundary was  fixed.  Tho feelings of Britain and Canada  may bo imagined when the truth was  revealed,   after   thc  signature  of   the  treaty,  that while the mouth  of  the  St.   John  is about in the same latitude "as  its  source  in  the  St.  Lawrence,  in between,  the river makes  A  HUGE  UPWARD  SWEEP  to the north,  inclosing a vast territory,     whicH    had     practically  been  handed    ovcr lo  tho    United  States  gratis.  But    it  was     too     late.      Wo  had  agreed to the St.  John frontier, and  had to abide by tho treaty.    It was  generally  known  as   the   "Ashburton  Capitulation"���������a Stato lost  to     tho  Empire because a   comiiiissiouei-  was  too tired .to do his duty.  In     the    course    of     the  European  spring-clean    before      referred       to���������  namely,     the     Congress   of   Vienna���������  quite a lot  of _._______i_alj_S___.___________.s_go:L_los_t,_  with odd  results in  History.     Ono of  these is  Moresnct.  Moresnet lies somewhere near Aix-  Ia-Chupclle, on tno Prusso-ltelgiiin  frontier. H was one of Germany's  many -^independent Stnles, but so  small was it���������a few square miles in  area���������that no notice whatever wns  In ken of it at  the Congress.  Whilo Prussia was taking possession of this, and Austria Ihat, while  Franco wn.s receiving one thing, and  Britain tinolher, nobody bothered  about  the ownership  of Moresnct.  After tlio Congress, therefore,  Moresnct awoke to nnd itself ownerless, in the midst of Europe. It  remains so to this duy; Prussia does  not claim it for fear of offending  Belgium, and Belgium dare not lay  hands on it for fear of Prussia.  So it remains independent, though  belonging to the German Customs  Union. It sends conscripts to no  European army, and pays tuxes only  lo itself. Its governor i.s ono year  a Prussian major, another year n  Belgian.  Through a similar oversight, a  small district named Jungholz finds  itself to this day in a queer position. It is siiuated in the heart of  the German empire���������in Bavnriu���������but  belongs not to Germany, but lo Austria, from which it is separated by  hundreds of niiles. Though in Gorman toi ri tory, it sends conscripts lo  the Austrian army, and pays taxes  to Austrian collectors.���������Pearson's  Weekly.  Sir  tho  Bri-  THE SMILLERBATTLISflIP  THE      WAB    IN       THE      EAST  FAVOBS  THEIK.  USE.  Britiajli      Admiralty   Will      JJuiloj  Warships   of  Less  Tonnage.  Tlio day of tho smaller battleship  Is coming! The instant destruction  of tlio Totropuvlovsk und tho I-Tnt-  suse, by floating mines, has furnished  conclusive proof that naval warfare  in the future will be attended by  dangers whicli no armor can guard  against. Thorn is, therefore, no object iu sinking more money in a  single battleship thon i.s absolutely  necessary in order to obtnin the necessary speed and strength sullicieiit  to  curry  big guns of  long range.  Mr. Philip Watts, tho Director of  British Naval Construction, i.s now  busy with hi.s plans for the present  yeur, nnd tlio next ships laid down  will bc of considerably smaller tonnage than those designed by  William White.  MUST TAKE THE LEAD.  Commenting on this matter,  London Express says : "lt is  tain's duty lo take the lend in naval  construction. Tho strength of our  navy lies not onlj- in it's numerical  power,-" but also in its conformity.  Our 'ships' must conform as closely as  possiblo to the conditions necessary  to obtain the highest degree of security possiblo in modern naval warfare. Th'o Fur Eastern conflict has  added much now information to our  previous knowledge, based largely on  theory, as t.o what might happen in  this age of.high* explosives. We Have  now to turn these fresh facts to our  advantage.  "Mr. Watts lias alwaj-s .been in  favor of the smaller battleship, and  the wisdom of his belief lias been  fully confirmed.! Not only will less  money bo locked up in a single structure, but there will bo greater speed,  whicli, in war time, is almost as important as fighting power.  SHIP OF THE FUTURE.  ���������"The fighting ships of- the future  appear to bo a compromise between  the great, gun-weighted, metnl-laden  battleship, and thc strong, efficient,  and swift armored cruiser. Speed is  the chief factor. This vital essential  has been uphold time and again in  those columns. The slow, unwioldj-  man-o'-war is as obsolete as Nelson's  three-decker. Even the capabilities  of so modern a floating fortress as  the King Edward VII. will be greatly limited in the event' of war by  tlio oxperionco gained off Port Arthur.  FLOATING- MINES.-  "Before any now battleships aro  laid down, tlio Admiralty will have  to consider seriously what are lo be  the future tactics cf tho British'  navy, and the question of floating  mines will have to be settled by international agreement. Tf it be permissible to sow the high' seas with'  floating mines, more especially in  th'o probable track of an .approaching  squadron, battleships will have to bc  confined to coast-defence, and-the  battles of the future fouglil by  smaller craft. Before th'o Far Eastern war if. at an end', we may expect lo have heated discussions between naval odicers and naval exports on this question.   +   IN IEREY OLD EMLAND  NEWS BY MAIL ABOUT JOHN  BULL AND HIS PEOPLE.  Occurrences      in    the    Land    That  "Reigns Supremo in the Commercial World.  SARCASM IN THE BUSH.  going to do abouL that dog of yours  biting mo?  Jim the llinecr���������Well. T reckon  we'll sny no more about it. Tho  dog seems lo bc recovering all  right."  Leicester is having a Japanese garden laid out. in ono of its principal  parks.  in London each day 400 children  are born, and 2ii0 enter school for  tho first time.  General Booth, head of the Salvation Army, i.s 75'years old, and  works as hard os over.  A now park of 21 acres was opened  in the Abbey Hey district of Manchester on the 14th ult.  Of ]9fj samples of Landon's water  nnalyzod last month all were found  to  be clear,  bright and well filtered.  Tlie oldest practicing solicitor in  Leeds,���������Mvy��������� John���������Thackrah~has-died=  at his residence, Newton Grove, at  tho ago of 81.  The Bible Society's issues' in 3 903  wore ."5,700,000 copies, nearly 900  colporteurs and 700 native Biblowo-  men being at work.  Scarborough electric trams, which  run to nil parts of the town for a  penny, carried during the first week  5*2,404 passengers. "      ������  The largest sewing machine in the  world is suid to bc in operation in  Leeds, It weighs C,500 pounds, and  sows cotton bolting.  Out of a population of 130,712 in  tho township of Manchester there ore  4,834 paupers, a percentage of 'Al  against 31 last year.  Dr. Norman Kerr, after ah elaborate investigation, arrived at the conclusion that 134,499 persons die  annually from alcohol in tho United  Kingdom, . and 89,437, consisting  largely of children, perish through  the consequence of intemperance -in  others.  Canon Melville, who died the other  day in His 92nd year, owed his earliest promotion to a pun, affiirms a  London paper. When the late Earl  of Dudley, who knew his Christian  name was David, had a living at his  disposal, ho received a letter containing only tho words, "Lord, remember David." The Earl's reply-  was no less terse and Scriptural,  "Thoir arc  the man."  Captain G. W. Anderson, of the  Seaforth Highlanders, has been, appointed director of Stores in the  Egyptian army. Captain Anderson  was promoted to the rank of lieutenant-colonel in the Egyptian nrmy  with the title of Bey la.st year. Ho  is a son of Mr. John Anderson, retired merchant, Rhynie, and has.had  a distinguished military career in the  British-army.  I HOME. I  **!#*****'***'*'*  DOMESTIC  RECIPES.  Strawberry Ice Cream.���������Sprinkle a  cup ol sugar over n quart of strawberries and lot stand un hour. Scald  a quart of thin sweet cream, make it  very sweet, and let cool. Press tlio  berries through a fine sieve and add  to tho cream. Freeze, prosit into u  mold, and pack in ice and salt to  ripen. Serve iu cubes wuh a spoonful  of preserved  strawberries on top.  Slruwberry Pincnppli*.���������Most every  one considers slrr.v. heiries and pinc-  upplo good enough each in its own  way. But hero is u combination  said to be "delectable" : Slice the  pineapple very thin, lenMng out tho  hard core. Add plenty of granulated sugar and let stand M-\er.il hours.  Crush n quart of strawberries with  a cup of sugar and let stand an hour  Arrange in alternate lajcis in u  glass dish and servo.  Home-made Soap.���������Add a pound  box of concentrated lye to a gallon  of rain water. When dissolved let it  como to a boil, then add five or' six  pounds of grease���������scraps, pork rinds,  etc., etc. Boil from a quarter to  half an Hour. It should eat up the  scraps and bo clear like Honey. Cool  -a little, nnd if il gets hard and  grainy it is done; if there is too  mucli lye put in a little morc melted^  grease. When cold it should bo  hard enough to cut from the kotlle.  Waffles���������Waffles made with buttermilk are far superior to any others,  nnd for those who like it buttermilk  is a very healthful drink, aud tastes  especially good with waffles when  eaten with" maple syrup. For buttermilk waffies uso one pint oi flour  (two cups), one-teaspoon of baking  powder, one-third teaspoon of salt,  one egg well beaten, one and one-  half cups buttermilk, into whicli one-  lialf teaspoon of soda lins been stirred, one-half a tablespoon of melted  butter. Sift the flour, baking powder and salt together. Beat tha  yolk and white of the egg separately.  Adtl the yolk, buttermilk and melted  butter. Lastly thc white beaten  stiff.  Baked Asparagus���������Boil till tender  in unsaltcd water the tender parts  of two bunches asparagus cut in hnlf  inch' lengths. Make a sauce by  heating about two tablespoons  of        flour      and       buttor. When  creamy add one cup of wator and  one-half cup milk. Add liquid slowly. When it boils add ono scant teaspoon salt, one-half teaspoon paprika. Remove from fire, add yolks of  two eggs slightly beaten. Butter a  baking disli, place a layer of asparagus", tlien cover witli tho sauce, and  so on till material is used. Cover  top with" bread crumbs moistened  with" sauce.     Brown in oven.  Frozen Strawberries.���������Mush' oue  quart strawberries, add one and one-  half cups sugar; juice of one lemon;  set aside for one hour, then add ono  quart of water. Turn in a freezer  nnd freeze as j-ou would ice cream.-  Turn iho dasher slowly. Serve in  punch' glasses. This is a delicious  way of serving strawberries.  Maple Cake���������The maple part of th'o  cake is in the frosting. Any good,  cake recipe  will  do.      The  following  good : One cup sugar, one-half cup  milk and one and one-half cups flour  into which one heaping teaspoon of  baking powder has been put. Flavor with one teaspoon of vanilla. Add  beaten whites���������beat cake well. Bako  in moderate oven in one largo layer.  Frosting���������Beat white of one egg  stiff. Melt one-half a pound of maple sugar with one-half cup of water.  Cook till it forms a soft ball in  cold water. Lot it cool slightly,  jusl so it will not cook the egg.  Add slowly to white of egc, beating  all the time".' Beat till cold. Spread  on cake.      Tliis is a fine frosting.  SALADS.  Lettuce Salad���������Chop coarsely two  heads of nice, crisp lettuce, one medium sized cucumber, nnd one small  hunch' of green onions. Season well  witli pepper, salt nnd vinegar. Cut  Hard boiled eggs in rings and arrange  on  top.  Another Let ture Sala'd.���������Cleanse  ono large tender head of lettuce and  dry Well with" n cloth: break thc  larce_lea_vcs���������.iii._tv.o pieces,  and     lay  some of them in n glass dish, cut  some thin slices of cold boiled chicken breast and lay over this. Then  put another layer of leaves nnd next  a layer oi" sausage, nlso cut thin.  Then Iny on the white heart of leaves of lettuce, surround with tufts  of watercress, and fancy shapes cut  from cooked red beets. To make the  dressing for this salad, put into a  cup and mnsh fine, thc yolk of one  Hard boiled egg, add one teaspoonful made mustard and a dessertspoonful of castor sugar. Stir ono  way, and add gradually two tablespoonfuls of good salad oil, a gill  of cream, and two spoonfuls of tarragon vinegar. Ornament the top  of tlio salad with the white of tho  egg cut into rings. Pour the dressing-over  tlie sulnd  just  beforo  serv-  : Cabbage, Salad���������Stir two beaten  eggs, two teaspoonfuls of sugar, a  teaspoonful of: butter the si/e of an  egg together, then add two tablespoonfuls of flour mixed in lialf a  cup. of milk. Stir this mixture into  a half pint of hot, but not boiling  vinegar.''' Take from tho fire and add  a small tablespoonful- of mustard  mixed in a little water. Stir in ono  quart of finely chopped cabbage and  cook a little. Tliis is best cooked  before tlie mustard is added. Ser\������  witli  meat.  Potato Salad���������With three cupfuU  of cold, boiled potatoes sliced, mis  one sliced beet, ono braised onion,  and four stalks of rclci-y cut in small  pieces. Arrange on a dish and pour  over the salad four tablespoonfuls of  salad oil and three of vinegar, pepper and salt to  taste.      Let it    get  very-  cold  befeve serving.  ���������i   It is really hard to explain why  women are so much afraid <st mice,  and why uaen wf^'t more afraid of  women. ���������������������������-���������-*T***-CT'*'3-r-^  Tfl''''*  Thirty Years Before  isiQ Public.  Twelve Thousand  in  Actual Use.  Tliey ,-ii-o the product of money, brains and experience- substantial I'i aims fur people who liny, Imt one instrument in_ a  life time. Thev look woll, sound well anil weir woll. Yet  with .-ill their giiodness tliey in-u sold .nt a reasonable price on  eiusv terms. A card with youi- lmme and address will bring  vou our illustrated catalogue and an explanation of our easy  time system of payments/of which you nitty avail yourself, no  matter where you live.  MASOM    &    RSSCH    PJAf^O   CO.,   LTD.  32 KING STREET WEST,  TORONTO,  ON'T.  J. IVaacieod, Agent, Second Street.  Revelstoke Herald and  Railway Men's Journal.  Published everv TIiiirml:iy. S:ili.������r:_>tiun $2  per year.   Advertising rated on npplU'iiliuu.  Changes of advertisements must lie in before  noon on Wednesday to insure insertion.  .lob Printing in all its branches promptly and  neatly executed.  Thursday, 'Sept. S, 1U0-1.  AT TIIE OLD GAME,  " A favorite plea of those who are prepared to swallow Mr. "Wm.'Uallihci-'s  absolute neglect of parliamentary  duties is, that He succeeded in getting  a bounty on lead and also induced the  Government lo put various sums into  the estimates lo be devoted to benefitting certain localities. AVitho'tit  being unjust, .we.yotr.leem these points  fairly open to 'criticism; the inference'  is that a member of iiai'liament is justified in absenting himselt" from his  duties, so long as the Goveinnienl lie  supports gives the. taxpayers bucl; 11  portion of���������: the uiont-y- coming direct  from tlieir pockets. "Why then.have  parliamentary .-.government 'at nil?  AVhy elect representatives? AVhy no'  return to the old days, when might,  was paramount and lordly.bullies gave  or took just us whim or..necessity  suggested? Responsible government  was what the old Liberals contended  for: but it is being rapidly strangled  by our modern Liberals. AVe admit  there are Liberals and Liberals ancl  incline to the belief that there are  thousandsof fair-minded ones throughout Canada, who have not been deceived, but who, at the same time,  will never countenance offences the  existing administration not only winked at, but publicly condoned. To  return to the issue already alluded to.  The iead bounty existed io a limited  extent (8100,000) before the present  policy was adopted, which provides a  bounty of three-quarters of a cent pet-  pound   on   lead, mined, smelted   and  on his part in tho direction spoken of  might possibly prove detrimental to  those who were urging the Government to come to the assistance of load  milling and smelting. So much for  that issue; it was ;i national, not 11  mere parly question, and this should  lie considered.  Then, as Lo grants made to various  localities for public buildings, wharves,  ole. Surely, if that wore to entitle a  member to bo elected, Mv. Uostock  should never have defealeil Mr. "Mara.  But it must bo remembered tli.it Air.  Galliher appealed upon Hie singe in  ISOCt, a full fledged con veil to advanced  Liberalism, provincial interests, economy, justice lo British Columbia and  so foi th. He fervently appealed lo the  electors to "put down bribery and  corruption," the purchase of constituents by government giants; in short,  Mi', Galliher espoused Air. l-lostock's  cause and in JOOO dropped into the  present Senator Iloslock's shoes. One  hits 1ml lo glance through the '-Votes  itnd Proceedings'" lo realize How utterly indifferent Air. Gallilier has heen.  not merely tcihis parliamentary duties,  but as to (ho patriotism aiul consistency of his votes. Xow the electors  of Kootenay aro to be asked Io condone iill this, because the Minister of  Finance is paying back to the taxpayer a tithe of Lhe money squeezed  out- of him. Members of the Dominion Government arc nut pitying these  estimates out of tlieir own pockets:  Mv, Galliher is certainly not: then,  why ask people to stultify themselves  by swallowing a government pill, even  though it be sugar coated ?  leagues in  Quebec, raised the cry that  they were Wing  "persecuted  because  thoy were of a different nice."\ A different   race,   forsooth!     AVhy,  extra  taxation eifects  the French Canadian  ���������is it does   tlie   Irishman, the   .Scotchman, the Kiiglishiiiiin  and the native  ]   Canadian.     Trickery,  such  as lliis, is  unworthy  of noiice, save and except  lo   einph.lMse   the   doilble-dealin;^   of  meu who aim  ni   remaining in power,  iiTivpi'i-l ive nl" cost   to the lali-pavers  ol"   Canada.      AVhtuv   i.s   this loend?  Tliu  Government must, lit; defiati'd or  national disaster follow.     It is utterly  impossible  (hat   taxpayers   can   continue   to   liit'i-l,  cxhni'liit.-tul dcuiuniis  upon   llieir cnntrilmtiiiK power.    Let  any   reasonable   elector   think   for 11  moment.      Under   tlio    Conservative  government the annual expenditure of  lji:{.S,00[),0()0, wa.s represented hy. Liberals,  in   opposition,  us appalling;  but  wlien   in   power, the present jyovurn-  ment more than  doubles the expenditure,   and   the   people  arc   asked, lo  approve  of it!     The plea i.s put forth  that    "population     has    inciotised."  That  may  bo true in the North West  and   Manitoba,   Quebec   of   course is  on titled to 0.*i members, permanently,  while,  if   other provinces'decrease in  population, tliey  are correspondingly  reduced  in parliamentary representation.      After   tho   last   census.' threo  seats   were   taken   from "Nova Scotia,  three from New Brunswick, one from  Prince   Edward   Island  and six from  Ontario.     The   west was increased its  follows:     British   Columbia  from six  to   ten;   Liie   Territories  from five to  eight; Manitoba from six to ten.    Tliis  is a cogent   reason   why the people of  lhe  west should  salVguaid Llieir own  interests.     British Gulunilii.i has been  refused   "Bettor   Tonus,''   tlie Nortii  AVesl   Territories   have   been refused  Provincial autonomy, wliile Manitoba,  consequent upon  having cast off the  Government   yoke   years ago, and refused lo support the pre.senl administration,  stands  today foremost amid  the   galaxy   of   western   possessions.  Let Britibh  Columbia,  do likewise; let  the people unite; let llieui eschew partisan   bitterness   and   adopt   as their  niollo "Union and Progress," one law,  one   Hag,   one     consolidated   empire.  Surely tliis iswoijthy the consideration  or   patriot!'.:'.-it   all  events worLhy of  support hy  those who desire to assist  in  ni.-iking   this .1 great province.    Il  cannot bo done by sending  one   who  neglects his  duty.      Mr.   Guliihor has  boon   all   thai a  partisan  should be,  measured   by   what   a     Government  demands.    Not one vote has he givon,  except to bolster every issue Sir Wil-  frid Laurier approved of.     His opponent   is   an   old    parliamentarian,   lie  knows British Columbia, knows what  the country require-, and has publicly  LEGAL  JOHN MANKINO SCOTT,  Barrister, Solicitor, Etc.  First Street - . Revelstoke, II. C.  fJAKVEY, M'CAKTER * PINKHAM  Barristers, Solicitors, Etc.  Solicitors (orImperial Hunk of Ciannrla.  Comptinv funds to lomi atS pcreeut.  PlKST STItEKT,  Kevelstoke li. C.  SOCIETIES.  Rod Hose Dojrrco moots second uml fourth  Tuesdays ofouidi mouth; White Koso Decree  meets third Tiiesdny of ciuili quarter, In Oddfellows Hall.   Vlsltliu; brethren welcome  T. II. BAKER, H. COOKE,  President. Secretary.  LOYAL ORANGE LODGE No. 1658.  JtOKiilnr meetings are held in tht  OilcTfeltow's Hall on tho Third Friday of ouch month, nt 8 p.m. sharp.  Visiting brethren cordially invited  W. B. 1- LE MIN C., W. M  J. ACHESON, Kec.-Sce,  KOOTENAY STAlt, P.. B. P.  jrcets on First Tuesday of every month, in  I. O.O. F. Hall.  J. ACHESON. W. P.  J. II, AKilSTRONG, Keo.  Cold Range Lodge, K. of P.,  No. 2C, Hovelstoke, B. C,  MEETS   EVERY   WEDNESDAY  in   Oddfellows'     Hall   at $  o'clock.     Visiting   Knights  are  cordially invited.  COUPON BROOK, C. C.  stewakt Mcdonald, k. oi r. & s.  H. A. DROWN, M. of F.  Thc .Second Annual  Exhibition of the  NeSson Agnmi''m?a.l  !?f?fm?fWfffff?????ffff?f?fff????fW  ITS A REST  F������5? YOUR EYES  '.IVi we'll-  f;ti;:d  New Buildings  Fine J'rounds  Big Premium List  NOVEL OPEN AIR  ATTRACTION  Write   for   Prize   List   to  J. E. Annate, Sec, - Nelson  VegetaSIes  Potatoes, Carrots, Turnips,  Beets, Cabbage, Cauliflower  Beets,, Parsnips, etc.  Black Currants, Red cCur-  rants, White Currants and  Gooseberries.  Parties   desiring   any  of   the  above goods should apply to  HSs���������������  fi***-  ������_������*������  ���������������~-  ty-.**���������  aa���������������  ������>-  S1--  ss���������������  Cfiv.-  &"s<-  i'ei-l    thai',   tlien-   c  'J"o ihos-e wiio I'.iivo (o work  .-I-:;   :i:e.   conl imi.'illv    nt-liiiig  th-il. ciii'Sir .should wear ;t [i.-iir. i>   The- ti-onli!  .-.nd  i'i  lii.-il. tiii; liiajoiii y nl'  people  du  nut.  know  tliat the  1 k.lti. x:i!.-.sos will t-'ivo : hsil. m-ctleii ri's-l.  XVE V\'\)ih KXA.MIN50    YOUK   lOYI-'S   FKEI5   OF  CliA l'-!(i F��������� nnd il'vim ''re! Hint  you .-tie-  ju.stilied  in  wearinjjf  s'l:i������vs  ue can  lit you.     A  huge quantity  always in sl.nii!;.  S. M. ALLUM, WATCS*SI(!1AH  mm*mm*imm**m*i  DOH'T SUFFER  AMY L0H&EE2  Save Yoisr  EYES  d. GUY BARBER,   -, JeweSser, Optician  iOSCROP  BROS.  Plumbing', Steam and Hot Water  Heating,   Electric Wiring &  Bell Works.  Pipes. Valves and Fittings.  Second St., REVELSTOKE, B.C.  H. W. Edwards,  Taxidermist.  DEER    HEADS,    BIRDS,     ANIMALS  "MOUNTED.  REVELSTOKE, - -        B. C  H  TODOFU.11T, PI10P.  BEST EATING HOUSE IN  ,TIIE CITY.  MEALS SERVED AT ALL HOURS  e9**o*oee9ao*o������oeoeo������o������oee  S FAKCY CAKES  i\m GO^FEOTSO^EY  It yon want tliu nlinvo wo 01111  sii|iplyyuii Willi iui\ tiling in Lliis  line.I  THY OUlt  whom:somi3   .  White and Brown Breatil  Scones and Buns  \  FIRST CLASS  $2  PER  DAY HOUSE  Choice Brands of Winee, Liquors  i and Cigars.  THE DUTY OF THE HOUR.  refined in Canada, witl) this proviso,  that .should the amount of lend mined  and smelted in Canada, exceed 3*3.M3M  lon.=. the bounty would be relatively  induced; further, that .sluailil lead  exceed in value���������b.ised upon London  quotations���������HTJ los. per ton theie  ivould l>e a corresponding rediietiun  in   the   bounty: in   shoit. the  itdjtisl-  iliul the Coveriiuient of the dny  been as lunch abreast of thc tiinrs. in  Harding Canada's indnslties against  th-,: inroads of United States labour  and the products of United States  factories as it has been in entrenching  stated thai, bis platfniin is "the pon-  p'.e's interests, which. n:ear.s the prosperity of the Province"   There should i  j J. LAUGHTON, Prop.  First  Sticut.  C   ^rmrr^m  be no uncertain sound given by the  e-Iectois,' when ca-iing their ballot?.  Liberals ai:d Consprvatives alike  should be willing to sink ail fiiriuei-  diiferences and stand together in  defeating a. p'odfre-hrcikiiig adiiiinis-  tration.  XOTICK  1 .ifl.l-l-djitf I mtr:!l;l t'������  in  e  ���������  O  O  e  0  e  e  o  a  a****ao**aooooooooao*o*aaa  D.-iiicun ,-tnil ]>riviito Tallies Cutoroil To.  l'ull stock of lixc-olleiit Cuiulius.  A. E.   BENNISON,-  Mackun};iu Avenue.  ������ *  >r  AGENTS FOR-f C-P-R- To^������s!tc ,   '        Mara Townsite  ������������������(.���������'���������._    Gerrard   I ownsite.  ,���������,������������������������������������  ,^_^��������� ( Fire and   Life   Insurance   Companies���������  AGIiNIS FOR-< ,,,.,,    ^  \ only Reliable Ones.  AGENTS FOR���������Canada Permanent Mortgage Corporation  COAL ME    CHANT��������� Comox'.     C.P.R.  Hard Coal.  Ft'-st Street,   -    Op. ^acdonaEd & Etionteith's  y���������^^Irl>^^������^^y^l������T.|..a���������^^^���������l^^^..^������^J������������������wgCTJcm^.ltJl^lJJ������ll���������l^CT.J���������>^^  s#  Whttlmals & lefail. BSeat Merchant.  Season.  Fish -amd Game h  First Street,   -   Revelstoke, B. C.  r  J. ���������eitwittlioMsxicirermasimzmt.  HEW  FALL  Onr method of selection insures the  mn-,t sutisfitctory resnlU to our  patrons.  Hy pelting your Clotliing from us  is 11 pinraiiluc tlint you get the best  in s.syle, lit und liuisli.  M. L WILSON,  Gnuliiiife of Mitchell's Sehool of Garment Cutting, New York.  Establishment���������.Next  Tavlor   Block.  REOPENED  REMODKLED  c  mitim&nt  i******************^^*.**  Ably furnished -with the  Choicest the Market  affords.  BEST WINES, LIQUORS, CIGARS  Large, Light bedrooms.  Rates $1 a day.  Monthly Rate.  itself against the attacks of its opponents, the Dominion would, to-day- he  advancing hy leaps and hounds, so far  as manufacturing, mining and goneial  progress are concerned. The whole  ell'oits of .Ministers, appear to he concentrated upon remaining in power.  Kvery pledge solemnly made when in  opposition,   his   heen   ruthlessly shat-  ment   of  a   sliding   scale, hy   wliieli, J tered.      Economy  was  preached, the  should the price  in London  leaeh CIO   worst form of r-xtiavagance has  lieen  llnrly i:.iy.= nlti-riljitf 1 .ntfiiiil to apply to the     _        ... .    _ . _.  Chief C..njiiiis^..iiHr of   l������l._ ������l   W.i  fori   L    Atn^TT   NfnnP    - .-���������    K"fA*n  peTTnis<nnn^"-rTrr-aTyh^PTrrry-aTT^_;^7jirti0r~froiiT^ ���������iiiUvM   ^cUiiw-t'      -        MrIXiji.-  I'dllowinj.-it'-.-t-rit'ed UiiiiJs in iv..f"t Koot.;i:ay.  Coinmen.-in^al it p.->.*t }ii:inteit aliout 10 eli.-iin.^  sontli of tlie north ei-.-it Cfirllei* l-ost of TimU-r  m union- Horn  W. J. LICHTBURHE,  Managor.  HOBSON &  BELL  J-Al-ff  Two oors    South of the K'cw [mperiai   Eank  Premises ibi'inei-ly occuiiicd by Union' Restaurant.  Mrs. iVScKitrick, Manageress.  Open at all hours.  Meal Tickets Issued.  I'tri-th tii'M) rttnnintr twrth J*:*.) chnins, iin*iK'H vi%st  Ui i.'liiiin-', tlmnr** tautli IOp chain-, tli.-nt'c west  4'rcliain:< t*> plaeu of <;*������iiiiu^i;e.!in������Mit.  k. a. iiL'iutxnoi:.  TENDERS    FOR    TUNNEL  Short Orders tastefully served.  Terms Moderate.  & CO'Y.  Wholesale and Retail Dealers  per ton, the bounty  would lie enliicly  wiped out.     The  truth is, that ra!her  than introduce a  protective poliey in  connection   with    British     Cohimhi.-i.  ores, the   bonus   system   was applied  and the amount increased.    Il was the  people's   money, used   to   promote   a  great industry: but  to  claim that Jlr.  Galliher forced the Government's hand  is   simple   moonshine: he worked and  sjioke  in  favour of the poliey: so did  dozens    of     Conservative     members:  added to this a number of Slocan and  Kaslo gentlemen worked indefatigably  "More, "Mr. II. L. Borden, leader of the  Opposition, was so anxious to advance  the   interests   of those whose capita!  was invested in the lead industry.-tluit  lie   at   the time  willingly withdrew a  resolution in favour of protecting und  encouraging lead production, when an  appeal was made  to him, that action  Tenders will be received up lo Sept.  lUh for the clearing of grade and  construction of a tunnel in connection  with main line change east of Palliser  n-5 described in plans and specifications l.o be seen at this office of Resident, Engineer, Revelstoke.  The lowest or any tender not  necessarily accepted.  T. KILPATRICK,  Superintendent.  FOR   SALE  Three   Bedsteads   with    mattresses  tnd springs, and one (I bole Range.  Enquire at Palace Restaurant,  Mus. MelCiTracrc.  practiced.      Take   for    instance   any  branch   of   the   public   service and a  marked ii.crease  is shown in the public   accounts.      When   the     Auditor-  Geneial, Mr. Macdougall, protested, a  bill was introduced to limit his powers  and   to   increase  the   powers   of   the  Government.     Air.   Macdougall  said:  '���������W'ull, where theie  is a question, lot  it   be    lefeired   to     the     'Exchequer  Courts."     The  reply  was:    "No, the  Government is  responsible to the people, and willing  to 'assume all responsible   to   the   peoplo,   and   willing lo  assume  all   responsibility,"   and   Mr.  Galliher,   who   aspires   lo  be again n, j '  member of parliament, of course si,!���������|   KING'S   COLLEGE   SCHOOL  ��������� App*.al������ to p������r������nM who rVslrc tliulr nfin������ to havo homo caro  with t'.e administiation.   So, all uloni' I "'mm'������rt"''""������������"������"���������������������"^r'������r__..���������.���������_  '      '"-"'"fa    INTELIEOTUAL, MORAL AHD PHYIIOAL TRAINING.  !he line, public rights have been tram-1 ithai mot with mmarkaWo hucmm in  ,    . , ,, , ,, ��������� OOHPZTITIVE   EXAMINATIONS   AND   ATHLETIBS, , _  pled   upon, and the moment there wns   ,nfl |ti1M tho cond.ionce nml witronago or many or tho bo������t ��������� (j)  f.ni\lli,.    Iioop.!n������ Sortt. fitli.   ft������ifitrnii(*fi: Tho :lx������nl Illshop or ' (���������)  danger. Sir Wilfrid Laurier, his organ , ������������w w���������tinimt������r; -nio ito������. nr. I'ontroath, ArcMioaron or  ' h Oomn.Ma,oM.    REV. C. J. BRENTON. M.A., Head MalUr,  La  Presse   in   Montreal, and   liis col-' ^iSfVifc-rit    W*V>l+*u.*jAKy���������S?i!l'''.*'(}''t  NEWLY BUILT AND FURNISHED  STRICLY FJRST-CLASS  THE   BAR    IS    SUPPLIED  WITH BEST BRANDS  WIHES, LIQUORS AND CICARS  ARROWHEAD, -  B. C.  BAKERS AHD CONFECTIONERS  X'rosli anil Cmnpleto f.iuo of Groeorlea..  P0RKt~MI) l TON��������� SAUSAGEr  FISH AND GAME IN,. SEASON.  Jas. I. Woodrow  RUTOHER  Horses For Sale.  A team of Horses, weight about  2700 lbs. Alsonsctt of Double Harness  foi sale.    Apply to���������  SIBBALD & VlELfX  I PELLEW-NARVEY, |  I BHYftHT & CSLMAN J  ������ Mining Engineers $)  & and Assayers, *  g  VANcouvtcit, r..c. ;;KHtn(i]iHhd(i iroo  Retail Dealer in���������  Beef, Pork,  Mutton, Etc,  Fish and Game in Season....  All ordem prom |itly flllo'I.  CornKrnKeaiH.. 'RBYBIrS-yOKB, B.fl  ASSAY WORK OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS  UNDERTAKEN.  0 Testi mnde ii p to 2,0001 ta.  ������ A Rpdoinlty initdo of elicokuiK Bmcllor  S) Pulps.  @ S-uiiiplCH from the Tntc'rlor hy ninil o  <���������) cxurt-i'X proinpllj- nllciitlcil to.  t ' ������  i-orruHjHUMluiice aoMc.Itud.  VANCOUVER, B. C.  Ory Mill  WoocJ  FOR SALE  .50 per Load  Orders left at W. M. Lawrence's  Hardware Store promptly attended to. Terms strictly CO. D.  SWAN CARLSON,    wood dealer.  As usual tliis Store will continue to be the Seat of  Fashion during 1904 and 1905... Special designs in  Suitings and Trouserings. Exclusive Patterns in all the  Latest Novelties. See Our Fancy Vestings in Honeycomb effects.    They are new and pleasing. .';'���������'  Substantial  and: Dressy Men  .. cannot be well fitted unless their  up pit rd is mnde to order. Our  ' HIG H CLASS TAILORING adds  to the beauty of a good form und  corrects the defects of those lacking physical perfection. We make  to order and we make to lit. Tliere  is no guessing about our work.  Our figures on measurements and  ���������our figures on prices  are correct.  . B. QESSNAH - TI AftT TAILOR.  E/ETEJ^STOKB,  B. O. I  WHAT SHE CAN DO  folomoii Sloan's Aiivivc ou lliiw to Kan tb*  *- .   .1       liuivuvim.     "   ~"  Ur. Editor:���������  1/ I were "boss:���������  Women would be treated with aS  much respect iu the East as they aio  In the West.  One of yov.r readers has writton to  tne and wants to know "what alio  can do."  Women can generally drive figurative nails straight, and this ene hits  It right on the head.   Sho saj\>:  "I am a good looking woman, who  lias no father nor brothers, and v/lio  has to earn hcr own living.  "Frequently on the "L" trains and  ears I am annoyed almost beyond endurance by tho Insults of strango  aien." e.  "Thoy crowd Into tha Beat bosHo  id! and paw mo, as If by accident, os  else sit opposite and 6tare bol(lly.  "I put up with it as long as.1 eau-  end then leave the car.  "I spent at least a dollar last wscfc  tn extra fares Just for that reason.  Flense advise uio as to what I can  Ho."  There is nothing she can do. Sha  might slap her annoyer in the face,  but that would bring most undesiiablo  notoriety.  She might appeal to some other man  In the car against the man who was  leering at hcr. The chauce6 are that  the second man would try to push an  acquaintance on tho strength of Uee  eppeal  for  help.  There is nothing for the lone woman with good looks in an Eastern  pity to do but to grin and bear it.  In the West if a man is caught intuiting a womau the rest of the nun  tiarash him.  In the East if a woman tells of an.  Insult she is looked on as seeking notoriety.  In the West the presumption ls that  (ill women are respectable. ������  In the East the masculine theory  .teems to be that all women you den t  know are not respectable. -���������..  Respected fathers of families    may  (fee seen any  day ogling pretty g'rla  (n the cars or eying them in the piia-  icipal thoroughfares.  If I were boss I would sand Eastern  fnen out West to learn to respect ro������  electable women.���������Solomon Sloan.    "'  NOTICE-  Noliee is hereby given that thirty days  after dato wc intend lo app'y to the Chiel"  Commissioner ot Lands and Works for a  twenty-one years' lease to cut all lhe limber tributary to I'ive Mile Creek, in lhe  district ol West ICootcnay, described as  follows :  Commencint-' at a post planted at the  nortii east corner of Peterson's Limit on  tlie bank of Five Mile Creek, tlience mii-  nintr alonff both sides of Five "Mile Creek  lo a post planted near west fork of said  Kivc Able Creek on or near the Standard  Ilasin trail, tlience running oue mile in  each direction (east and west) thence  alon.e; in a southerly direction to within  one mill! of Columbia river,-theneo back  to initial post and place of comnienceinent.  Paled this 23rd day ol July, 1904.  UEVELSTOICE   LUMBER CO., LTD.,  I'er E. Scliuuler, Agent.  NOTIOE.  Notice it herebv given iliRt thirty dnys after  ilnte I iniend 10 apply tu iliu chief commix-  sii-iic- of l.nricis und U orks fnr k .speeia! iirpnec-  tocutiiii'i cHrrvfumy llmbor from the followiiii; rii'scribcd luuils, siiuftted in North Kast  Kuotenay:  Commencing nt a post marked '-J..11. Me-  11 tie's nortii t-HSt corner," planiftil en ihe ucst  side of Kootenay river, opposite the forks,  Ihence west liiu eliains,thenee south -li) ehuius,  thence east Itio chains, thence north -l'Jelialus  to place of commencement.  Doted July 22nd. lDOt.  Ii. D. McKAE.  Notice is  NOTICE,  hereby given  that  thirty ilay.s after  tlate 1 intend to a_>ply to the Cliief Commissioner  of Lauds and Works for a special license to eut  tuul carry uivay timber from the following descrihed lands iu the West Kootenay district:  Conimenciu^ at a post marked "K. McBean's  soutii west corner post," and planted at tho side of  the Jli__; Jlend trail aliout ;"> miles nortli of Downie  creek, tlience north 8(1 chains, theneo east 80  chains, thenee soutii So chains, tlience west So  ehainsto the placo of commencement.  Dated this 'Jml day of May, laoJ.  mvi  K. McJJEA.N.  .   ���������  ��������� The Snake���������^Look hero, "McFadden.  ff you' don't quit using my den for a  golf-hole/'there'll boa vacancy in ycur  A Good Witness.  - f A horse from  a livery stable died'  I goon after it was returned, and   tho  tnan who hired it was sued for dam-  . ftges, according to Collier's Weekly.  "The question turned largely upon tlio  reputation of thc defendant as a hard  rider.  The stable. bey was called as   tiio  - first witness.  "How does the defendant   usually,  fide?" . .    ...  , "Astraddle, sir." -   ������������������  / **No, no." said the lawyer, "I mean,  Hoee he usually walk, or trot, or gallop?"  "Well," said the witness, apparently searching in the depths of hla  memory for facts, "when he rides a  iwalkin' horse, he walks; when ��������� ii3  rides a trottin' horse, he trots; and  (When he rides a gallopin'   horse, ho  gallops; when "  .. The lawyer inte-posed: "I want to  j������now at what pace the defendant  Usually goes���������fast or slow."    .  "Well," said the witness, "when I1I3'  /ompany rides fast, he rides last; and  jvhen  his    companj'  ridta    slow,  li������  '/ides slow."  "Now, I want to know, eir," tho  fawyer said, draw -.g a long .'in a n,  f'how'the defendant rides when he is  alone."  ��������� "Well," said the witness, very slowly, "when he was alono 1 warn't thvro,  ������0 I don't know." ,4  ' I'rlllteil ������Ul>, Too.  ft I could sing like Homer d.d  Of Helen brave of Troy,  _0r play the lute like that old beaut.  Gay Orpheus, old boy;  l'i pitch a tune and whoop 'er up   .  And work with zeal Intense  ������0 place thp   thing whero   }t woulj  bring -     .  Not less than thirty cents,  /*d mail It to some magazine  That boasts its readers keen,  And e'er doth prate of its great weignt  And pages always clean,  i^nd then I'd sit me down to wait,  \  Well satisfied in mind  '/ITwere safe tp bet thatT would ;get.  "Bespectivejy 'declined,"  >-*W. M. M., in Omaha "VVor"!d4lerald.  / .        "XX        I'urtloulor.   ������������������.:.'  Butcher���������Have you any orders thla  morning, madam? :  Toung Wife (who is keeping hcu<-o)  ������-Yes, that calf's liver you brought  me last week was very flne. I want  Another one, but be suro and get it  Crom the same calf, as my hULbani  la very particular.  XOTICK.  Notice is hereby given that lliifty days  aftei' date we intend to apply to the Chief  Commissioner of Lnnds and Works lot-  special licences to cut ami carry away  limber from the following described lands  in West Kootenay district:  1. Commencing at a post marked  "Kevelstoke Lumber Co's norlh east corner post," on west bauk ol" Columbia river,  opposite six mile bar, thence running  sontli So chains, thence west Uo chains,  tlience north So chains, thence east 80  chains lo the point of commencement.  2. Commencing at a I'os' marked  "Revelstoke Lumber Co's north west corner post," on west bank ol"Columbia river  opposite six mile bar, running south.So  chains,thence east So chains, tlience norlh  So chains, tlience west So chains to point  of commencement.  Paled lliis 20th day of July, 1904.  REVELSTOKE   LUMBER' CO. LTD.,  Per R. Davis, Agent.  1. Commencing at a post marked "C  F. Lindmark's corner posi," and planted  ball"a mile from soulli bank of. Big Eddy  creek about two, miles and a quartet- from  Columbia' river, thence soutli 80 chains,  llienco west So chains, thence north So  chains, theuce east So chains to poinl of  commencement,  2. Commencing at a post marked "C.  F. Lindmark's corner post," planted on  the soutii bank of Big Eddy  cieek, about two miles and a half trom  Columbia river, theuce south 40 chains,  tlience wcsl 160 chains, thence norlh 40  chains, ihence east 160 chains to point of  commencement.  3. Commencing al a post marked "O.  F." Lindmark's corner post," planted about  ten chains Irom south bank of Big Eddy  creek about half a mile from the Columbia  river, thence 40 chains south, thence 160  chains west, thence 40 chains norlh,  thence 160 chains east to point of commencement.  4. Commencing al a post planted  about lliree-quarlei's of a mile Irom Rock  creek and one mile and a half from lhe  west bank ol" the Columbia river and  ���������narked "C. F. Lindmark's corner post,"  thenee west 1C0 chains,- tlience north 40  chains,- thonce ea.st 160 chains, theuce  south 40 chains to point of commencement.  Dated tliis 20th dayof July, 1904.  chas". F. LINDMARK.  XOTICK.  Notice ts herebv Riven that thirty davs after  date 1 intend lo apply to the Chief Commissioner of 1 ands and 1- orks fora special licence  to cut and carrv awm limber from the followiiii.-descrilied funds,'situate'.! in Norlh Eiir.1  Koolenay:  ('nmmi'iiclnir at a post marked "Frank Corson's norlli east corner," plumed on the west  side ������if Kootenav liver, opposite tlie forks,  thence west J no elialus,llicnce soulli IU chains,  Iheuce casllouchniu-', thenee norlli 40 chains  lo place of commencement.  Daled July 2:1ml. 1MII.  l-'KANK COllSON,  Per L. 11. Mcllac, Agent.  NOTICE.  Notico is hereby idven  that thirty days a  (late I intend to apply to tlle Chief Comufissii  NOTICK TO DELINQUENT CO-OWNER.  To 11. I*.Smith, or to whomsoever homayhave  transferred hi.s Interests iu the Carbonate  Chief mineral claim, situaled on Keystone  Mountain,   llig   lieud   district    of    Wesi  Koolenay.  You nre hereby notified tlint I. Henry Wilcox, co-owner with yon In.thet'arhonale Chief  mineral claim, above described liave performed labor and  made expenditure  on thc said  claim to the extent of tflirjsa under lhe prov!-  slousof Section '21 at the Mineral Act,inonlcr  to   hold said claim, and the  years for  which  said la but   was   performed   nnd   expenditure  made   lu'ivlng  expired. 1 do   herebv give you  notice   to   contribute, your proportion of such  expenditure;   and   you   are   further  notified  Ihat if at the expiration .1 '.todays of publiea  lion hereof, you fait   or  refuse to contribute  your proportion of the expenditure so made  and required bv Section 2-1 of Ibe M neral Act.  'together with till costs of advertisini;, your interest insntil claim shall become vested iu ine  under and bv virtue of provisions of Section 4  of the Mineral Act amended Act, 11R10.  Dated ut ituvelsloke. li. C, August -1th, 1801.  IIENP.Y WILCOX, Co-owner.  after  ... ..  iouer  of Lands and Works for a .special license to cut  aiul carry away til .bor from the ftillmvlng d������-  seribed lands iu tlie West Kooteuay district:  1. Commencing at a post marked "K. Mellean's  smith 1 "....t corner nudt," and planted at the west  hank or the Columbia river opposite the mouth of  lloldich creek, thence north Su (-hains, theuce  west !...��������� chains, thenee south so chains, thenee  enst 611 chaina to the place of couiuieuceineut.  ���������2. ConunoneltiK at a post marked ''K. Mcllean'H  northeast cot iter post," and planted at the west  Lank of the Coliuuiii:*. river onjiusitc the month of  lloldich creek, thence, south Hu chains, thence  west SO chains, tlience math SO elialus. thuncu  east SO ehaliiK to the place of conitiieucenieiit.  Dated tlila.SSlli day of April, tool.  11112 K. McIlKAN'.  RE-OPENED  J.  Fresh  Vegetables,   Pot    Plants  Flowers of All Kinds  fruit for Sale.   Orders taken for locally grown  Tomato ami other plants for setting out.  -   --  . . .---kNOTIOK.-    .  Notice is heieby i;iven that tliirty days after  date I intend to mriktt application to the tlonor-  ahle the Cliief Commissioner of Lands and Works  for permission to eat. ard carry away timher from  the following descrihed lauds situated in tlie  Kooteuay District, 11. C.:  CoiiiiueuciiiK tit apost at the south westcorner  'of Lot SOU, maiked south eatt cm ner, tlience north  one mile, thenee west onu mile, Ihence south one  mile, thence eust one utile to the point ot commencement.  And commencing at a po5t aliout a quarter of a  mile east of the'south w������������t corner of Lot SCO,  marked north east corner, thenee west two iniles,  thencu south one-half mile, thence east two miles,  Ihence norlh one-half ������iile to the point of. commencement.  Dated July 2nd, lOOJ.  CIIAIILKS JIACDOXALD,  NOTICK.  In  lhe matter of the Estate of Kenneth John  l>od<l. lale of  Kevelstoke,   machinist, do  ceased, aud the mailer of. tlte Administrators Act.  Notice is liereby given that by an order of the  Supreme Court of llritish Columbia, made  bv the Honourable Mr. .lusiieo Hole, dated  ������Stb dny of June, A.D., 1904.  I, the undersigned, was appointed adminis.  trator of lhe estate of the  above-named deceased, who died on the llth day of April, 1001  All creditors of the estate of the said deceased  are required on or hefore the 3rd day of September. ��������� l'JUl,   10  tend    particulars  of  their  clniius   to   mc   duly verified,   aud all parties  indebted to thc said*estate are-required to pay  such indebtedness to me fortbnitn.  Dated   at   Yale,   B. C, this 3utb dayof July,  A.D., 101)1.  WM. DODD,  nl- li Administrator.  NOTICE.  Notice Is hereby given that thirty days nfter  datu I intend to imply to the Chief Commissioner  of Lauds and Works fora special licence to cut and  carryaway timber from the following descrihed  lauds in the West Kootenay district:  1. Commencing ata post marked "IL Woolsey's  south west corner post" and planted at ahout one  mile uorth of the Colttmhlu river at 1*. Peterson's  nortb east corner, theuce nortli SO chains, Ihence  east SU chains, Ihence smith so chains, theuce west  Su chains to the place of commencement.  2. Commencing nt a post marked "D. Woolsey's  south east corner post" and planted at ahout 0110  mile north of the Columbia river at V. Peterson's  north east corner, tiieuee nortli 80 chains, theuce  ���������west SO chains, theuce south SO chains, theuce  east SO chaius to the place of crmiueiicoiucut.  Dated this 23rd.day of March, 1001.  Succkssou to Dr. Curry  COLD GROWN & BRBDGE WORK  A   SPECIALTY.  Journal  mcli!>l  J). AVOOLSKY.  NOTICK.  Notice is* hcrtibv* civen that "0 dnys after  date I intend to apply to the Cliief Commissionerof Lands and Works fora -special licunce  to eut-nnd carrv awny timber from the following described 'lands -situated in .North Hast  Koolenay :  Commetiein-er at a post marked "J, II. Robinson's south ea*u corner." planted on the  weft hide Koolenay river, opposite thc fork's,  thenne west lft������ rlinins, thenee north 10 chains,  thence east 1G0 chains, theuce south 40 ehuins  to place uf comnienceinent.  A Ml  Commencing at a post marked "J, II. Robinson's north cast corner," planted on thc  went side of Kootenav river opposite the forks,  ihence west U'Q chains,thenee south -JU chains,  thence east 100 chains, thence north 40 chains  to place of commencement.  Uatcd July 22nd, 1001.  . .J. II. FOBIXSON,  Per L. D. McRae, Agent.  -     * -        i ���������    NOTICE.  Xotice is herein* given that, thirty dnys after  date I intend lo "apply to thc Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works foraspecial licence  to cnt nnd carrv awav timber from ihe following described lantls," situated in Korth Kast  Kootenay:  Commencing at a pott marked "Hugh  Bruce's north enst corner," planted on thc  westside of Kooteuay river, opposite the forks,  thence west ir>0 chains,! hence south 40 chains,  theuce east 300 chains, thence north 4u chains  to plm e of commencement.  Dated July 22nd, 1904.  HUGH BRUCE.  Per L. D. McRae, Agent.  .   NOTICE.  . Notice is hereby given that 30 days after date I  intend to upply to the Chief Co in-missioner ot  Lands and "Works for a lease for 21 years to cut  timher on the following descrihed lands lying  partly hi the district of West ICootcnay and partly  iu the district of Cariboo :  Commencing at fi post planted on the norlh  bank of Harvey creek near ils continence witli  Canoe river, West Kootenay district, thencu north  SO chains, tlience west SO chaius, thence uorth SO  chains, thence west 80 chains, thence north 100  chains, theuce west 240 chains,' theuce north 720  chains, theuce west 120 chains, tlience norih 4oo  chains, theuce cast 100 chains, thence south S20  chaius, theuce east Itio chaius, thence south 32o  chains, thence cast SO chains, thence soutii 4oo  chains, thence cast- So chains, theuce south 4oo  chains, tlience west SO chaius more or less to the  poiut of commencement.  Dated this lGth March, 1004.  DENTAL PARLORS  Over Bews' Drug Store.  MACKENZIE   AVENUE.  /^l^AAV������rfVv^vv^/vv^^vVl������v*Al^/M^l^  api 11  JAMES A. IIAltVEY  How Tlioy !!������Bni'<l U������ AliroiuU  "Who-Is tliat follow coming across  Jlie road?"  "Heavens!     Here,  let's  dodge  Into  this door-way.    I wnuirtn't liave liim  aoe ue for a farm."  ������������������'Why not7"  I '"Because he'll from Cleveland, and  Ae'-d bore tbe   life out ot ue   taking  NOTICE.  Xoliuo is liureby Riven that tliirty days after  ilnte I iiitumi to apply tu tliu Chief Couiiiiisaioiier  of Lands and Works for a spocial licence to cut  and carrv away tiiuber from tlie following described lauds "in tlie West Kootenay district:  1. Couinioncinj,' at a post marked "M.J.Par-  son's south west corner post" ��������� and planted at  about one and one-fourth iniles from the mouth of  lloldich creek and on the enst bank of said creek,  tlience nortii luO cliuins, thence east 40 chains,  tlience soutii 100 chains, thence west 40 chains to  the pluce of commencement.  2. Cominencing n't-a pnst marked "M.J. Parson's south east corner post" and planted at ahout  one and one-fourth niiles from the mouth of lloldich! creek and on tlie east bank of said creek,  thence north VM chains, tlience west 40 chains,  tlience south ItiO chains, thence east 40 chains to  lhe place of commencement.  Dated tlri* 25t.lt day of March, 1904.  mchsi >!��������� J. PAHSON.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that thlrtyilnys after date  I intend lo applv to the Chief Commissioner of  Lands and Works for a spocial licence to cut anil  carry away timber froni the following described  lands In the West Kootenav district:  1. Commencing at a post marked "IT. O. Par-  sin's south east corner post" and planted nt  about one mile nortii of tlle Columbia river, hack  of Strawberry Pint, thence north SO chains, thence  west B0chains, thencu south SOchaius, theneo east  80 chnins to (he place of commencement.  2. Commencing at a post marked "II. O. Parson's south west eomei- post" nnd planted nt  nlmut one mllu north of the bank of the Columbia  river, back of Strawberry Pint, thence north SO  chains, thence east 80 chains, tlience south 60  chains, thence west 80 chains to tlie place of  coniiiioiioanionj;, g  Dated this 24th day of March, 1004. ���������  O. PAHSON  mchlU  II.  NOTICE.  N'ollce is hereby given that thirty days after  dale I intend tn apply to the Chief (.ommis-  sioner of Lands und Works for a special licence  to cut and carr; away timber from the following described lands, situaled in I.ortnj!.ast  Kootenay: .  Commencing at a rost ninrked "K. E. Adair's  north ca't cornor," plained on the west side  of Kooteuuy-- river, oppos'ie the forks, thonce  west liiO chains, thence south 40 chains, thence  east 100 chains, tlience north 40 ciiains to  place of commencement.  I.'atcd July 22nd, 1S04.       ,:  E. -F. A DAT a;  Per L. i). McRae, Agent.  NOTICE,  Notice is hereby pKcn that tliirty days after  date 1 Intend to apply to thc Chief Commissioner of Lnnds and Works for a special licence  toeutand enny away timber from the following described lauds, s.tuaipd Jn north East  Kootenay:  Commencing at a post marked ���������Richard  lluckiuv's north oast corner," planted on the  west side or Kootenny river.ppposile llio%iorks>_  thonce west 100 eliains, theuce south 40 chain*,  thonce east llio chains, thenee north 40 chain  to placo of commencement.  Dated July 22nd, 190-1.  RICHARD BUCKLEY,  Per li, D, McR������c, Agent.  NOTICE  Notice is herebv given that thirty daysafter  date 1 intend to apply to the Chief Commissionerof Lands and Works for a special license  to cut and carry away timber from the following described lands: .     _ : A'  Commencing at a post marked" A. E. Asii-  croft's Southeast Comer," planted on the west  boundary line (near thc south end) of K. it S..  Lot 870, West Kootenay district; thenee west  40 cbains; thence north about 115 chains to  boundnry of the Joseph LeLondc limit; thence  cast 40 {���������hains. following boundary line of  the Le Londe limit; thence south 115 chains  more or less following the west boundary Hue  of K. & S.. Lot ST0, to place of commencement.  Dited July 12th, 1901.  A. E. "ASHCROFT,  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that thirty davs after  datel intend to apply to the Cliief Commissioner of Landsand Works for as,-ceia] licence  to cut and carry away timber from the following described lauds, situated in-North East  Kootenay:        -  Commencing at a post marked "H. Bruce's  north west corner." planted on the cast bank  of   Vermillion   river,  theneo  enst iGO chains,  thence south-40_elialns,Jh_ejice_\__est_.l___0_______^ai_ns,  thence north 40 chains to place of commence-  meut.  Dated this 0th day of July, 1904.  if. BItUCE,  Per Josepii Boyre, Agent.  NOTICE.  Notice is Iiercby given tliat tliirty days after  dato I intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner  of Lamls and Woiks for aspecial licence tocut  and carry away timber from the following described lands:  1. Commencing at a pm.t planted ou the east  side of Keystone trail, about three-quarters of a  mile from the Columbia river aud marked "J. H.  White's noith west corner post," and running  soutli SO eliains, thence east SU chains, theuce  nortii SO chains, thenee west SO chains to nortii  wost corner post or place of commencement.  2. Commencing at a- post planted on east side  of Keystone trail, about three-quarters of a mile  from the Columbia rivei' and marked "J. II.  White's south west corner post." thenee nortli SO  chains, thonce east SO chains, Ihence soutli 80  chains, theuce west SO chains to south west corner  post.  Dated Aug. 17th, 1904.  -    J. II. WHITE.  slices  R-1ACHSNIST&  BLACKSMITH  All Kinds of Jobbing Work  Done.  Sew-ing Machines Cleaned and  Repaired.  Keys Fitted on the Shortest  Notice.  Opposite Salvation   Army  FIRST  STREET.  Licensed ^Auctioneer for thc  City of Revelstoke.  VVNrWVVWVVSi*\':**W^  SINGER  Notice to Creditors.  In Use matter of the Estate of Jolin B. Genelle,  Lite of Nakusp, British Columbia, deceasiMl.  ��������� Notice is hereby Riven, pursuant to lho "Trustees and K:: ecu tors Act." tliat all creditors and  otheis having claims against the estate of thc  said John E. (jcnelle, who died on or about the  Gth dav of .lune, A.D., ]Qo4������ are required, on or  befoie tlie liith day of October, A. D-, 10o4, to  send by post, prepaid, or deliver to the under-  bigncd their christian and surnames, addresses  aud descriptions, the full particulars of their  claims, duly verified, the statement of their  accounts, and tlie nature of the securities (if any)  held by them.  And further take notice, that after such last-  mentioned date the administrator will proceed to  distribute the assets of tlie said deceased amongst  the parties entitled thereto, having regard only to  tlie claims of which he shall then have notice,  and that tlie said administrator will not bu liable  for the said assets, or any part thereof, to any  fiersmi or persons of whose claims notice shall not  lave been received by hiin at the time of such  distribution.  Dated this Sth day of August, A. D., l-Qo-4.  IIAKVEY, McCARTKR & PINKHAM,'. *  Of Rcvchtolco. B. C.������  4td Solicitor for the Administrator.  &  &  Can be purchased on  payment of $5.00 per  month.  Anybody wanting a  first-cliiss Singer, Sewing Machine on easy  terms, can get theni  from  Mackenzie Avenue.  Notice.  * NOTICE.  Notice Is hereby Riven that thirty days nfter  date I intend to npjily to the Chief Commissioner of I.uimIs one! Worts for ufipeeliU licence  to cut and carry nway Umber from the following described lands, sltuutcd iu Norlli Eust  Kootenny:  CominencliiK nt n post mnrked "M. "JlcSor-  lev'n north \ve.������t corner," plnnted on the enst  bank of Vermillion river, tlience east lfio  cutting.-tlionee soutii 40 clinlnX tlience west'lGO  chains, tlience nortb 4U elialus to plaeu of  commencement.  Dated this Otlrday of July, 1001,  - M. McSOttLEY.  Per Josepli Boyce, Agent.  .     NOTICE.  Notice is herebv given that thirty days after  date I Intend to apply to the Oliief Commissionerof landsand Works for aspecial licence  to cut and enrrv nway limber Irom the following described lands, situated in North East  Kootenay: .  Commencing at a post mnrked "William  Crawford'ssouth west corner," pluiited on the  east bank of Vermillion river, thenee enst 1150  chains, thence north 40 chains, thepco west 100  chains, llienco south 40 chains to place of  commencement.  Dated tbis Gth dny of July, 1001.  '     WILLIAM CRAWFORD,  .-"��������� PerL.D. .'���������feline, Agent  XOTICE.  Xotice is liereby Riven that thirty days after  date I intend io apply to the Chief Commissioner of I.nnds and Works for a special licence  to cul nnd carry nway timber from the following described lands, sftunicd in North East  Kootenay;  Cominenelns at a postmarked "Mrs K.Mc-  Sorley's soutli west corner," plnnted on the  east b'nnk ol Vermillion river, tlience east 100  chains, tlience uorth 40 chains, thence westlOO  chain;, tlience soutb 40 chains to placo of  commencement.  Dated tbis Cth day of July, 190-1.  MRS. K. MeSORLEY,  Per Joseph Boyce, Agent,  Tenders will be received by the undersigned at a  rate on the dollar, up to noon on the 2nd ilay of  .September next, fur the purchase of the stock iu  trade of If. K. Livingstone, general store, Arrowhead, 15. (J.  The highest or any tender nut necessarily  accepted.  J. N. HENDERSON, Assignee,  .      , - ' Vancouver, B. C.  ^Angiist,122iid,4001. :4--^ -'-*.��������� A  Tills Shorthand Is totally diircrcut to all others.  It ouly takes weekH to learu instead of months or  years. Itcunburead like print. At tliu fourth  ieHsoii you write 40 words, and at the 10th lesson  100 words ii minute. Tlio lirst three luesous  enables you to innke private notes, and the nth  lesson brings yo.| to eiirrespniiding style, the 2'lth  and final lesson to rcporthi.;. It takes but two  hours to learn the lirst lesson.ami a.spcciiuun  may bu soon at the Kkvki.stokk IIsiuui nu  application to tlie Manager, Mr. A. Johnson.  Lessons by mail are quite easy. We guarantee  success. Our youngest pupils nre l.'lj anil the  eldest 82. Typewriting taught by mail. Wu forward you lesson sheets to tench yon tho correct  fingering���������all the lingers. All arc taught on the  blind touch system. Write, saying the machine  you liave, or if we are to supply you with aJNew or  Second Hand one. Wc do not hire out machinus.  Termu for Shorthand $.'(0, to; completion payable  by instalments. Typewriting $10 to completion,  but payment iu advance.  Address tho Secretary,  Studio Over Imperial Bank,  Victoria, B.C.  P. O. Box 170.  Cleveland "Bicycles  FROM   848.00  Agent for the famous cushion.frame  wheels���������all roads good roads with the  cushion frames.  Bicycle fittings, Dunlop, M. and "W���������  and Single tube tires, mimps, bells,  gas and oil lamps, handle grips, sad-  ales, valves, Morrow coaster brakes,  etc.   Wheels repaired.  Cycle Depot  Back of Roy Smytho'e Tobacco Store.  For Sale  One BELL UPRIGHT PIANO  slightly used, Orchestra attachments  S175  One KARN PIANO .6200  OneTVrASON&KlSCH SQUARE"^���������~  PIANO 8260  For particulars apply to���������  JOHN McLEOD,  Second Street, Revelstoke  MACHINERY FOR SALE  SECOND   HAND-CHEAP  2���������Saw Carriages.  1���������Edger.  1���������Iron    Saw    Frame   and   Mandrel  top and bottom,  2���������Engines.  1���������Boiler.  2���������Hand Shingle Machines.  1���������Brickyard Boiler. c  1���������Lath Machine.  Also for sale cheap a complete  sawmill.    Machinery never used or set up.  Apply to  ���������-, D.   McPlIADDESf,  Revelstoke, B. O.  Massage   Treatment  DR. J. O'CONNOR  FIRST STREET  Patients Visited at Their Homes  By Appointment  The Herald Stands  well to the Front as  an advertising* medium.  It is the oldest  paper established in  Kootenay under one  management.  The Herald, as a  Newspaper, has always given reliable  information regarding the industries of  this district. It has.  made rapid strides  during; the past year  I and will continue to  stand firm to its  pledges to advance  the interests of "West  Kootenay.  Special mention is  made in our columns  pointing out chiefly  the advancement of  Mining in this Province.  Our Job Department is complete  in every detail   and  ^carfies^ an"extensive  stock of Stationery,  The latest designs in  Type Etc. All work  turned out promptly  at moderate prices.  Give Us Your Next  Order.  Turkish Baths, $1.00 lOa^eceseeeeosessscoeQsoeoeeGSQgoieesossessoseeec  r^  <3->9e������������������99���������Ms������������des^'Ba������oss������8oe������os9'9escse������-s9SSK)eGOS3'>S  CHAPTER   XXJI. |'"i.v more thnn it occurs to  people- to  It had been "gently broken" at I tell their aims uml interests to their  last, anil Claude -Medway wa.s stand- }young children. Her whole inward  ing alone in the wood i'n nil .shadows j lifo was necessarily clandestine, a.s  nith tho pearls broken and .strewn on j far as they were concerned; ami  ���������'in. mossy path al his feet, whither from tlie.days when she studied scc-  .le������sic  had  cast  them  ia  scorn    when ; retly  at  night     at    Miss  Blush ford'a  she   turned   and   lied.    His   face     was  .set  in stern lines,  in his heart there  beat the strongest feeling ho had yet  liad,   oven   for     Jessie,   lo   whom     it  had  been  given     to  stir  the  deepest  currents  of hi.s una wakened  nature.  When   Sir   Arthur's     revelation     of  embarrassments and   losses  had  stopped  his  son's avowal  of  his  intended  marriage     with     Jessie,  and     shown  him  that such a  marriage could not  be contemplated,  the better man that  had   sprung  up   in  liim  had   received,  a.s he thought, his death-blow.     I'or  hiin  there could  now  be no  pure and  lovely domestic    life,  lie must     sink  back to his old,    stale    amusements  and  interests,   and  gradually  develop  into the world-worn cynic who is tho  middle-aged result of a youth of  pleasure. But lie would not harm  Jessie; he would never see her again,  'and so gradually she would forget  him. He would marry Clara, as his  father wished, and so mend tho fnm-  i iiy fortunes.  But not yet, whilo his heart wns  still throbbing with the ono strong  and puro passion  of his  life.  (Iood manners and obedience wns  nil that Lady Gertrude had required  of her sons; thej' were left to lhe  care of nurses and tutors until they  were thrown, defenceless, into the  fiery  furnace  of public-school  lifo   in  which' the boys are supposed to cdu- t,   ���������.          . ���������   - ,  cr.te each other. Here they learned I humored banter of his sister; he had  a certain hardness, mis-named man-'avoided being alono with Jessie since  liness, a curiously one-sided code of j tlie inopportune appearance of Roger  honor and a scorn of some kinds   of  on  the  bridge,     and  lie shone     with  ���������Ull "now, she had beeu accustomed to  keep silence on the things nearest  her heart.  To Claude's intense surprise nnd  relief sho suggested keeping the engagement secret until I'hilip couldtbe  communicated with. The naivete of  her .supposition that Philip's consent  could easily be procured amazed him.  As for .Sir Arthur's wishes', tliey  seemed natural to her. Parents usually had theso unpleasant views  about their children's marriages; in  th'o meantime a silent patience must  bo observed until opportunity was  ripo aud the parental will gave way.  And in tho meantime what happiness, what a puro and perfect idyl  of higli-souled love in thoso golden  autumn days! Was ever lover so  chivalrous, .so considerate, so perfect as Claude? JVas oyer intercourse  so sweet, so full of intellect as  theirs? Sure, sho thought, to love  hiin was a liberal education. He  really had average brains and' was  fairly well read, bes'ides having travelled and seen much of interest, and  possessing the art of presenting his  intellectual wares with charm and  elegance. To Jessie, who had never before held intimate discourse with  u man of culture and taste, lie wns  an Apollo a.s well as a Bayard. Mr.-  Ingleby's conversation consisted  chiefly  of Paris    matters and    good-  soothed and reassured her. "Ah !  dearest, I would do moro than that  for you, I who havo neither father  nor mother, or���������" she paused*, thinking of Philip. "Surely it ip-aiot a  question ol" sacrifice," she added,  "but of duty. Dearest Claude, can  it be right?"  He could  not   trust himself  to moot  not reason,  I can onl.yjecl.     Wrong  can nover, never bo rig*}*,.''  "You cannot give up a more conventional form for my sake, Jcssio.  And I am prepared to givo up the  wh'olo world for you," hc continued,  witli sorrowful reproach. "So ono  need ever know. Wo would live  abroad,   wliero you  please.      As you  the child-like   gaze    of those    limped iknow,   a  public"marriage  with'    you  eyes any longer;  with' a slight shud- [would mean  ruin  to my family,  and  my father would never consent to it  or forgive me. lie hns suffered too  much already from one unfortunate  marriage in  our family."  "t know,  T    know,"   she returned,  "we   should   never    have   mot.      Our  marriage would ruin you.   Your father      would    disinherit   you.      It can  never bc.      We. must never see    each  other again,  never.      It litis all boon  ;wrong,  and    I   am    punished.      Ah!  iyou too!      I see it nil too late."  j    "Stop,     Jessie,     stop!"     lie cried,  persuading her  as  she     turned     nnd  der ho drew the faco to his breast  and covered it with tho .shadow ol"  his own bent. over. it. "My child,"  hc said, gently, "you aro not quite  eighteen, and have never been twenty  miles from thi.s spot. Which of us  two knows most of life? whicli i.s the  most capable of knowing wliat is  conventionally and what i.s really  right?"  "Oli!     Claude,"     she  faltered',   "to  disobey   parents!"  "I. am a son, but not a child, Jessie."     he     said,   with     an    indulgent j ie'rVHi������T;'"������ilt 'jcssio'"ficd "so"swifUy  smile;      surely    a grown   man    ">������>'  down  tlie  woodv pntli     toward     tlie  choose  his wile keeper's  house 'that  ho   did   not   I'ol-  J*"t  ������fcc0It' low hor.  '���������My sweet, child, it would bc non-| "After all," lie reflected, wlien his  senso to expect you to understand 'own agitation begun to subside, ancl  business; but don't you see, il" it h'e picked up the scattered pearls  wero known, not only to my people, from among tho leaves and mosses at  but to the world, there would be a his/ feet, "I know her, tlio sweet,  smash', our creditors would sell us fiery little soul. This childish fury  out. Whilo Uiey think thero i.s a will bring a reaction, and a little  clinnco of my marrying my cousin calm reflection will result in a moro  wo can keep our heads above water, reasonable frame of mind. I liko  Peoplo don't live on money, but on ! that protty 'age. But she will Soon  credit..       You     lieard  of  tho  run  on  yield to reason."  that bank that failed tho otiier day? j' A little later he appeared upon tlie  There's not a bank going that could : terraced lawn on one sido ��������� of Mar-  stand- a run upon it. They've not [well Court, whore a. largo party was  got, tlie cash', they live upon credit." 'assembled in tho sunshine,     near    a  Jessie's  mind  was     not    convinced j dusky, wide-spreading cedar, occupied  by  this  brilliant reasoning on    facts-[with sucli inferior garden sports    as  beyond   her  ken,   but  sho  was     sure /existed before tlio advent of tennis.  tliat   Claude  was  wisdom  itself. |   Nearly  all     the  people  tliere  wore  "Ali! Jessie, I see how it is," lie staying in th'o house. Tlio problem  added, moving away a pace or two [of entertaining these guests, many  beneath the beech-tree's sun-flecked of whom, liko himself, were there for  shade and fetching a heart-broken partridge shooting, and planning and  sigh,  "you don't love me, after all." 'keeping     secret    assignations,  which  'Not love you?   Oh!   Claude."  'enhanced  their   sweetness    and  exer-  j.'vol   jove you:    wn: .oiuuu*;. _   .     . ... ... ,,       ,  "If vou loved mc," ho returned, in, ,c,scd h's "-genuity  in no  small    do-  . ,ou igrce. It  was  now  high   time  to  de-  j'vote himself    to social duties,    and  lying, besides many bodily accomplishments and some heathen learning. Other, things, by no means  Christian, are taught and learned  necessarily wherever mass'e's of boys,  without wholesome homo restraints  or feminine intercourse, aro herded  together.        And     because gentlemen  accents  of tenderest  reproach  would trust me." ��������� I -,,,,,- -        , , ���������  Then ho stood, pale and handsome,   moro. especially to  the scrv.ee of his  beneath     tho    trembling    gold  green |cousln' who wns, as usual, the centro  lights,  his arms   folded     in resigned i  misery upon his chest, the picture of  in injured lover. The touch of Jessie's light hands was powerless) to-  unclasp the folded arms, the caressing tones of lior voice, and her assurance of perfect lovo and trust  ii vailed nothing to heal tho wounded heart or chase the gloom from  his faco for at least three, minutes,  wlien Iio accepted consolation and  slie was forgiven, with the proverbial result, and with tho further result that Jessie went homo convinced of the propriety of a secret marriages.  >'l o did not know what a warfare  she was waging, or dream what terrible odds were against her. What  chance  has     an  innocent  girl,   ignor  cuuiiic   nas      an   iiiuoLeui.   -^ni,   i-..iioi- i . ...     ,        ,      , ,.    ,,  ant of life and of the evils to "which i.1:'lU.'f *;v'  to hei soli;     am  sho     i.s      most      exposed,   against  a jdo" *  k������������w-  ���������,.., ���������.,    ���������,������������������u   ���������������������������,.   ���������   ,,*!,���������     <������������������ !       I wonder  what  Cecil  grown man, much less a man ton  years lier senior, a man who had  [seen so much of th'o world as Claude  j Medway? Against her unarmed sim-  jplicity and desire to. do right were  arraigned age, sex, rank, education,  jand" knowledge of life; against tho  j self-sacrificing:   devotion  of a young,.:  soma   intellect.. j sacrifice-  for  you���������love   is  not   perfect  "For your strength' and your man-! without sacrifice." I  hood  will  little  avail  you  an'     God j    "Jessie," he  replied,     rapidly.     "I j  be against ycu," was the end of'the  shall need sacrifice from .you���������n groat  toward   liim with  faint lustre by the side of Claude.  Besides, is not Love "as sweet and  musical as bright Apollo's lute,  strung  with  his  hair?"  Surely tho vory mosses on tlie tree-  trunks in tliose wide-spreading Marwell. Woods must have been full of  the finest essence of poetic lovo! Tlio  and Christians often pass unscathed j meetings woro seldom in the same  through' the furnace, people think .hour, they wore planned with' a per-  public-school lifo a fine thing. I'iefy . feet art which concealed itself. .Tn  and morality are not the leading,tlie hot, drowsy noons of that lovely  characteristics of cavalry regiments, j autumn weather, in. the warm glonm-  selected for their s'ocial standing; itjings by the light of the flaming  cannot bo said they aro the best j comet, even in the. fresh dawn wlion  schools foi' acquiring .such virtues as j Jcssio had risen and gone out' to  self-restraint. or self-denial, .because 'paint some sunrise effect, tho meet-  vigorous young men with.-much, mon-jings, whicli were not too frequent,  cy  and'little  to   do,   require     strong j took  place.  principles to keep tliem from making I. "Oh!" cried Jessie one day, "v.'liy'  enjoyment and luxury the aim of j nro you a rich man? If you"'we're'  their lives. Th"us,i-it must be ac-Jbuf poor, liow happy we might be  nowlcdged. it would be foolish' to.'[How I would fry to'make your liomc |  expecP the loftiest religion aiul pur-, comfortable and' pleasant. Tlio hard-j  est   ethics   from   Claude  Medway,    in j est  work  would  be  a   Pleasure,'  done  spite of his genial nature and whole-j for you.   1 would  like'to make some ;   ul.0.i,eurtcci -vvoman-s  first  i0vc,  the  Isncnhce  tor   vou-love   ,s  not   per.cct lj.lrimff> K(.|iU;h  pnaalon of u mall wb0  had never    learned    to deny himself;  against  reverence with  which woman  (are  taught'"to  bow  to  man's    mental  ! powers,     tho    sturdy     self-confidence  ,       ���������    , ,-,11   i witli  which    men are (quite unneces-  sweet expectancy,  placing her   hands taught, io  regard  their own.  ��������� n  those held  toward her ��������� *>     0nV   In  : their, subsequent  I am  not  rich    dearest,     he    re- Jessi    d      ^   ,       ',  plied., gravely, "but very poor. Sho ' ��������� ��������� "  smiled a.s if poverty were an agreeable trifle, scarcely worth mentioning, and ho told her more fully of  those . losses and enibarassments  which he and his father had recently  disclosed to ci'.ch other. He told  her how this liad prevented, his  speaking to his father of their mar-  He had paid lier attentions [ riage. He further told her that he  tbat slie seemed to expect: no-doubt ;must save Marwell Court from sale  he had taken advantage of her evi- j by his marriage with an heiress: lastly, tluit Sir Arthur would never consent to any other marriage. "And  [so. dearest." he said in conclusion,  .looking earnestly into the guileless  ! face lie had taken in his hands, and  : pausing fur a word������������������  ! "And so," she concluded for him  pari of the deep charm by which she [with a tender smile on her upturned  had so completely mastered him. jfnee,     ���������'you     wish    it   to  ho  a  secret  Jessie had  thought  no harm of  the ��������� marriage?"  ���������swre^v^ot���������^fcejr���������eRCKHesiK'nt^^^-l.o-^^^^'T^^^^  '.vas accustomed 10 live a  life so  tot-   eniii".  ally apart, from that of the l'lum-j ������������������uh! Claude." cried Jessie, avert-'  mer*. to have interests and nfTe-.'tions . ;ne |K,r ������__../,., "you frighten me when!  so    alien     to   anything    they     could <yo'.i   j ���������,.,.<   _j]..e   that." [  share,   that   it  did  not  even  (-:ct:r  to:'   ������������������And   this     is    the  sacrifice?",   she  her  that  her  friends should  be    tolil, 'asked,   through   tears,     when   he" had  of a little circle of men, to whom  slie was moro or loss fascinating according to hor mood, this afternoon  a gracious one, which imparted to  lici' an .adventitious sparkle that  suggested, and almost was, beauty.  He joined so easily anil, naturally in  th'o pastime of tlie moment that no  one observed his absence since luncheon���������some two hours past���������no ono  jbiit Clara Lonsdale;, whose eyes  'omitted it.' dark flash when ho appeared.      "I hope,  Claude,"  slie said  TIIE PROFITABLE PORKER.  With all his selfishness and inclination to satiate his own appetite and  desires, regardless of the welfaro of  his fellow swine, tho hog must bo  given credit of having held up his  end nobly a.s a money producer during the pnst decade. Occasionally  during that period, through overproduction of his kind, the market  bus been glutted and a noticeable  slump in prices been the result. IJut  this hns been the exception.  Tho farmor.s's success depends in a  largo degree upon his readiness to  realize and adapt this salable product to tho market demands. Whnt  | ever his practices have been and no  matter how successfully he may have  prosecuted them ho cannot ignore  market conditions nhd wisdom counsels thnt it i.s always profitable to  fry and suit tho product to the demand as our influence upon the demand can count for but little. If is  good policy to cater to market demand .  At present tho market demand is  for tho lighter and medium weight  pigs rather than the heavy hogs  which in the past have been deemed  (most profitable, nnd it is very important that we adopt our practices  to conform to these changes It has  been thc custom for many farmers to  winter a large number of swine each  year and market them when from  twelve to fourteen months old. With  tho old timo demand for heavy hogs  and tho better prices realized on that  class of stock it may have paid, but  for tho past several years wo believe  that well bred pigs, farrowed in  early spring and pushed from birth  by careful ond intelligent feeding,  would pay bettor than if wintered  and fed for twice tho time. Tho careful feeder can make pigs at six  months of age weigh from 200 to 250  pounds, and this at less cost than a  similar weight can be produced in  any other way. If these weights, or  lighter ones, are to command tho,  best prices because suited to tho demands of the market it seems reasonable that the most profitable handling of swine lies in tho.fattening.of  pigs. This may necessitate in some  instances changes in the method of  breeding and feeding.  In the selection  of  the brood     one  Increased. Ono of tho most desirable  foods for growing pigs is wheat middling slop, if fed judiciously. It  seems to bo greatly appreciated by  tho juvenile porkers and is readily  assimilated.  Cleanly troughs and yards, regularity in feedings and a goodly supply  of pure water will pay and pay well.  It is a good plan to keep ashes, charcoal and salt in the yards constantly so that tho pigs may have access  iit will. Sprinkle tho troughs and  pens with some purifying element  frequently. Carbolic acid is good.  A noticeable aud satisfactory growth  and freedom from diseases will bo  tho result of theso attentions, and  tho young pigs will express their  appreciation by a splendid increaso  in  weight, each week.  As a rule if tho pigs can be put  into condition for l.ho early fall mar-  key the. result will bo eminently satisfactory.  rt,''l1'y:.i'!.ra.!!*S,?,le���������,,im' "thnt y������U Kad I should" chooseWthe "one"foi"'whicli "he  a pleasant: wall-  "It is pleasant under tliose cedars,"  ho replied, affecting to misunderstand hcr; "such a relief after grinding at  letter-writing  may have a fancy,  as  most farmers jynrd,    tho  have  a     fancy    for    some  particular���������'��������� swine pens  breed.     AVe are rather partial to the  Poland  China for early market pigs.  SILAfi'l? FATAL TO  HOUSES.  Cow  silage,  says  Joseph  E.   Wing,  tho  well-known  writer  on   live  stock  topiis,  is    a  natural   food  for milch  cows ancl growing cattle.    It is useful  in  the ration of fattening lambs.  It may be fo:l  to  horses with probable  advantage,   but  it  must  be  fed  with extreme caution. '"'If fed in regular   amounts,   not   exceeding   ten    to  fifteen pounds per day,  many experiences havo been entirely satisfactory.  If fed  in unlimited amounts,  nnd especially if tho silage has been poorly  made or has undergone some further  deterioration,   it has    proved 'deadly  in its effects.    Last winter in Minnesota a man ciiine to us at the farmers'   institute  with  a  sorrowful  tale.  Ho had     filled  his     silo  with  fro'/on  corn and  there was mold on the silage.     Ho had     no hay.       His  horses  had been gorged  with silage,   having  no other feed.    Thoy ato n. bushel or  moro a day.    They gained in flesh for  a  timo.       Then  they  began  mysteriously to   sicken and die.      "Paralysis  of the throat was one symptom.   No  remedy helped   them.       AU  died,     I  think, and    hc.wns a poor man,    in  debt  for  his  farm.     This  winter     a  friend  fed  silage.     What  thoy rejected was thrown out in ,n yard in     a  rack.    From this .ruck cows gleaned:  One day eight horses: running  m     a  yard    ate all     they wanted of    this"  half-spoiled  silage.       All  died,     The  symptoms,    were    peculiar,   including  nervous spasms,   and ono veterinarian  pronounced  the disease  hydrophobia.  It muy possibly have been, but I fear  tho silage alone was responsible. This  need not deter any one from building  silos.    There is abundant uso for silage  in     tho  dairy    barn,   tho  cattlo  sheep    pens,  even  in tho  Lot tho horses have dry  Ilf MERRY ilLD EI&LAND  NEWS BY MAIL    ABOUT     JOHN  BULL AND HIS PEOPLE,  Occurrences    in    the    Land      That  Reigns Supreme in the Commercial World.  Letters, indeed!" Clara murmured j^i"���������fc..^ho J^od���������i.s ''"'K01**7 a 1"(lU'-'1',0  md ho thinks I  sentence Jessie was reading when  Clara Lonsdale appeared in tlio picture gallery. He thought often up-  oi\ it in those days.  He had not foreseen how hard a  struggle it Would be to give up  Jessie. Yet lie might have battled  through' but for an unfortunate sen-  tcr.ee in a letter from'" Ethel���������"Jessie wa.s looking so ill." she said, "so  pale nnd spiritless." Was Jessie's  sweet life to be marred for a punctilio ? A.s for Clara he had neither  asked nor wished her ty care for  hit:  dent inclination for him..' His conscience was not sensitive on this  point. Women must take care of  themselves, particularly women of  the world like Clara. She was not  Ii'-:e Jessie, the unexpectedness and  mystery  of  whose character made     a  Benilor, ancl  'air those grinning iddts near her,  [would give for the chance of marrying my cousin and ' h'cr acres?  Claude reflected. "After all, I. never know a woman who dresses bettor  or has moro go in lier. But���������to bc  tied for life!"  He hail secured ono convert to liis  doctrine on the iniquity of marriage,  a.s preachers so frequently do,' namely���������himself.  (To be Continued.)  choice, and nny of tho improved  breeds should prove vory desirable.  The sows should bo bred to a pure  bred boar, and under nei circumstances would".wo advise tho use of ^a  grade. >.'Use .grade-sows .if you  prefer  forage or silage in small  amounts  To our mind silage is not, a proper  food for horses-. With its small stomach nnd the necessity for exerting  its .strength at frequent intervals,  nnd sometimes for days: at a .-time,  fhc horso should have more concentrated feed. For fattening or growing  our  cn.ltle  and   sheep,   and     for  sacrifice.  She    turned  interesting speculations as to what  constituted a real, as 'opposed to a  conventional marriage, had any fearing on Iter own c.i-e. She became  very bewildered when A-e. learnt, how  v.'iri-.,'us are the not'o;.': o: Ai\ ils/od  nations on v. hit constitun-s legal  m.'rriasre. a <:< rymr.ny of which s'ie  had hitherto c:>p.',.->jvfl as m.-reiy ;o-  ir.g to the parish ������-h'irc!i and having  the familiar service rea.i. Sh" now  li-ari-'.-d th.u. whist or.e I'tk s hcii! as  true ni.i^riece v.'n^ ro ni;.rri.i','e to  another:   that  Koman   Catholics      do  -+- ' ���������  PARCEL POS1:  Sritish  SEH.VICE.  the samo breed as thc boar. Crossing ! dairy cows, in milk, silage is excel  breeds' nnd in-breeding to any extent |len_t. But those animals havo largo  generally prove unsatisfactory. Be stomachs, and are accustomed to eat  careful in selection of boar and sows [largo amounts of green forage and  of the samo breed. Their offspring roughage. Oats and corn with bright  will bo uniform in color, wliich will [timothy hay, and: a bran "mush"'now  add areatly to tho appearance of tho land then when required with a little  herd when you arc ready to market. , oil meal, will keep tho horse in tho  Keep the sows in good, strong, heal- finest possible condition when at reg-  thy condition. Tho theory that to .ulnr work. Leave tiio s'lngo and  secure good brooding results tlio sow roots for other stock, and each will  must bo a veritable walking skeleton do well. .We should expect a case, of  was exploded many moons ago. Tho colic every timo a good feed of sil-  practico of breeding from young and jago wa.s given a horse, and it could  immature sows is not to bo com- '  mended. The offspring of full grown  | dams will be larger, more vigorous  aiid early maturing. Thero is also  a   measure    of risk with    the yoiinir  Postoffice    Made a Useful  Change.  An important and useful concession to "the rural population i.s announced by the British Post-oflicc.       j  It   will   now   bo  possible   for   those |  who live  in places quite remote iramC  DO(| ^^ nnd s'a ri���������.nfsll  scnnLyr  po,i-o'kces     to  nand     parcels  to  the[fo������d   fw.   sma���������   ]R(el.s sh(J     ma*  also     prove     an     irregular   breeder.  sow.    She may not prove prolific or  postmen  for  transmission.  A   rural   postman, whether  on  foot  or mounted  on a  bicycle or  tricycle,  is to accept parcels tendered to him,  provided that, he is not already fully  loaded, and that the weight of the  not. hold marriages true except by ;perec!s handed by any one person  their own church, riu-s. thai, a Doin- docs not exceed cloven pounds. If tho  an Catholic marriage is nothing in '.sender's consignment is likely to ox-  England   or     France     without     civil   cecd  this  limit,  arrangements  will  bo ���������,���������ir|.,|l���������������������������  ������������������,,   ���������.,.,.  [^;!t,'"Jw^ln*!:���������"mf f������r    .,hl!    CtAlCCUlm  "' " <laV'S!    s���������    tlrnt   are "to    farrow early  tion ���������i ma.nag,. !,.,..���������. u.o   ^tm.,.s-   ur,u^ ls P,V7i, ,   should     bc kept in     good  condition,  ITJIio  j.osunar,   uses  a   hor*,     and|]n|t ���������ot  too fat      Co|^ s,louk| b(, fo||-  When a sow proves all right in these  respects and her pigs have the required feeding quality, she should bo  retained for . breeding purposes as  long as hor usefulness continues.  After tho sow is bred she should  have an abundance of muscle producing     food,     such  as   bran, wheat  not  cat enough, of  a   food   with     so  much waste to sustain its strength.  'C03.NS  AND   TEETH.  How" Old  His  -Ar.l   bi  AsL-Ah'-  nil.     uii1.il  :_tiru.tid_Jn-_  es   is   a.   valid   and   !.-  -aUn -i-t./iiljly.-niA^i'Ated,  ference   that   1 rue  marriage   .lon.'-isted  not   in  conventional   lontr.-ici.s,   which  ire   valuable      ni'-rely      .'���������'���������<   con .'erring   hide  postman   uses  a  horse     and  ,'jHl-lii.--i\lli-i\vt'd-l.o-:iceetitj.ii.ny-.  nmnher  of   parcels  provided   he  conveniently   carry   them   in   his  s=jvery=lspni,ina;l.y-:=:root.Sf=potatoes=nnfl  rnn (apples may bo fed to give variety to  vn"|the  winter  ration,     'i'he sow  should  equir  | rights in property  i show  to  the world  of  two  congenial   lienrls  rnado. entire-      ��������� ly ono by perfect hive and sympathy.  ��������� I She lieard much of the perfect. lo\e  [and trust with which sweet nnd  'spotless Mary Codwin gave herself to  [the gentle, high-souled Shelley, and  | of the lasting happiness of that, most  ! congenial union; and she wn.s furnished with many instances of morgana-  ��������� tic marriages, and quickly convinced  I of the tyi'.iimy and cruelty lo women  of existing marriage laws; and in all  these     discussions     she     saw   Claud,  iv!  milking a  fair i    v.'hen   these   conditions   do   not  but in  the im.-wi- ply  t,���������,  S(,u,|���������r  has  yet  another  ' portunitv.   for  he has  only  to     proceed   to  the  nearest  country     letterbox at  the time appointed for clear-j  ing,   and   the   parcels   may   then      bo  handed    over   to   the   driver   of      tho  mail  cart,   who,  however,   is not  quired   to   \v igh   tho   parcels  or  check the  postage.  For    the    accommodation     of     tho  "have  largo enough  quarters   to    give  '^P** j her , ample room  for    exercise,  whicli  ������')_ i i.s very essential     in  maintaining     a  healthy     condition.        The     breeder'  should have a record of tho time each  sow Is... bred.    "Many a   fino litter hns  been lost by tho owner's neglect     in  not  keeping a'record  of  the fnrrow-  '"-,ing  period.      Give,  the sow  a warm,  dry bed  in  winter and  a cool,  quiet,  to i.  Was a Graat Sufferer and Almost in   Despair���������New Hope and Strength  Came With the Use of  DR.   CHASE'S   NERVE  FOOD  This great  food  cure  is doing  won-(Chase's  Alniimac and mint: for  ders for weak, worn-out and discour-iof   Dr.   Chase's  Nerve  Food.  shady  place  in   tho summer  " season.  , , , ,,        , ft i.s very necessary to keep tho sow  farmers,  market gardeners   and those :f,.onl    gpUint,   n      too   hnavv.   mn(,tccl  who  are    in     the   habit  of  regularly-   ost   for- ,.���������,,,   weather   lest   she    lie      ; despatching    goods    by  parcels  post OJ. smoLhcl. )l(!,. ,)igs.    ,,ill(. conl  chum- .special    further   arrangement*      have ,ol1fjL.,. js Ull. |)(.sl. thing we haV(. 0v-  ,boen made, and in cases where a suf-  sfand   manfully     forth  as   the  pion of her oppressed sex. -heen made   and in cases wnero a sur- \      liscf]    .,s  |t    (|()eff  not d,.aw  moj  But easily convinced a.s she was of ficiont number of parcels is regularly !1;lIY, like Ktriw  the truth or thi.s modern Plato's (sent, there will be, if desired, n di-j ' Aftul. f.(m,wjng if tho sow can  reasonings, she was by no means ;roct collection from the premises jjIavo (he run of a clover field in  red to act upon them.   When at .every  week-day  or  on   certain   sped- jB,)rinK' nn.j     .summer  if  will  be     de-  nged  women.  Many medicine which are prescribed in such cases aro merely .stimulants which give temporary relic!  ancl  arouse  false  hope.  Because Dr. Chase's Nerve Food  actually forms new, rich blood and  increases the vitality of the body, its  "benefits are thorough and lasting and  its cures  permanent.  "Mrs. M. A. Clock, "Moaford. Out.,  writes:���������"Three years ago I became  very much run down in health and  suffered from weak, tired feelings,  indigestion and rheumatism. At  times I was so badly used up that  I required help to move in bed. Whilo  sick  and  downl carted  I  received  Br.  "Under thi.s treatment. I soon began to improve, nnd by the. time f  had used eleven boxes of Ur. Chase's  Nerve Food J wa.s happy to find myself strong and well again. f often  think of what a. lot of money f spent  for medicines which did me no i'lotl,  and believe I owo my life to ^ii-.  Chase's Nerve Food. J hope women  who suffer as I did will benefit b.v  my experience and use Dr. Chase's  Nerve  Food."  Dr. (.'huso's Nerve Food, lift cents  a box, at nil dealers, or Fdmniison,  Bates & Company, Toronto. To  protect, you against, imitations, the  portrait and signature of Dr. A. W.  Chase, tho famous receipt book author,  a i'o  on  every  box.  propn.fi   Inst the. ugly fact stood revealed in ;fied days each week,  native blackness that, she was required, herself, to dispense with the  conventional form of marriage, and  trust her honor and happiness unreservedly lo the constancy and honor  of the man in whose love and honor  s'e fully believed, her indignation  broke forth all the more strongly he-  had no power, and alas! no desire  to resist Claude's sophistry. Those  pearls had always disquieted her;  she   had      asked   him    fo   take  PALACE  OF  SBOUL.  In  the destruction     by fire of  Emperor's palace in Seoul  there van- '[/rowfli  "shed   that,   wonderful   flail   of      ' "'   '  ience  or congratulations,   whicli    wns  unlike  any  other  hall   In   the    world.  It is mi id  thai, the .Japanese  in  IHll't  wished   lo   remove   It   l.o   Japan     because of the beauty of  ils    columns,  thorn I Fach   of   these  columns   was    formed  hack many times, but hud been over- [from the trunk of a free. F.nch' was  persuaded. She brought theni with (over 40 feet in height, and nil were  her on that critical day of rcvolti- 'moulded to the same exact size. No  tion,   and   dashed   them   to   the.  earth "paint  or   varnish   ever   touched   I liom.  'They were    kept washed witli    clean  water  and   Ihen   polished   witli     soft.  "���������ii the first, heiif of hor indlgnntion,  when she toltl him Hint she could  never listen to proposals' so unworthy, and that, they must never  meet   again.  "Vou do not, love me, then," he  repi'ofiehed her, in a. lioart-liroken  Voice; "you care only for what, the  ���������c.ir!ii   Hindis."  * VK!   Ciaiidc  clean   piuls.      Thoy  shone  like  luelal |  and     yet     showed     all  grain   of   the   timber.  Icldedly to her ud vantage.     Cured for  . !ln' thin way,  sho    will  be likely     to  ���������'give  to  her pigs a goodly supply  of  imilk  which    will  conduce  to a rapid  the ;Hn(|  vigorous growth.     Any  loss     of  through   ncgligcnvc   at   this  ���������\������/l- !cnriy Htage will he diflleult to recover  as   the  pigs  grow   older.     A   stunted  pig Ih unprofitable and docs not grow  or   fallen   rapidly.     'The   pigs     soon  learn   to drink   milk and  slop     from  the dam's   trough    and  as  soon     ns  they are 5 or 0 weeks old should be  fed a. little sweet milk each day in a  yard   where  the    sow  cannot  follow.  Fed   in   this  way relieves  the sow in  a  measure  nml     the  full   supply     of  food   causes     them   to  grow   rnpidly.  Fn niters arc prone to  feed  too much  I    Photography  lessons     for  prisoners  liave,   says  the  report  of   tlie    Prison  i ConiniissionerK for Scotland, been at-  she sobbed,  "1  can-   tended with vory successful results.  (lie ben ti I ii'u 1 jcorn to the young pig. This is a  mistake, a.s it makes the little fellow  fat and hinders the development of  bone aud muscle which is so essential. Corn should be fed in very  J moderate quantities for the first four  months.    After that It can be safoly  Wolff Carried on  Business.  It gives one rather an ache in tho  mouth, to reflect that a gentleman  who died recently in London luis'left  nn estate of nearly ii,170;000 nil  from making artificial teeth says the  St. James's Clazefte.  Better tliat wiry than the- fashion  in whicli his prototypes raised tlieir  wealth'. Before the artificial tooth  was created deficiencies had to be  made good by the real article, so  body sua tellers ravaged the cemeteries at night, breaking tip tlie jaws  of the dead to extract teeth to sell  J.o den tisls for insertion in I ive Dion's^  mouths. itti nTniy Tjf^tlieso ghliuTs"  followed Wellington. Tliey wero licensed ns sutlers, but, onco night fell  out camo tlieir pliers and out came  the toolli of those dead anil dying  on the battlefields. It is a horrible  idea, but we are not so mtich more  refined to-day. Only eighteen'months'  ago Homebody was exploiting the  bones of our soldiers who hud fought  and (Mod under Lord Woiseley in the  AHhuiiti war. The poor relics woro  shipped to London, taken to an auction room to bo sold, as "curios,"  and only at th'o last moment wns  public opinion too strong to permit  flic wicked transaction to be carried  through'.  Not so far from wliero tlie pros-  porous tootli factor lias just died  tliere used to live old Wolff. Hc did  not aspire to the title of chiropodist  simply a cutter of corns. More  than a thousand 'clients paid him  tlieir 't guineas a year. One of tliem  was an Arcli-bishop, who, while Iio  submitted a painful .corn to the razor, plied his persuasive tongue upon  the cutler. Hero was a Jew to be  converted. "Sir, if you will go' on  talking, I shall cut you," was the  only response of Shylock. "If I  mako you bleed you'll die," was another grim way hc had of silencing  clients. In his dingy old room, patronized by all tho lions of the  Stock Exchange and everybody who  was anybody witli a corn, ho piled  up a fortune of over six figures, and  was still coining money up to tlie  date of his death at the ngo of 84.  A Henley carter who was abusing  his Iiorso in a stable while drunk  was kicked and died shortly   after,.  Orders hnvo been issued for ollieers  of the Foot Guards to take inlo  wear nt onco tho new greatcoat recently approved.  According to a return just issuod,  1,172 persons employed in quarries  nnd mines in Croat Britain lost  thoir  lives during  lilOU.  During tho month tho pipors of tho  2nd Battalion Scots Guards will  play in some of the L. C. 0. parka  in placo of the regular bauds ns nn  experiment.  Owing to the ravages of the grub  or wire worm, Dovon farmers .havo  in many parishes found it necessary  to sow their corn fields over again.  Hoots havo been similarly attacked.  Charged at Westminster Polico  Court with attempted suicide,' an  army reservist told how ho had sold  his home, and oven his medals, to  provide food for a sick wifo and four  children.  A Norwich man named Kiddell,  who poisoned himself, left a letter  for his doctor, in which ho wrote,  "Good-bye. I have prescribed fpr  myself ono dose of carbolic acid  before bed lime."  Kingsweur Castle, near "Dartmouth,  which dales from the reign of King  John, and was successfully stormed  by tho army of Sir Thomas Fairfax  in 1016, hns been sold by auction  for AZl.tiSlS.  Scotland Yard has warned tho police nt St. Louis that over 500 well-  known thieves have loft Groat Britain, and Europe for America, presumably for the Exhibition, wltliin  tho last few months.  Sir Henry Rosco, the famous English chemist, has received an addross  of congratulation from the' free students' of".. tho Heidelberg University,  where ho took his doctor's degroo fifty years ngo.  Brock street Hall, Bath, was open-  od as a Presbyterian church. It was  built, ns an Episcopal chapel, and  has boon at various times Salvation  Army barracks, skating rink, boxing  saloon, and swimming bath.  During tho live weeks ended "May  21 ovor twenty-four tons of unsound  food���������tinned fruits and meats mostly  ���������wero condemned iit the London  riverside wharves, and:22:j tons of  meat at thn markets and slaughterhouses  Describing a Now Zealand election/'  Jliss Florence Balgarnie, speaking at  the Portman Booms, said she was  delighted to seo family parties going  to the poll, the husband minding the  baby while the wife voted, and taking his turn while the wife tended  the  littlo  ono.  The Liverpool Grocers' Association  , struck with tho success of the ton  o'clock closing . of-'public-houses in  Glasgow: in'diminishing, drunkenness,  especially on Saturday night, havo  passed a resolution urging the Liverpool City Council to put in forco  thoir powers in a similar direction.  Tlio village of Lindfield, in Sussex,  is threatened with an epidemic .of  .French frogs, which have a peculiar '���������  habit of roosting on fir'trees by day  mil spending t'he night in croaking:  Thoy wore first introduced into tho  village by a. gentleman who brought  theni as a curiosity from Franco.  ^To celobrato tho victory of' St.  Amant in the Derby, *fifr. Leopold ,de  Rothschild 'distributed to tho widows  of Newmarket and district half a ton  of coal, 10 shillings in.'money, and a  parcel of groceries. JMr, Rothschild  also gave half a crown to every  school   child  in  tho neighborhood.  Potato disease is giving much anxiety to the. largo growers iti the Up-  way district. Very high cultivation  is pru.cti.sod in this area, between  Weymouth and Dorchester, and the  disease was first observed a couple,  of weeks ago. It is tlie moro vexatious as the season has otherwise  boon very propitious.  A VISIBLE OBJECT.  Iio  a  T6 prove to rou thals Df.  ChMo's Olntmsnt ia a certain  and absolute core tor caolr  6pd erorr form of itching.  Leodlnfcand protruding piles,  iho manufacturers hare guaranteed lt. Seotos-  Imonlals in the daily press nnd ask your licl.ih-  ���������orri what thoy think of It. You can uee ib and  tot jour monoy baok If not cured. 60c a box, at  dl dealers or Edmaksoh.Bates &. Co-Toronto  9ra Chase's Ointmon.  A testy old gent Ionian forced _to  wait iiu hour at a wayside station  was cursing his fate, when a mild-  mannered country man strolled into  tlio sin tion and essayed conversation. Taking the many labels on  the visitor's hag as a leader,  :aid :���������  "You've travelled    about    i[Uilo  I) if?"  ���������Yes.".  'Ever seen a'  Injun?"  "Many a  one."  "Ever seen a Chinee?"  "Tliousands   of  tliem!"-  "Evor seen a Jap?"  "Yes."  "Ever seen a Jew?"-  "Yes."  "Ever seen a^���������?"  The testy old gentleman could  stand it .no'longer, and, rising to  liis full height, slioutcd in. stentorian  tones,   "Did you ever See a .* fool'?"  Tlio mild-niannore'd one let his keen,  eye rest on tlio irntc traveller a  moment; then in a sweet, ��������� low voice  roplio'd" :���������  "Yes, I hev."  Mrs. Grimsliaw���������"ITo was- awfully  unlucky to break his leg." Mrs. .Mn-  laprop-���������"I don't see how you can  say so. Ho recovered SOOO damages  and it cost only .$100 to liave it  sct'."-  "So my (laughter referred you to  mo, oh? Well, I hardly understand it.  She never consults me except in a  financial        way." "Well-���������ah���������sir.  that's just  it."  Nellie-^"Doar me,  I wish Jack' and,  I could  liave a quarrel."   Edith'- (in  surprise)���������"What     for?" Xellie���������  "Why, if we don't have c lovers*  quarrel uow and then people won't  believe vtii are really in lnve."-  r- .:���������tv.vi.-r-~��������������� *v  sH^y^ri?3!i^;^-^'ya^^^'5'iai!,'������i^ -)  1   A I.    U  A ���������>       ���������"  4^kM  .,<wA~  //--'  /J  n���������C-BiSh01Sef9}eK;a���������^���������HCH8efCH���������iei^  I A 1    <r>  <f>    .  Hvioaci^viefviSKHoi^s^feierSieieioteit  Introduction    by Robert Anderson,  GliTs  Wit  pose by letter; "it helps the local  postages," slie added. But at. last,  relenting a little, she said she would  send her answer some day by tele-  plione.  "You will telephone to-night," I  asked, "if only to say you have arrived safely?"  "I will get father to tell you ot  our safe  arrival,"  she replied,    with  merry laugh.  Aftor Grace and lier father left I  felt very lonely, and could only think  Telegraph Inspector to the Uio Man-|0[ j,cr j)rctty face and a whispered  erio  District :��������� I promise  that sho    would  send  "just  To    render     perfectly     clear    that one word" herself when tliey arrived  which shall follow I must stuto thnt back. "  Rio Mancrio is situated somo live j impatient of tlio two hours' delay  thousand feet ubovs. tho sen-level on! which the journey took, 1 wandered  tho coast side of Brazil, and that it!round and chatted with my driver���������  !n built on ������ tributary of the Rio j tlio only mini I Iind on shift witli  Negro.      Its  chief  industry  is     min-  ine���������who was a half Portuguese, nnd  I had once  'been an    engineer on    an  big.  Eight yours ago indications point-  oil to the fact that the richest ore  lay under tho bed of tho river, and  thiit, could the water bc diverted,  ttio-Munorio   would    rapidly develop  ocean  tramp.  "Do you know whero Master llyd'o  i.s now?" ho asked, presently.  "Yes;  in Rio,"  I said.  "Then lie    is   dead," said Antonio,  For this  Into a prosperous town. An extreme-j solemnly crossing himself,  ly clever engineer of the name ot afternoon 1 saw hi.s ghost standing  John Hyde wa.s engaged from Eng-'at his favorite point on the dam-  land, and he reported favorably upon path, and when 1 approached ho van-  thu idea. islied away.   May the saints keep us  Mr. .Hyde's scheme was to tlirow tx from liiu'ni."  dam across the river some four miles      "You were dreaming,  man," I   tin-  abovo tlio    town    and so divert    its  swered.    "Hyde     i.s doubtless  aliv  M**a**������tt***������e*������-  About the  ������������������������������������  shall firo a mine I have laid against '  tho dam doors, and then watch tho  water burst out and go tearing down  to sweep New Rio Mancrio, wliich I  ���������I. John Hyde���������made, back to the  old town of twenty or thirty houses.  Do you like my plan, Mark Han-  bury?"  My blood seemed to freeze as I listened to his awful plan, for its terrible completeness showed me that  it was no wild conception of a moment, and I knew from the past that  Iio had made up his mini! to carry  an object through he allowed nothing  to  baulk him.  With    fiendish    delight   lie gloated  over every detail    of his plan,     and,,.  .         .  t ii...       i i-i- ���������:,.,..i f.,-    ed to a mortar; stir into the  oven as I listened liko an animal fas- i  DOMESTIC   RECIPES.  Brown Broad���������When tlio sponge is  ready for , white bread, lake 1 qt.  out und add to it i cup molasses,  l-iiivo two dozen    blanched    almonds  spots can bo scoured until removed.  The cellar windows should be wiped  off lirst with a cloth and rubbed  thoroughly witli alcohol and a chamois skin. It is entirely unnecessary  to uso any water. The alcoliol alono  cleans and polishes the glass beautifully. Only a little i.s needed at a  time!���������just enough to wot a small  corner of the chamois skin. Windows  in-otlier parts of the house may nlso be cleaned in this way. Alcohol  is better than ammonia, because ammonia makes tlie glass cloudy, antl  harder to polish. A gill and a half  of alcohol will be enough for it smnll  cinated  bv  a  serpent I  noticed  that!'."';*",'"''"   '   .........  __    ,i.       ti��������� i butter  and 4 \joVn" boiled"'ches^ , ,    .  1    All  portable pieces  of woodwork  tu  a   musty  cellar should  be  taken     up  mixture,   add   1  above  tablespoon   softened  my  ammeter showed nn  enrtli.      Be-. -,    .,.      ,     ,  . ,._,, ,,  tween his ghastly descriptions of my1!'00" soda diHsoHcd in a littlo cold  mechanically.  , water.  teaspoon   salt anil 1 tea-  dissolved  Mix  all  well  together  add  Five  amperes !*?"������u������h'  ������-������������olo  wheat  Hour   to    make  eartli.   Ten-five���������ten-flve-inn- i Ul������ dough quite stiff and finish     the  -ten-  end   I noted     almost  Ten  ampers   to  earth'  to     eartli.   Ten���������live���������icn���������mi���������icn���������,     ���������,_      -   , ;,    , .���������   ,  five.        I could not    help   wondering ,s��������������������� "?""-?, b,fd'r). .     ,.      ���������     .     ,  what was causing such an oven   con-'    *������,2oU������nS Clood.-Pick over 2 c,ts.  slant  variation.   It  was.  a  thing     I  Ktmwbcrries   squeeze them through u ,  about onco a year and placed near  tlio "kitchen stovo to dry out. Whore  there- is danger of mould unslaked  lime should be used freely. Plnce it  in small bones in out-of-the-wny corners. Equal parts of powdered  glass and cement, (thoroughly mixed  together) will permanently stop up  all rat holes.    All fruit stored in  the  stunt  variation.    Jt  was.   a   thing     1   ",���������"'"J" **;  '".A '"uVrntwii'toacuns" while !1--11 >'at holes.    All fruit stored in  the  should have deemed impossible. Then  ^0l^^nn^V8u^r0^SH     ������Vist'collar for any  length  of  time should  solved, add  3    tablespoons    goin ti no |bo "-'ruefully wiped    oil before    it      -  that has been soaking an hour in i I eaten.      As has    often  been     wtnte  n cup tepid  water,     Place it on ice, !the almost    invisible mould  clinglt  it altered in order, although the  amounts remained the same constant  figure :��������� I  Five, ten,    ten���������five,   ten���������ten���������ton, ,  five, ten, live���������five, five, five, five   Was I going mad or had somo evil  spirit entered  the instrument on the  into"' another   "rocky Valley, j although' possibly    drunk���������thousands ! switchboard ? It was coming again:  of miles from- here."  Antonio, however, crossed himself  again and muttered an Avo''or two,  and than, one of the turbines beginning to race, lie supplemented    it  courso  Prospecting proved that rich, oro extended to within a mile of the proposed dam, wliich was to bo built  between tho sides of u narrow valley about eight    hundred feet   above  the beginning of the rapids under j.with a hearty "display of Portuguese  which   tho  ore  lay.   Mr.   Hyde    also'expletives.  proposed tlio erection of electrical I hurried to tlio switchboard, but  plant about half-way down this pre-1 found all in order, and I remained  cipitous gorge, which", driven by thei thoro idly reading, as the time was  water required for irrigation, .would i hearing' wlien I expected Grace to  supply the mines with power. r'n'"f UP-  Money was    raised!    and Mr. Hyde'    I had boon there some time   when,  .was instructed  to proceed  with    the'suddenly and    without    warning  dam, which he carried out in a  terly  manner.  The- oro beneath tlie old torrent-  bod proved far richer than was anticipated, and a now town rapidly  grew up in the gully, beneath the  dam. The electric station was next  put in hand. The only site available  was a projecting lodge, some three  or four hundred feet wide, half-way  up tlio rocky gorge. This position,  although only, half a mile from the  nearest ���������'. mine, was!, only accessible  from over tlio top by means of a  rough and dangerous path, the journey about two hours.  The erection of tlie electric    mach-jalready  inery and   turbines-  proved    another;face,  .masterpiece'of engineering, for-it was  nil     carried      up      suspended   below  grooved wheels on two ropes,    which'  Hyde stretched from above his ledgo  across  the gorge into the gully    below.   Tlio two  cables eventually carried  the current    to   the mines,  and  although    stool is not sucli a    good  conductor as copper, tliey were   ablo  to withstand the strain unsupported  and the additional loss was   nothing  wlioro current cost so little.  After seven years, during whicli  tho town had increased twenty-fold,  friction arose between tho mines and  Mr.. Hyde���������inevitable friction duo to  Mr. Hyde's increasing insobriety. He  was dismissed and was succeeded .by  Mr. 'Mark Hanbury, who:..carried out  further improvements by giving electric light to tho town. Thc last I  lieard of Mr. Hyde Was' that lie was  gambling and drinking heavily in  Rio 'do Janeiro.  Statemont by Mark: Hanbury ;  My first acquaintance with Rio  Mancrio and thc works was in January of la.st year. Tho engineering  work had been conceived and carried  out by a master mind. -.The'.'current  was continuous, of .500 volts pressure, and.'was' used for driving motors and lighting arc lamps in series.  I advised tlie purchase of a "balancer," and carried"a third or middle  wire into the town, thereby halving  tho pressure and enabling ordinary  incandescent lamps to bo used in tho  hotel and private libuses.  In accordance with' modern practice  I. "earthed" this middle wire at the  supply station, and had an "earth  ammeter" which would show me immediately if any current leaked to  the ground from either of tho. two  otiier wires. Houses were connected  betweon one of those "outer" wires  and the middle wire;, but in the'caso  of". large installations such'-'ns tho  hotel and tlio post-office' half tho  lamps would be on one side arid half  on the other.   In addition���������to= carryinglout ���������this  work I fell in lovo and wooed, but  had not yet won, thc love of Grace  Anderson, the daughter of the superintendent of telegraph's. Grace held  tlie position of postmistress to Rio  Monerio, and it was said received on  tin nverngo fifty proposals of marriage a week. I can believe this, as  in addition to being one of the prettiest girls 1 have ever met she had  a disposition as sweet as she was  beautiful.  To while away ray time at the  works 1 liad constructed two telephones, and, pointing out my isolated position, obtained sanction to run  a small wire into the town, and in  case an urgent telegram miglit arrive for me���������I have not a relation or  friend in the world���������I could think of  no.better place-to terminate this line  Jhan  the pqst-ofltcp !  Knowing very little of telephones I  placed the battery-in-'.the-main \ circuit.   This I learned afterwards   was  incorrect, .but to it I eventually, owed  'my life. '-.'_���������'''.  On. October 13tli Grace and h'cr  father paid me- a' visit at the: Electricity Works, 'nnot' I proudly showed  th'em my extensions. Mr. Anderson  doubted'tho advisability (as a tele-1  graph' expert) of "oartling" iny middle wire, but I fully explained how  it reduced the possible shock lo careless concumers, and the warning it  would give mo of. any leakage. To  illustrate this I passed a. current  through' somo 'lumps to earth' and  pointed out liow the needle of tlie  ammeter deflected quite proportional  to tlio number of lumps in circuit.  Grace took, the keenest interest in  these explanations.  , In tlie afternoon Grace anil I climbed the liill to tlio reservoir, where I  h'nif a smoll... boiit. Hero, on this  long, narrow lake, between rough,  towering mountain sides, I told  Uinco of my love, but sho was iu   a  looped rope was passed' ovor my  head and tightened from behind,  lashing my arms ' tp my side.  Beforo  Short, long, long���������short, long���������long  ���������long���������long, short, long, short���������  short,   short,  short,   short.  I almost laughed, for, by somo occult moans, my "earth" was spelling  out' in Morse code the word "Watch" ���������  Then tlio signals changed and the,  message read : "Call 'yes' if you un- ,  dorstand." j  It    wa.s     uncanny���������more     uncanny !  than Hyde's horrible details  of    my!  end.   "No one could  know thc danger j  I  wus   in.      My  telephone  was     cut  and yet this ammeter was giving intelligent signals.  "Yes, I understand," I shouted.  ' 'Understand what?'  ip tepid  'stir   smooth,  and when it begins   to  set,  stir in  ono pint whipped  cream.  Put     into    molds   and    serve     with  whole strawberries nro und' it.  I    Colcanon.���������Boil     separately     potatoes and cabbage.      Mash the former  jand squeeze thc latter dry in. a clean  ; cloth, then chop-fine; mix thoroughly  and to 1 qt.  of tho mixture add IA  teaspoons  skit.      1  saltspoon    white  pepper,  and  dot    with   1  tablespoon  'of butter after turning into a bulter-  jed mold.     Brown in \x hot oven."  I    Carrot    Pudding���������Mtisli   or squeeze  '1 lb. boiled carrots, add 1 lb.   flour,  ���������__��������� lb. each' of raisins and currants', 1  oz.  sliced citron,  buttor size of egg,  '_ ��������� 1 teaspoon each    of    salt,  cinnamon  and ginger and 1 lb. sugar.   Mix together, putting 2    teaspoons   baking  01 THE E7EJF CHANGES  EDUCATION*  FOB  THE  MASSES  OF RUSSIA.  SCMCE   AT_ LIAO-YAM  ABSENCE   OF   POMP   AND   PANOPLY OF BATTLE.  Kouropatkin    Knows  the  Intricacies   of  His    Service  Thoroughly.  No nation lifts realized the strategic value of railways so completely  a.s the Russian.      Walled  in on  north!  I recovered from my surprise I   was jllyde,  thrown   forward    and    my logs wero  tied arid my arms pinioned.'"I called  loudly for Antonio.  "It is no uso calling Antonio; ho is  dend," said a hoarse voice.  Strong arms then picked me up and  sat me in a chair, bound and Helpless.  . Tlien for tho first time I saw my  assailant, and from a* photo.I had  seen I had rib doubt it was Hyde,  although drink and fast living had  marred    his once handsome  He stood watching mo for some  minutes, and in hi.s eyes I saw the  wild gleam which betokened either  madness or delirium.  ''And so you're the wonderful Hanbury, eh?" ho said, "who so admirably succeeded' tlie drunken sot Hyde.  Succeeded after Hyde had done all  the thinking and hard work. Why���������  I've got more brains in my little iin'  ger than you'll  have  if you  live     a .  hundred vears.���������But the fools up hero j sha'n't see tho waler so  well."  for "          How   you    will    enjoy    your  venge," I said, for my next fear was  that Hyde  would detect  the signals, i through a flour  sieve  Instantly     they     changed, and the   a sPoon until  smooth  message that followed  told mc   that1 cup of this allow 1  my  danger,  escaped.  snapped : 1'owdor in flour.      Stcjun two   hours,  j and servo h'ot with hard sauce,  will    enjoy    your    re-'    Rhubarb Custard    Pie-Stew,    rhubarb slowly until    tender, then     put  or boat     with  and fine.      To  message that followed  told me   tnat  ���������*���������  --������'  " -   ,*��������� ������up  sugar,    1  bv somo means someone had learned  tablespoon cornstarch, 2 eggs and a  Perhaps  Antonio    had  l"ecc 01 butter.   Bake with an under  ��������� crust.     Sift sugar on top when plac-  ���������1-furuor Hvde and delay as- long as !ing ��������� _thLoven:      ������S  ������-in,k ^ Ss���������"C'  possible.   Help  is  coming." , Steak  Stewed  with Walnuts-Place  "I'm glad vcu like my revenge," i1 ������'��������� Ktcak }n * stewpnn with J pt  criod Hvde; "and now I think we'd!Wttt<?r- * ������"'on a"d *"*- P'nch ������[ lcc  better begin " .poppor; let stew for one hour. Pound  It would take two hours for    help ; ������wooth  2 pickled  walnuts  and     bin-  to  reach me' linto " liquor.       Add     salt to  taste.  "But,  hang it  all,  Hvde,"  I  said, ! 1'lac? ������" * hot Patter, garnish with  "if I've  got  to  bo a shooting    star (Potato i balls  let's      wait    till     it's  dark.      Don't "        "'  to  it can  be  DID YOU EVER ?  Did you ever try canning pie plant  with cold water? If not, you'll iind  it worth your while. Just wash  and peel tho ritulks, then eut into  inch .pieces-and'lill. your cans with  the fruit. Cover with cold water  and make eacli can airtight. When  you wish to use it next winter or  j spring, ypu have only to pour off the  (water anil sweeten to  taste.  .Did you ovor .put horse-radish'  through the moat chopper, instead of  grating it? It's fully ns good and  twice ns easy. Covor with vinegar,  nnd if you sprinkle a bit ot sugar  over it, wlion you .take it upon your  plate, you will iind it much morc  palatable.  Those who are fond of caraway  seed in cookies will find them equally good in gingerbread. Did you  ever try it?  Did you ever cover pineapple with  cold water, when , preparing it for  the table? It keeps it very tender.  Pare tlio fruit, iind cut it up in small  pieces and plnce in tlie fruit dish,  with water to cover it. '"When ready  to. serve, add the sugar. If you add  ihe sugar at/ first it extracts the  juice,  but hardens the fruiti  A Delicious  Salad  Course.���������Take a  new  cream  cheese,  and With  a  pair  said   01" butter sticks, which must be very I  'nnrl jwet, roll it into little balls or   pats  spoil  the  elTect."  '"Well,  vou've got  a nerve,  Hyde     with   some admiration;  "and bi js ]no]f](.d lQ  as I believe thev grant the last wish ,       ..  of a man  beforo they hang him you  shall have yours. ��������� I'll  wait  an  hour  The  States-General,      an    Ancient  Institution,  May Be    Revived.  Russia, many close observers believe, i.s on Uie evo of great changes,  although some of those who are really familiar with the country say land south aiul west by icefloes,  thoso changes will come so slowly as I mountain frontiers and Congressos of  to make tlieir promoters fear they j Berlin, it has =expanded eastward  may never come at all, The lirst with the speed of its irans-Siberliui  sign i.s n movement in high quarters locomotives. What Britain is ns a  and voiced by the N'opoe Vietnyn, forjn3vnl power, Russia is as n railway  better education of the musses. It Ipower. The Russian "handv man"  is seen that the Japanese soldiers j.s tj,c railroad engineer, not "the snil-  sini educated while the Russians in j or man. writes Douglas .Storg from,  tho  ranks     are   for     the  most     part j Liao-Yang.  illiterate. tint education is a slow! Kvery gun, every limber, every  business, and Parliamentary in-, man of the quarter million ln Man-  .sfitutions cannot well be expected; churiu has como hither bv train. It  until somo progress has been madojjs nol astonishing therefore to find  iu it. | tho  headquarters  of   the  Manchuriun  Tlien wlien political reforms come'army in a railway car.  tliey aro not likely to bo on Western! Liao-Ynng is a square-built, drab-  lines, but a revival of ancient Uus-j tinted Chinese city that hns sprawl-  sian institutions. One of tliese is j od incontinently over its mud walls  tlio .Slates-General. This wnn i into suburbs and subsidiary human assembly of nobles, ccclesias- j lots. To its south and west i.s tho  tics and tiie richer Moscow mer-. railway station. Tho ollicials lodg-  cliiinls. Its la.st act of power was ling in wngins, in huts, in the cot-  in 17S0, when it called the Empress tagos of tho railroad administration  Anno to the throne. Later Anne iaro the oflicors of tiio staff, aides,  "suspended"  it arid it lias remained   [the heads of    military  departments.  Four years ago  this    was mediaeval  THE HOME BANK.  Tlio home with'  a     steady  income  From  thought' because I drank 1 was  getting what I knew. ^ Thoy couldn't  understand that a clever man thinks  best when he's drunk,  eh?"  I thought it. best to humor him.  "Your work should have proved thc  fact to them," I said, as calmly as  I could.  I knew I was in a tight corner and  that by some means Antonio > had  been got out of the way. But a way  of escape had already suggested itself. If I could only get him away  on some errand for a few -minutes' T  could press the button on my telephone witli my forehead, and, haying'  given the call, could lift tlie receiver  oft with my tcctli and send a message for lielp.  "You don't 'drink, Hanbury, do  you?"  he   said.    "But ��������� I'm    not    a  individually.      A   cup   of    milk  must be close at hand into.;which' tho  and a half," although' by  so  doing I   sticks should be dipped each" time   a  "  ' tho water so  well " |fresh piece of cheese is to be molded.  No,"  1  said;   "but you'll  see  my !". the  dicesc  is  rather ilry,    enough,  .'bang'  at   tho  bottom better." milk should be added to it to   make  Punctual to the time we started ', 't soft fnd pliable. Carefully wash,  up the path to whore the cables woro ���������'<*'?. <""] P" apart n, head of crisp  fastened into tho cliff. Purposely I bleached lettuce. Twist each loaf  stumbled and -pretended to hurt my ;>nto a shallow cup, place one or two  foot. Quite tenderly he helped me up|������f the little cheeses in,It, and niojs-  the path', and the increasing dark-,ten with JTrench dressing. toervo  ness helped me to  delay. j very cold    with    dainty    sandwiches  "I should like to see your mine atl^aoe by putting together a slice  thc dam," I said, as wc reached  tho.cac.h,. ������f     brown     and   white   bread  which have been spread with, soft  butter and finely chopped English  walnuts.     For    thc French dressing,  should liave a family bank  this all living expenses should bc  paidi Each member of tho family  should have his or her own pocket-  book. The profits abovo living  should be equally divided between  man and wife, aftor each child has  been given an allowance. Money borrowed from ono another should be  paid back with interest,  as at bank.  SUSPENDED TO  THIS  DAY'  Possibly Nicholas will regard the  present national emergency great  enough to. warrant calling it together again.  If a. now States-General should resume ull'iiirs whero tho last left off it  miglit revive tlie following proposal  for a Constitution which' was submitted to tho Empress Anno:���������  "First, The Emperor shall only govern according to the pleasure of the  Supremo Council. Second. Neither  war shall ho declared nor peuce concluded without the advice and approbations! tho Senate. Third. No  taxes to-be imposed or important  oflices conferred without thc authority of tlio Senute. Fourth", rrovi7  sibn for fair trial of noblemen. Fifth.  Abolition of confiscation of property  lands not to bo alienated or sold, ex-  victory over the invading Coreans.  To-day it i.s thc scene of the supreme direction of the forces designed to beat back the invaders of Corea. A pistol shot from the perfectly equipped car of the present-  day general is the pagoda that marks  tlie headquarters of the thirteenth  century commander-in-chief. History is repeating itself in strango  fashion upon the station yard at  Liao-Yang.  THE SCIENTIFIC FACTOR.  As in all modern warfare,  there  is  an  utter absence  of  tlie pomp     and  panoply  of  battle.   Guns   there     aro  none.      Tlie only flag is an  enlarged  handkerchief     marking  headquarters.  The number of    sentries would     not  satisfy a provincial  German   Mayor.  Tlie  scientific  factor  alone  is  prominent.      The oflicors are directors    of  cept  by the     advice     of  tlie  Senate, j engineers or commissariat or   trans-  Seventh. Tho Sovereign shall neither ��������� port.      The men are electricians and  marry nor appoint a successor With- | telegraphists,   and railway  adminais-  out  the  consent  of  tlio     States-General."  A  Constitution  on   this line would  put power in tlio liands of the upper  trators. The air is ruled with telephone wires, as a usuerer's cash  book with money columns. The officers in uniform ure but exalted mes-  classcs and chiefly in  the  Cabinet or | setiger boys carrying despatches from  HOW LANDSEER WORKED.'  An     Incident   in the Life  of      the  Great Painter.  top.  "Well,  it    won't     take long,"    he  said.  But for mo it was all too short,  and ive wore back at ��������� the cables and jPeppcr  Hyde was saturating .me with benzo-  Bne. Also he carefully ..tied.' my feet  to the old pulley-wheel _and got out  liis matches. Then quite suddenly  four    men      sprang    over the rocks.  bad  chap;  I've brought  some spirits j Hyde started back,  but made a des-  with mc, and you shall learn "to  drink to-nighl. It won't take mo  fivo minutes to fetch them. , I left  them by the path side."  --This was tho \ery thing I wanted,  and I eagerly���������perhaps too eagerly-  suggested he should fetch" the spirits  down.  "I will," ho said, with "arhorrible  smile, "but before I go I will lash  you to the railings in case yon jerk  the liglits an'd let them know I onr  here, foi- I liavo arranged for you  to be ray messenger presently;- and  now you  are safely..' tied  that    you  perate attempt to strike a match'.  With levelled pistols they drove him  from me, arid then,: seeing himself  cornered,   he  5relled :���������  "John Hjde's not done yet! I'll  liavo some revenge,"  Before they  could  divine his     idea  take 1 saltspoon salt, 4 saltspoon  3: tablespoons .salad >oil  (melted butter may be used if the  oil is not liked), 1 tablespoon ���������vinegar and a dash of cayenne pel per.  Mix oil and vinegar very slowly,  stirring carefully all tlie tiine.  HINTS FOR THE LAUNDRY*.  Sometimes a lawn, muslin or organdie gown or waist has faded so  that it is no longer pretty, t*h<-.<ugh'  loo good to discard. Try bleaching  it white.        Boil    in a good jioarline  he slung the other pulley on the J suds and hang in thc hot sun to dry.  wire and, grasping the bottom, flung j A little chlorine water, will "-operate  himself off  the  ledge on  a wild ride :to th'o same purpose.     Or croam   of  tartar iii'" tho water in which' the  boiling is done will also bleach . i.t.  Percale waists, aprons, et;.-, mny  be made white    in    the .saiiie    way.  down the wire to. lire the "charge   of  xfynamito at the bottom.  That  wild   madman's cry was   the  last I lieard;  but, luckily, lie    fouled  my  telephone  wire,, and  losing     his'Rinso thoroughly  cannot reacli^ the switchboard, I will jhoid  fell  a  shapeless mass  into    the  toiling-mbetf nnd begged mo to pro-Igorgo lo  just cut oil' tlie telephone'in case you  cull for",h'elp._'.-. Then.-taking a pair  of-pliers-he-Cut_tlie bare _wire_which.  camo to my telephone, and this wire  went with u, coiling t'pring and tangled itself iu thc ornamental metal-  work ovcr the switchboard, and with  it went my only hope of outside assistance-  Ho was gono about ten minutes,  during wliich time I racked my brain  to devise some means of escape, but  I seemed utterly helpless unless I  could win his confidence enough to  release mo and then persuade him to  drink sufllclently that I might overpower liim. Presently ho returned  witli two bottles under his arm and  a flask.  "No, my boy, it's not nil  whiskey," lie said. "Tlie two bottles are benzolinc, and are part of  llio programme. But first first we'll  drink each . other's honlth and success, and then I'll tell 5-ou my plans.  Ho forced some spirit to my lips,  and tlien, drinking from' the flask,  cried;  in n, Blocking voice' :-r : ','-.- -  "i-Iore's j'our "health' and ..success.  Mark Hanbury. With my help you'll  get on,' my boy. I'm going'to make  you a shining light in the world���������a  star in your profession even better  tlian a 'shooting star, and there'll  bo a big report n't the end."  Then his mood suddenly changed,  and coming close to my side he  sliouto'd :���������-  "I've come all tlie way from Rio  fo kill you, Mark Hanbury, and to  liavo my revenge. I'll tell you what  I'm going to 'do. I'm going to  pour this lienzoline over you, nnd  and llien tie you by your feet to ono  of tlie old pulley-wheels, and after  sotting you on fire I'm going, to  launch you down tlie cable to be a  light in the world, to be my shooting star, und at the end by the  mlho t iumg a charge of dynamite,  and you .will strike that and cause  the report' I spoke of, The towns- |  peoplo    wl_y     come  gorge bolow  When I regained consciousness, two  'days ��������� after, Oracur-rny Gracti���������my  preserver, was by my bedside, and  she did not use tlie telephone to tell  mo sho loved me.  Memo, by Professor' Adam :���������  I have read thc above narrative  and my explanation is simple. Miss  Grace Anderson went to use the telephone after it wns cut. ��������� No reply  to her ring was given, so she listened. As the battery was in the main  circuit it allowed a current to pass  to tho iron frnmc of the switchboard,  amonst which the bare   wire  Rub grass stains with' molasses,  nnd thoy will, wash' out with' no further trouble. Or pour alcohol through  tHejm   Oxalis���������common sour or sheep sorrel���������will remove iron rust if a lemon  or cxalic acid is not to bc iind. Rub  the spots with the leaves. This  takes otit thc rust. Tlien take out  the green stains by wnshing in alcohol, and finally wash in soap suds.  Blood slains on silk can bc removed by soaking in n fairly, strong solution  of bornx.  Soaking in sweet milk (nn'd patience) will take out the stains of  coffee,  tea and  cocoa in  table linen.  was tangled.      This made a variable _Rub, soak and squeeze till the stain  contact    similar     to a     microphone ! disappaers.  transmitter and so    could    transmit  speech'.  Miss Anderson lieard tlie terrible  intentions of Hyde, and with wonderful promptness disconnected tlie middle wires at the post-oflicc and With  them made "earth"; first with one  side where she liad all lamps on giving ten amperes, then with tlie other  witlihalf the lamps on giving five  amperes. . -  Her training as a telegraphist enabled her to save her lover's life.���������  London  Tit-Bits.  WORLD'S BIGGEST PORTS.  Antwerp, according to an official  return recently published by the Department of Commerce and Labor at  Washington, stands third on the list  of tlio world's ports, with a total  tonnage of 16,721,011 tons, entered  and cleared. London is first, with  a total tonnage of 17,564,108 tons,  and New York the second port in  the world, with a total tonnage of  17,398,058 tons. These figures refer |  to ocean-going traffic only.  Fruit stains may be taken out by  pouring boiling water through tliem,  or by dipping in boiling milk. If  water is used, it must be actually  boiling; if not quilo nt the boiling  point It sets the stain:  Mildew can be removed from white  linen and cotton with a weak solution of chloride of lime. Tlie fabric  must be well rinsed to remove the  lime or it will rot. it.  Diluted ammonia will remove mildew from woolen goods.  To renew silk, pour a pint of boiling water on a tablespoonful of alcohol and let it stand till Just warm  then sponge the silk. with' it.  the  per-  Dalsy���������"Where    my.   brother    goes  he's usually    asked    to call again."  running up Uie | Dolly���������"He must    be very popular."  what's up,  and then   11 Daisy���������"No. He's a bill collector."-  SANITARY  CELLARS.  Too much cannot be said on  necessity of keeping tlio cellar ,  fectly dry and in a wholesome condition.' It is more important to have  the cellar, kitchen and other rooms  of utilitarian value, perfect in cleanliness and sanitation, than to have  the parlors attractive and pretty. In  most cellars there is more or less  I dampness, and it is unwise to clean  the woodwork with water as it will  become mouldy beforo it dries. The  cellar walls aflor tliey. aro brush'od  down should be whitewashed, and  all tlie woodwork rubbed with a dry  cloth dipped in kerosene.     Obstinate  Tho man' who can: accomplish work  at a dash is probably the one who  has,spent patient years in preparation for it. An enthusiastic English  sportsman, Mr." Wells, of Redleaf,  Penshurst, had engaged Landseer to  paint the portrait of his favorite  dog.1' But tho artist was one of  tliose who put off their duties as  long, as possible, and one day Wells,  who had been growing more and  more-5 impatient, showed his feeling  by some sharp, expression.  "I know I have behaved shamefully," said Landseer, "but I wil! come  down next Thursday and stay till  Monday,, and the picture shall be  done before T leave."  On Thursday he arrived, just in  time to dress for dinner, and his  flrst remark was, "Oh, your man  tells mo you are going to drag the  groat pond to-morrow! Hurrah! I  am just in time. That is a subject  I have often meant to plant, ,nnd I  shall get any number of sketches  done."  This was an 'impleading announcement; but. the host bore it. Landseer did .-a"''capital day's work...'-for  himself, and the next morning, when  ho come down to breakfast, ho said:  "Mr. Wells, I hear you are going  to shoot to-day. I've been looking  forward to that for a year or two."  So" it-wont_on���������uiit.il~SundiTy morning  nnd then Wells, who was very particular about seeing his guests at the  early service, said to Landseer:  "I suppose you are going to  church?"  "I. don't feel liko going," said  Landseer. "I think you must excuse me."  "Oh," said Wells, in a blaze, "do  just ns you think best! You know  well. enough thnt this is liberty hall  ���������for you,  ut nil  events."  "Thank you," said Landseer. "And  I am going to ask you to let mc  keep Charles Mathews with me, to  amuse me."  Wells vouchsafed no answer. and  nway the people went, leaving these  two to their own devices. Thc minute the house was clear thoy hurried  to another room, which Landseer had  specially arranged for thc purpose.  The head gamekeeper was there,  holding the' dog, and Mathews assisted when there was need, ut tho  samo time amusing Landseer.... When  the party returned from church the  picture Was painted, finished, and  framed on the wall. Written on t'he  trunk of a tree in tho background  were thc words:  "Painted at Redloaf in two hours  and a half," N  Supremo Council of Ministers iind in  tlio Senate, which at present still  exists/but merely as an ho'norary  body to whicli superannuated statesmen may gracefully retire. Tliere is  no word of universal ."suffrage or anything of that kind.  IGNORANCE  IN RUSSIA.  Need of, education in Russia is illustrated by frequent stories cpl tho  grossest superstition among thc peasants. The latest is a device to se-  curo justice by placing the culprit on  a red-hot stove, and is authentic. At  a village near Odessa an old man  named Peter Dutsclio was suspected  of having stolen a purse containing  eight: roubles. He denied his guilt,  and liis accusers were unable to  provo tliat : lie h'acl committed the  theft.- In these circumstances one  of the peasants named Martsclienko  suggested tliat Dutsch'o should be  tried by ordeal.  Tlio proposal was accepted an'd the  peasants placed Dutsclio on the   top.  of a red-hot stovo, staying that if he j Penetrates to_ma.Uers  tho brain in the railway car to the  men in shirt sleeves at tlie telegraph"  ollice. Twentieth century war is reduced at headquarters "to the appearance of a stock broker's office.  Gen. Kouropatkin is ii man of  iron will; Ho ia courteous, on occasions of formality, yet sternly  schools liis afTubilily to his purpose.  He has como to Manchuria as* a soldier, and will not be cajoled from  his conception of his duty.-.by'.-' any  blandishment whatsoever. As Russia is strong enough to neglect the  threats at her prestige, so is Hern  Commander-in-Chief strong -enough"  to withstand the attacks upon his '  interest and his prudence. -Gen.  Kouropatkin never loses sight of the  end in view, nnd sacrifices all things  to its attainment. He will compel  victory,  not gamble for it.  Of tlie soldier within the man tlie  war ia too young to have exposed  any significant part. His operations  are conservative and long-sighted.  In liis army liis : personal supervision  detail,    to  wero innocont God would protect him,  froniall injury. Dutsch'o himself offered no resistance to' this method of  trial by ordeal; believing that the  firo would do him no'harm, .as . he  knew himself to be innocent. Dutsch'o sustained" fearful injuries, and  on the same day it was discovered  that tlio theft had been committed  by another man.  Th'o story of the trial by ordeal  reached-the ears of the authorities,  who arrested Martsclienko and his  comrades. Martsclienko was sentenced to 18 months' imprisonment.  In court lie stated that an evil spirit must liavo possessed him wlien lie  suggested tho ordeal of fire for an  innocent man. Ho went to prison,  glad in the liopo that tlie evil spirit  would  be exercised  there.  PAYLV  HIM BACK.  Hc was a mortal wiio wns mucli to  be pitied. For several days lie had  .suffered a martyrdom of tootb'uche,  antl now he hnd delivered himself into the hnt)ds of a dentist who largely advertised the "painlessness" of  hi.s" operations.  After a busy five minutes the offending molar "was drawn, and the  victim wns trying to ascertain the  extent of the damage to his jaw.  "Is that what you call painless?"  h'o asked.  "Certainly," smiled the Wielder of  tlie forceps; "it was entirely painless  to me."  "Oh, was it? Well, this is what  I call a painless punch," said the  victim.  And letting his clenched hand  dwell for a moment on the operator's  nasal organ, he walked out of the  shop. ,  JEWELLED   COLLAR.-  "Isn't it liarid to lose your 'daughter?" "No, not this one; I could  have married hcr oil a year ago. It  is lier older sister that's hard to  lose."  "What ? Is that young Pacer's  father? Why, the old man looks  younger than his son." "Exactly,  young Pacer lias outstrippeif him.  Lived  faster, you know."  Wlien a bachelor gets tired of leading a single lite lic should, marry and  be led.  At tho last drawing room in Buckingham Palace Queen Alexandra sot  B. fashion which undoubtedly will  be copied. There is some sense in  the fad which she exploited, and  | thc Queen usually does things with  an object. She wore a heavy diamond dog collar, and under her collar was a band of white tulle, which  made the jewels lie more comfortably. Another advnntago of the background tulle was that the diamonds  shone more brilliantly- than against  the neck. The jewelled collar was  extremely high, almost four inches.  Carticr, "of Paris', invented the dog  collar especially for the Queen, who  has a surgical' scar on hcr neck. Before the day of the collar she wore  rows of necklaces that covered 'ner  thi*������t.  coals and horses, to the mending of  roads and tlie disposition of correspondents, to the schooling of Chinese  officials, and the "direction of court-  martial.  BELIEF IN  NUMBER S.  Gen. Kouropatkin is a soldier who  knows the intricacies of liis service  from the private's pipe-clay to ithe  marshal's baton. Bluff and impulsive of manner, he is a strategist of  infinite patience and precision. -.-. Like  Napoleon and Moltkc, like Grant  and Kitchener, lie believes in force of  numbers. In the sum of his batteries and battalions lies the secret of  his strength*. , ��������� Outpost"affairs and  advanced guard engagements, however dramatic, cannot affect the ultimate disposition  of his plans.  Here, in Liao-Yang, the Commander-in-Chief is no writing-desk soldiers������������������Personally���������hc-rcviews-^bis_  troops, welcomes the incoming regiments, s'peeds the battalions departing for the front. From Port At-  thur to Mukden, from Yin-Kow to  Feng-Wang-ChVng, he hns himself investigated the positions, familiari/eJ  himssclf with the circumstances of  each   situation.  In tlie Russian army, as in thc  Russian household, there is a familiarity of intercourse, a directnej-s of  npjyoacli tliat Btrikcs curiously upon  the mind of the British observer.  Eacli company Is a family, each regiment a clun, thc army a like-minded society. There is here no caste-  compelling etiquette. Tlie captain  of a company, the colonel of a battalion, the co)i'.!ii'a"ndcr of an army,  each' in turn is but the father of his  inferiors, loved as such, called most  formally by. his fornome, distinguished as tlio son of his father. To the  Commander-in-Chief, the rank and  file arc his children, controlled and  disciplined as sucli. I'he result is  an army of a remarkable homogeneity.  PERSONA!, DEVOTION.  Ivan Ivanovitcli may not know  tliat he is fighting the Japanese. He  may bo ignorant of politics nnd superbly indifferent to affairs in the  Far East, but he knows and adores  his company commander, respects his  regimental colonel and reverences the  General-in-Chief. Gen. Kouropatkin  exacts every expression of this personal devotion, is tireless in. cementing the interests of His forces, in  fostering brotherly love among his  children.  "Yes. I consider my life a failure."  "Oh, Henry, how sad! Why should  you say that?" "I spend all my  time making money enough to buy  food and clothes, and thc food disagrees with me, anil "my clothes  don't fif,-'1  .- ,-:,->-,>.'������������!  ::>^,Tc-': s  ?-'%���������- ���������  \w*  I-*  ll  #####������*i#####*i#f*######l##########"#####-M^-##f  # _  **  Reliable Goods  At Good Values  Reliable Goods  At Good Values  The Latest Styles  New Dress Goods  New Silk Blouses  Men's Ready-to-Wear  Suits.   Nobby Ones  New Boots and Shoes  the Fa!  e   are  Sole  Agents for Butteriok Patterns in this City  i.i������mi m-mo-M���������gaM- ������Ml������.lBaMMma  Millinery and Dress  making Upstairs.  Millinery and Dressmaking Upstairs.  ��������� ?ftv*'"'Wv^  */t Qreat  Convenience  Around a house is to have a  place to' keep books. Vou  can i^ei those ^cctioaiil book  cases at the Canada I?i ujj &  Book Co.'s Si ore. Tlu.'y hoop  all the -sizes. Vou buy the  top and the base ami as many  intermediate sections as-you  wish���������they lit anywhere;  Call and see them or write  I      CANADA DRUC ������ BOOK CO., Ltd     ���������  ��������� o  LOCALISES  ���������Pipes repaired at Brown's.  "\V. A. Chambers left'yesterday  morning on a trip to the Coa'st.  ���������Wanted.���������Swedish girl for upstairs  work.���������Union Hotel, Arrowhead, 13.0.  ���������Headquarters for Iron Beds, every  variety at John E. Wood's.  Miss Nellie Dunne went east to  Banff on Thursday last ou a holidav  visit.  ���������C. B. Hume & Co. carries a well  selected stock of logging and mill  supplies.    Call and examine onr stock.  Mrs. Gaul, of Vancouver,   is  in  the  city on a visit to her parents, Mr,   and  "Mr^Sayer'Smithr^-^^  ���������Don't forget the Band Promenade  Concert at the Opera House Friday,  Se^t. ltltli.    Admission, 'iiie.  O. H. McCarter and T. J. Lendruiii  returned lust night from a visit to the  Beatrice mine near Cunilmriie.  ���������A full lino of couches, folding beds,  lounges, sanitary metal folding hu.l.s.  etc.     John IC. \Vood.  J. M. .Scott returned on Wednesday  from a visit to the Prince Mining Co.V  property in .Standard Basin.  ��������� Pvars, peaches, plums and ripe  tomatoes for preserving or eating at  C. B. Hume & Co's.  The Palace Restaurant was the only  public building in ltevelstoke that  mode an attempt to decorate for Labor Day.  ���������If you have a piece of Furniture  that you want to exchange for a new-  piece, we will take it over and allow  you for it on the new one. John E.  Wood, the People's Furniture  House.  There will be a meeting of the Philharmonic Society on Tuesday evening  i.     next, Sept. 13th."at S o'clock sharp, in  ���������i,    the "Library Building.     A. full attend-  r'.-l. ance of members i.s requested.  '.Ji-tJ ���������We liave some nice dining room  _* 'setts of chairs from one dollar each  ���������*- 'and upwards, also extension tables lo  .','.'._ match at John E. Wood's Big Furniture store.  Mrs. J. P. Dill and family, formerly  .''of'Kamloops, spent a couple of days in  h>n town this week, the guests of Mrs. B,  "���������'.-':: K-Canapbell, en route from Vancouver  ���������'''/to-Woli'ley, Assa., where they will in  ������������������:'������������������ future a<eside.  During' the   east   bound passenger |  train's wait here yesterday morning  Lord   and Lady Minto, whose private I  car was attached  thereto and who are |  making a farewell tour through Canada   prior   to   their departure for tlie  old country, paid a flying visit to the '  hospital.  ���������Go to C. B. Hume &  Co.  for  Gutif, Bides and Ammunition.  Shot  "The Union"  ana Filler.  Cigar Hav-  "Miss Ward anil Jliss Smith returned  Sunday evening, from a two weeks'  holiday trip to Calgary and Ban IY.  ���������Don't forgot to come to us when ynti  want a nice tea or dinner sole���������C.B.  'Hume & Co.  Miss K. IJ. .Tones arrived from Vancouver, this woe-c to accept a posilion  as nurse in the "Kevelstoke hospital.  ���������Just call on ns if you wish a pound  of good tea on coffee.���������C. B. Hume A;  Co.  Mr. A. Admns; of : tho Red Cross  drug store, returned on Monday from  a months' holiday in Eastern  Canada.  ���������We havo a full line of Blue Ribbon  goods just in���������colTee, tea, jelly powder,  baking powder, at C. B. Hume & Co.  J. A. Bucldiam, of Golden, proprietor Red Cross drug store, took in the  Labor Day celebration here this week,  returning home Wednesday niorning.  I" The Union" Cigar at  a!l Progressive Dealers.  The Kootenay Mail has been/ reduced froni S to 4 pages, hut still  advertises tliat it is "Red by 5,300  shorn lambs."  Miss Vyfe has arrived home and will  be pleased to meefher friends in the  dressmaking department of C. B.  Hume & Co.  ���������JUDGES   nf   good   cigars   deal  Brown's.   THEY KNOW.  iil|  i  A "Surprise Social  the Parsonage under  thu Ladies Aid of -  Ohiireh   ou   Tuesday  ' will lie held r.t.  thu auspices of  the Methodist  evening,   Se|  13th.      IC very body    welcome.     Silver  collection iit the door.  ���������Brown'has the finest line   of pipes  in lo\vn.     See them; see the prices.    .  Preparations are about completed  for Lhe opening of tin: High school,  which will take place on the arrival of  Jlr. C. B. Sissons, B. A., from -Bii'rrie,  Out. Already 21 pupils have lice  enrolled.  RETURN AFTER  TWENTY YEARS  rS  (Professor Buell Visits Rocky  Mountains After Long: Absence���������Astonished at the Vast  Changes.,.  Professor Buell and Mrs.  Buell,  of  s "Montreal, aro in the city, guests at the  11 Hotel Revelstoke.     It is over 20 years  '   ,51111  since the piofessor aud his '������������������wife were  wick, fie will also take in the fair a.  St. Lotiio before returning. 3Iis s  Ciilder, of New Westminster, will .-ktt  as assistant in his stead.  Rev. It. .T. Mcfntyre and "bride su-  rived in the city yesterday from Sum-,  don on their way to Victoria where  Mr. Mclntyre is-now stationed. A  reception was tendered the htvppy  couple last evening iit the residence ot  Mis. R. Davis, Mr. Mclntyie's sister.'  _ .Alt'X.,   Dartagh   aiid   his     In-other.  George D.-uru^vleTCoii \v"e~dh"e"s7i!ty's!  So. 2 for Airdric. Altn., where he is  engaged [n ranching.  Gus Lund and John Lnwson came in  ycsti-rday   from   Ground   H<">g   lJiutin  wliero Ihey have completed assessim-nt  ��������� n   their   gold    properties whicli   are  in mt im I   in   thn   famous    free     gold  di-:trict.  We   Excel  in Our Stock  of Toilet Goods  Vou can make no mistake in  coming here for your toilet  articles and preparations���������your  soaps and lotions, brushes and  combs, perfumes, toilet water  and the many fads and fancies  necessary to the care of the.  person. We are safe in saying  that if you don't find what you  wish here, you will find it  nowhere else.  W. Bews  Phm. B.  DRUGGIST AND STATIONER  Next Hume Blk.  Two Dispensers.  The tirst of a sprics nt promomu" e  conceits under the auspices of ti n  Ladies Hospital Guild will take pla -e  in the Oppia House on Friday Bviriiii'g  Sept. 10th. Thn Independent Bai.d  will Ixj in attendance. Admission 35c.'  The object is to raise funds for this  purpose of building a double verandah \  around the hospiinl.  Mr. Diinnc-U, instructor of manual  training, who has been sent out by  the Department of Education on a.  tour of the schools of the Province,  sn'ri'ved-in���������thcsciUyu-^oii^Ifiadoj^iiiAil.  will remain for a period of six weeks. ������  Ho. is giving les������m-; in brush   drawing \  and   clay modelling to   thn  teachers. J ,\[,.3.   Buell   was  the  first   woman  to  High school mid any other pupils who "j visit and   ascend   the famous  glacier  town of Farwell. At that time they  succeeded in getting some excelleut  views of this part of the country  hefore the advent of the: railway  which are Che most valuable collection  of views in the'world. Their 'present  trip is for the purpose of taking views  as they find the country today and to  note the changed condition oi: affairs.  To a Herald reporter the Professor  jind Mrs. Buell talked most entertainingly of tbeir trip through this  part of .the world' before civilization  liad reached this far, over 20 years  ago. .and their astonishment at the  rapid growth of the west as they are  seeing it in this new age. Professor  Buelf by his views and from the platform has possibly done more to advertise the great Canadian' West than  any other living individual. His  view workof the'great West and the  Canadian Rocky Mountains are the  very best that is produced anywhere.  After taking several views on their  return journey from Field to Revel-  i-.LQke^th���������tJHi'ofesaor=aud=Mi:s.__i.BiieJl  will continue their trip to the  (.'oast.    It-might   be   mentioned that  may dcsiic them.  --Smoke "The  Cigar.  Union  Fraternal Order of  Eagles.  With a charier list of overt'/) n.imM.  ICnmloops Aerie, 1'". O. IC was mw.hss-  fully instituted last Friday night l������y  Provincial Deputy Grand President  Parsons, of Vancouver, assisted by ,r.  number of brethren from Vancouver,  Victoria, New Westminster and Revelstoke aeries.  Thc initiation of ���������(?) members afforded  a good illustration of strenuous Eaglc-  domand from thu enthusiasm displayed  throughout the ceremony, both by old  birds and young fledglings, there is  reason to believe that the Fraternal  Order of ICagles will prove to bo. ono  of the most popular and successful  fraternal organizations in Kamloops.  The Revelstoke team were no novices  at the task they had to. perform and  did their work with a vim and precision that could not but have a stimulating elfect uptm the newly initiated  brethren.  The,work finished, a sliort social  session was held and the Grand Mogul  had a busy timo of hearing charges  and inflicting fines, .idministering the  grossest injustice with a zest that bids  fair to make the ICagles look carefully  to their P's and Q's. Before dispersing  Bro. llolih of Vancouver irave a couple  of lecitations in capital style and wits  lit'iu'tily applauded. It was 'J n. m.  when the proceedings came to a close,  the members following uvery step with  close attention aryl interest.���������Sentinel.  at  thc Glacier  years ago.  house,   some   twenty  The  Church Notices,  Rev. J.-.G.  Shearer, secretary  of lb<! Lord's Day Alliance, will spend  next Sunday in ltevelstoke. Arrangements are being made, wliich will be  announced later, by whicli Mr.  Shearer will address a mass meeting  in the opera house as well as preach in  .-.ona! of lho churches.  The Rev. R. J. Mclntyre will preach  in the Methodist church on Sunday  morning.  Elections This Fall.  Tn answer to a query hy a representative of the Telegram, in Toronto the  other day, regarding the date of the  Dominion elections. W. A. Gallilier,  M, P., said; : "No, the. Dominion elections have not been fixed, bnt they're  as sure as if they had, they'll take  place this fall without fail."  FLY TIME  Have you purchased a supply of FLY  DESTROYER. Our Insect Powder's  pure, fresh and strong.  ITS A KILLER  The Railway Commission.  The Board of Railway; Commissioners arrived from the coaston.Tuesday. In the morning the Commissioners accompanied by General Supt.  Marpole and Supt. Kilpatrick, representing the C.P.R., and Mayor Brown  and Aid. McCarter, Lewis and City  Clerk Floyd, representing the city,  viewed tho, Douglas street crossing  and a mutual understanding was arrived at betwCen all parties that if the  present'' crossing was; widened to 20  feet it would answer all purposes for a  time.  Returning to the crossing up'.to the  Big Bend-it was concluded that if the  city would apply , to the C. P, R. for  un overhead crossing and get a road  allowance from 0. P. Ri through  Parcel-3' to connect with the gazetted  road all difficulty in the matter would  be overcome it being utterly impossible  to follow gazetted road as it runs up  the hillside.  In the afternoon the Commissioners  and the committee from the Board of  Trade consisting of Messrs. O'Brien,  Lawrence and Floyd held a session.  The Board of Trade were a little late  in getting their case prepared and as  it had only been laid before the Commissioners in the morning they had  had no time to consider it. The principal points brought to the notice of  the Commissioners were:���������  1. Revelstoke merchants have Jo'  pay a freight rate equal "to the rate  from the point east to Vancouver plus  the rate from the latter place to Revelstoke. In reply the Commissioners  stated that this was opening up a big  question and'would have to be considered with' similar instances which  had been brought to their notice at  other points.  2. Goods"broken or damaged in tran-  sit.i^ConsigneeSnCan^getsno^recoui-  pense. As in the case of the first  question it would have to remain'for  future consideration. Mr. Greer, C.  P. tt. freight agent at Vancouver,  pointed out that where the railway  was responsible for goods damaged in  transit claims were always paid.  3. Revelstoke has been deprived of  local distributing riite in force some  years ago. This was also laid over for  future consideration. Freight Agent  Greer stilted that rate was taken away  at time of opening of Crows Nest Railway.  ���������I. Goods shipped from,~say, Montreal, in foreign glass and wood, and in  domestic glass and wood and shipped  as car lots, each kind (glass and wood)  takes respective car rates; but with  same shipment! from hero to, say  Vernon, each has to pay the less than  carload rates. Mr. Greer explained  that this system was not in vogue  now.  5. No excursion rates are granted  Revelstoke. In this matter the Commissioners stated they had no jurisdiction.  The local hiinbcnncii also met the  Commissioners and laid before them  their grievances regarding existing  freight rates.  THE MARSHALL SANITARY MATTRESS.  PAT. SEPT.. 1800.  R.   HOWSON & CO., FURNITURE DEALERS.  AGENTS   FOR   THE   " OSTERMOOR"   MATTRESS  JTTST   OZFZElsriEir)  TJ_?  TURE  Crockcryware,  Carpets,  Linoleums,   Oilcloth, &c.  YOUR CREDIT IS GOOD.  in ������_<.  Cabinet Making  Upholstering  THE BIG  FURNITURE STORE  .  Picture Framing;.'  '(*���������  THE REVELSTOKE WINE & SPIRIT CO.  LIMITED.  IMPORTERS   AND WHOLESALE DEALERS.  Manufacturers  of Aerated Waters  . REVELSTOKE,  B.C.  tjtiijiijnji ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty tytytytyty tyty ty ty ty iJi iji ty  -\  Having sold out our Grocery business to Messrs.  Bourne Bros, we take this opportunity of thanking our  many customers for -their liberal patronage.  We intend to carry on the Men's and Boys' Fur-  nishings, Boot and Shoe business on a large scale, and    ^  the famous FIT-REFORM   CLOTHING.   *'".  ���������  Our stock of Men's ancl Boys' Clothing is arriving  daily, and when wc have our intended changes made  to our Store, we will be able to show Revelstoke and,  i  surrounding country one of- the most up-to-date stores  in B. C.  Macdonald & -ftlonteith  FIRST   STREET.  ������jt. Jt. Jt. fti fti ftt r't't .*t. **t. Jt.  Jt. ft. Jt. ftt  fti ftt ftt ftt ftt f'i'l t"tl ftt ftt ftt .'  ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty*,  Notice Id licroby given tlint Win. Ilnyil, ot Crtin-  lmt-iiu, Iiuh made application under lite pmvtaionti  of tlie "I.lqiior liivencu Act, 1900," for a transfer of  Ills licence for the Reception Hotel at Camborne'  to JamcH Onrrie of Onniliorne, mid that a timcllng  nf the Hoard of Licencing Commissioner.! will lie  held to consider such application at lhe l*i*oviu-  clal Police Ollice, Kevelstoke, on Monday tlie lilth  day of September, 1004, at the hour of 2 o'cluck In  tlie afternoon.  .   R. A. UPPHK,.  Cliief Inspector.  Provincial Police Ollice,  Kevelstoke, Sept. 1st, 1001.  SURE- KILL fly poison paper, Red  Cross Uninil, is the best poison pail you  can hn}'.  Tanglefoot is too well known to need  any mention. Our stock iti iill these lines  is complete.  COME TO US FOR RELIEF  (rom   all   insects.    The   Red   Cross  is a  killer.  RED CROSS  DRUGSTORE  0. A. ADAMS, Malinger.  P. S.���������Gel an inspect  powder gun for  distributing powder through :i room.  ���������TWELVE OAHPKNTEnS WANT-  1CD, Six -Months' work, apply to  .1. KliRSAQUAS, KKVELSTOKK.  -FOR SALE-AT A BARGAIN���������  A first-cliiss.T. &.!. Taylor Safe. Apply  1'. O. Box 71, J.AV.B.  The O.'P.B. is putting in a_ splendid  ouiulliouse at Noith  Bend,  B. C.    It  NOTICE.  "Notice is hereby Kiven that ive, the Arrowhead  Lumber Company, Limited, of Ai-roKbend, intend,  til) days after dato, to apply to tlie Chief Coiiiinis-  siouers uf Lauds ami W'oiky, for. permission to  purchase the under-mentioned trace of land iu  West Kooteuay District:  Commencing at n post planted on the cast bank  of Halfway Cruek about two and a quarter miles  froni Arrow Lake and marked "soutii east.eorner  post of Arrowhead Lumber Company, Limited,"  thenee norlli 100 chains, tlience -west 40 chains,  tlience south 100 chains, tlience oast 40 chains to  place of commencement.  Dated nl Arrowhead, B.C., 3rd September, 1904.  THE AKKOWHKAD LUA1BEU CO., LTD,!  sep 8-OOd . .  ON  SALE.  Embroidered Centrepiece, red roses  and leaves, new designs, $10.  _-Embi'oidered_^.Ceiiti'cpiece,_i8weefc:_  peas.  Collars in Point and Battenburg  Lace.  Handkerchiefs in Point Lace.  Turnovers in Embroidery, Point  Lace and Cross Stitch.  Orders taken for Shirt Waists in  Embroidery, Cross Stitch and Battenburg Lace.  Patterns and materials on hand for  Point and Battenburg Lace.  Lessons in Lace Work at reasonable  rates. ���������        .  Mrs Boak  Cowan Block  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that thirty days after  date I intend to apply to the i:hiof Commissioner  of Lauds and IVorfis tor a special licence to cut  and cany away limber from tlio following described lauds in thc Weal Koolenay District:  Commencing at a post planted on the east hank  of Halfway Creek about two and a rpiarter iniles  fr.mi Arrow Lake and marked "\\. it. ilealty's  soutii east corner post," Iheuce north 1(10 eliains,  thi-ir:e v.-est 40 chains.thence south 100 chains,  thtMicu cast 40 chains lo place of commencement.  Dated thi.s Srd day of September, mul.  FOR SALE!!  Greenhouse and  Market Garden  AT A BARGAIN PRICE  ' Contains.Four Acres, House  and Outbuildings, Large Greenhouse, Etc.    Will be sold cheap  ������ep8-4t  W. K. J1KATTY.  for Cash  Call ".for  HERALD  particulars  Office.  at    the  is being built of ������ranite and will  have  six   stalls.   An   electric   light generating plant is  to be fitted up in  the  building.     Tlie company will adopt a  new plan   of heating,   using   hot  air  heated in the boiler room  to a high  temperature and distributed by fans  through    pipes.     By    this    system . ______  arranged in the pits,  it is stated,  an I  engine brought in  frozen  up can be]���������Band   Promenade   Concert,    Opera  thawed out in half an hour, ������ House, Sept. 10th.   Admission, 25c.  Piano Tuning.  James R. Muir, the official tuner for  the Mason & Bisch Piano Co., will be  in the city shortly. If you want your  piano tuned leave orders with John  McLeod, Second Street.  FOR SALE  ���������At a Bargain if Sold This Month���������  ONE RESIDENCE  *?  In Central Part of the City, and One  Lot  A GOOD RANCHE  ' 80 Acres, close to town. 35 acres of  which can be easily cleared. Suitable for  Hay and Mixed Farming. Apply for  particulars at HERALD Office.


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